28 Burst results for "cottam"
"cottam" Discussed on The Business of Fashion Podcast
"Because i wanted to say too. Many people that's crowded may be flying. It's so banal and oh my god. We still have another fashion week and we need to fly and we need to fly. I'm like and now look you cannot fly anymore so you cannot come to refreshingly to my So i mean i think that was something really engaging one on the sense that let's not blame Blaming complained about the toughness of the woven decreasing fashion. You know because. I mean of course. It's a crazy world and escort so much pressure between two chains to work with beauty. Every day i mean i would How lucky we are. You know so. I've waking up in the morning. I'm not saving lives. You know. i'm not a doctor. I'm not a surgeon. You know. I'm someone that just create close and tried to get to deliver message with as you mentioned really dreaming because this is part of my french by which is about couture laboratory and that's sometimes of course for everybody but at the same time days that really engaging cottam me which is guys. I do those clothes. Because i want to. Make sure that. I can make you a state a on Message behind it. What does success mean for you. Now what you've already achieved is fairly major. What does success mean few now freedom. I think whatever success whatever industry you work in you know. I think you feel successful. When you'll not frustrated and to not be constrained you just need to feel free so whatever have wings and i fly. Every day i dream it. And sometimes you know. I feel sky's the limit. I cannot always And have done so many. My life that i'm really brought already and i keep dreaming the momentum i cannot achieve my dreams for whatever reason to me is not success so the momentum that don't feel free he's not success don't feel frustrated is not success so i mean until i feel free i feel free and i feel that i can achieve my dreams. It's there where i feel successful olivier..
"cottam" Discussed on Metal Mantra Podcast
"He's come into that the pistols mice kamba limited all porsche effort dosing sobbing. Mizidy musician tain-jy same Saint episode Opening meal seniors. Upper main she is coming she and we to follow. The things have really does this. Vata's viscera appropriately. So ms malaysian. Also me being the way model and wait for the net dating properties. The main all be rather partial doom the stars so salou black power on proud black power. Who despite his la coma. Peterka j only discovering those into new chiapas our daily sake model like powered power yukata. A hippies widow koi been wound E yuppie collado. Conference there zia saracini. Zero power has like our ira so info void mall for months without yuba solid. I fell on somebody such as this was follow. Message poison. Sulfur associates international falling opening. The bottling rec- softening louise sabi e yelping kidding sobbing wet revolved ways me on the way auto. Assab shang change vein as a via the Siegelman more who also seem would want the sobriquet was in danger. Cottam has was sickening sweet. Currently prep sabi. Suction auto key was begging.
Why Only Engineering ? Is there world outside it? - burst 3
"Forward guidance. Lanky high is benico is a feel good. So yup i knew with me lecturing a finnish wet. Don't know sadhana cutting and it will be on really the deep so finish. Finish on a be some will make i'm gutter on saturdays at digital marketing busy crumbs which learning fees or up by jan kucher signs background to belong to be built The voice of teaser. Bg louis gay so beloved home. Donate a a steep like maybe our background. You belong curtain on man. Love lake the space related on detroit on my apology. Go-getter or music city located in mcafee in Big bro pickled highway and really savvy how mighty a Bypass that in buddy punishable but hanky topics. ddt topic basically year does that negoti Nandita thing him as geraldo gate. Hermitages notice kiki ad job but no signs background. We'll mishopin redick. You'll pursue gustav beg gadgil digest guarantee will be shifted at scare up a local interest within elect passions with this cookie will look the Move okay basically. 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Kotlin Multiplatform with John OReilly
"Regarding a desktop and service. what did you start in. Like what technologies were using so simpson so as deputy so. I wanna finish college in one thousand. Nine hundred started with sort fulltime masters speech recognition. You're using your wall things back then. That was sort of. You can do that about sums watching the cotton. Dl talk yesterday. Where a couple of lines of code can do that. But this writing everything from scratch in c in terms of audio processing fifties and and i've been never confronted themselves and there was there was a need for something. Kinda graphical and i don development for awhile and answer. Windows three came out. I think you're on june nineteen ninety and i So cool your concern dusen. Windows graphical is from speech patterns. And mike you're next so forth down again more chance occurrences a low company was starting to do windows and said hey you know obviously not too many people doing that stage said hey. Join to join to join us so i saw that again. That's what started the decade of doing windows see transitioning cpas plus windows. St kfc com hiram. It's funny because obviously was been toying with a proposed for desktop right now sort of i don't know what you call it control back. Go throwbacks ecstasy. That's what's what's old is new again. So when when did you. When did you actually start with With developing kotlin than so. I'm trying to was the announcement. Okay oh in about five years ago now. Is it a country member. anyway there was a natural icon. I you know to be honest. I hadn't i know a lot of people being aware columnist stage. And we're very excited about it. I i was a little bit in the dark. It wasn't something new to me. I haven't even wear and to another coin spos- as in most companies. We probably weren't in a position to start using cotton straight away. You know And i have had. And i have an obligation to restore cocoa puffs. It's actually it's an aug project hasn't up hope people's find somewhat useful. That actually does but for me. Personally i use it i e kind of overloaded somewhat in terms of as a pop from try technology so when the under doctors coronas came up first of all Used to try goes out. And then went. Kalkin emerged start reggie microsoft katainen and similarly montecot from down the road and And then you know as is frequently. The case trying that out. There then became a platform. Say okay now in the workplace okay. This looks interesting. Let's start to use his here and then shortly after that. Then maybe down. The road asked announced. Maybe we start to use it working and we start to use a gradually in africa project and we ended up doing a for various reasons. We did a company rewrite of our project and we started from the ground up dan with cartoon or katelyn underdog extra bonus cortines and so forth. So so is this your first multiplatform project or not so does sage. i wasn't using work. Under gorbachev sort of had supposed to give you know a little bit more brought on their. You know like this. Be working on mobile for eleven years now and i guess over time like many of us you know we would have source accession cross platform. I guess there's always sort of cross pot from monty python but cross platforms kind of sounders. Right once so reproaches. The dab senator in reactnative approaches. And you know over the course of various projects in the previous companies in new product. Monday or somebody coming in that. Have read some headline. This allows you to do everything in one place all your code face. We don't need to have all these separate irish and each time you took sort of had to move. That weren't approved was an us. Disapprove that dickey. We're gonna do competitions. And we had to prove that this wasn't suitable for the type about. We were developing this platform. it's christians. We needed an end user experience. We need But i'm saying that is supposed as a segue to you know I guess what come interesting monte platform. Because when i when cosimo mantra was aware of it i think we're not to those nineteen towards the end of that. It's sort of immediately struck me as okay. This is a pragmatic saint approach finally to the sharing of code across multiple platforms mobile. I've been involved by the way sort of number of initiatives over the years for free. Willion superstars shared code into office. Which is at least somewhat more sane approach but. I don't know if you guys have worked with john. I had to work jay. You know unfortunately goldstone feel like. That's one of those topics that if you can you usually avoid it. I guess yeah if you can avoid using it as well as we various we had to use it in their practical use. And it's one thing using stateless knight ridder touch it can function as in which you maybe media engine i. I just wanted to say on the topic of jane. I think this is. This is going to become a bit more interesting again now. Also with With all the topics around compulsive for desktop because of a bunch of lake system integrations. I dunno things like global hot keys or stuff the. jvm just doesn't really expose. so i think some some of the people at the forefront. They're wanting to write libraries. Yeah they might might have to go that route anyway. Yeah you know if if you're using it. I robot michael state library that district district functions wanting using your compete shared logic with the framework with the training involved with life cycle aspects. Dot is a different story completely debugging crush reports of So haven't gone through. That in us was having seen the sort of attempts sort of pulling in pushing us towards cross. Platform frameworks cottam. Okafor's was immediately. You know the caught cartoon. The cartoon obviously was an advantage a positive from my perspective but more generally i think it was a sane approach it was targeting shared logic target. Had kind of a mechanism in place where you could sort of. This is critical. You could incrementally adopted you know you start putting in for some small area. And i think that generally by today's still is that you start doing that in you take some particular business. Logic may be may be remote. Api endpoint access or so forth and then graduated up from there. And you know there's another kind of a discussion point around how you socialize that how you get in particular iowa's developers interested in an accepting of the but it's the topic himself but certainly certainly from that perspective. At least i think it's very important. Start small and and as the key thing about the type forums. It appealed point was that it had that capability that it it was lended itself to that sort of adoption. Yes so so just to kind of to recap your point. You feel that the that the main difference between cartland multi platform and these other cross platform. Toolkits is is what exactly that you can adopt them. Incrementally that you that you stay away from From what part would you say is kind of the most interesting here. This quite a few different aspects. I think cutting across different areas You know on one hand. I think If you've been involved in from at all you're very kevin gallagher and sort of pre advocates in and you know of this for some time and i think he did. He described it as a sort of perspective risk management as well. You know you're trying to you're trying to avoid locking out upsetting kita one key differentiator. A there's a. There's a number of them. I think but won't different areas. If you decide to use react native reuse flutter or use a variety of other coaches that have been there over. The years is a song that amount of of and and you know it's an all or nothing sort of approaching the with with commodity farm and it allows you to manage. You know you. Can you can sort of put in graduate. Start using it. Then the flip side of that is this touches on a couple of areas obviously but folks on sheriff business logic as ios an underdeveloped. I wanna use the best of breed technologies ideas get companies. That can when i on on iowa. Sony's combine that we have to frame of their likewise android. Cauchon coatings influence worth and that. That's the key difference here. You know that focus that you know it. I think touches on another area. I think we've got sort of a certain level of maturity culture monte platform where i think a good sign some regards that we've gone beyond okay. This is proof of concept What's it about renown sort of digging deeper into so architectures and different approaches. You can use. And i think this is is little bit as sort of a simplistic way sometimes mentioned quotas just because you can do something doesn't mean you should do something so i think we've be careful. You know it is. Its main sort of setting point is is as focused on shared logic. I see a lot of discussions pushing further up the stack. You know the view model and potentially you you hear in the context composed nowadays. of course. why can't we to compose. and. I think there's a danger to honest. Econ generally too much of a dangerous on too far up and then it just becomes another spot framework. I think our approach in general
"cottam" Discussed on KFI AM 640
"Yeah, most of them the lavatory, laboratory virologist and a bunch of smart folks, Right? Okay. All right. That is great. Doctor. I'm sorry to do this to you, but I've got apologize for a mistake You made And and I and I hope you're not offended. You said that you know, men can't get pregnant. I don't know what kind of dinosaur you are. But that's not how we talk about men anymore, Doc. Yeah, well, you know, I apologize. But, you know, I don't like 10 people. So thanks. Thanks for covering my alright that I really appreciate coming on. Have a great weekend and we'll talk with you on Monday, right? All right. I'm looking forward to it. Hey, one of these days we've got to go through the hydroxide Chlorine Quinn story. That's right, because it is fascinating. All right, let's let's do that on Monday. We'll do it. OK, I have a great weekend. Alright, Stay safe out there, Doctor. Very good world's greatest pulmonologist man, But I really apologize for language That he is is men can't get pregnant off. Cottam makes my skin crawl when I hear that kind of like Told you no old link language. Well, it's problematic is what it is. Well, it's I mean, it's so you know, 2019. Yeah, I mean, God. I'm s so anybody that he mentor listening right now. I apologize. You know, Doc said a rough week. He's been working hard and he just simply misspoke. But don't write letters. He's a good guy. He just misspoke. Alright. Don't cancel this guy. I need this guy. Very good. We're live on Cape. I am 6 40 more now with you two grand..
Makeup for (the Fantasy) Tour!
"Our main feature today will be tool related now every year and Harry go through everything buying at all. You know I love to buy something for tour and we always talk about the makeup. I'm taking on, too. Because there was no tore this year dastardly Colbrad. I thought it would be fun to talk through the things that I would be taking with me the new things because now having been doing this podcast for three years and having been touring forever. It's interesting to see what does and does make it in. That's new and goes out and What stays like what remains? That's really interesting for me. Hopefully, it's GonNa be interesting you, but you think about it as I can is my travel kit, but it's my most important makeup of the whole years tool. Make up an event makeup, so it's a makeup I. Trust the most that I love the most, and I know is the most reliable so my tool. Makeup Kit is always. Big Priority for me. Slap wise, so we're going to look at what's made it into my talk. It my non existent toolkit. That will be major before that we've got loads of new news absolutely bucketloads first up. I know everyone's so excited about this launch is the fantasy skin launch? They have announced their first three items and predictably fantasy skin skincare. We starting with a cleanser. Atone annoys. I mean basic three steps God bless round of keeping it simple. Now. We're going to look at the individual items. We haven't tried these yet. We haven't got our samples yet. They will be launching at the end of this week. So by the time we've tried them. You could have tried them, but let's all stay in touch and discuss as we know, so. We start off with the total cleanser. There's no east as a cleanser, so it's a cleanser to be technical is to in one cleanser makeup remover. Just cleansers. You'd better wash your face. Morning and night y'all this I'm reading directly from INSTAGRAM? Post! This is not my. These are not my feelings. So the ingredients are Baba. Bob Babo Spa. US Jesus. Christ Lindsey rounders from Barbados, but we just cherry an ingredient with antioxidants, each cherry pat with vitamin C. than an orange, but that doesn't really tell you how much fitness is in this product, but anyway it's got vitamin C in there. It's GOT GINGKO BILOBA checking. Never say to control oil and clarify shine green tea again. Rich in antioxidants, fake, a desert, loving fruit that entire oxidants does a lot of antioxidants, and it's got quince in that era. Fruit infused minerals. I mean. I guess quences right, is it? You can get it in the supermarket in jam form. But I don't know so yeah lots of antioxidants. Some vitamin, C in here an cleanser now the one thing I want to point out because this is what you're GonNa, see throughout the range is as a lot of talk of pause. So this is it purifies pause and helps fight shine long after rinsed off I. Don't know how it's doing that I. Don't know how it lands is helping to fight shy long after your off apart from that it's removed any possible oil causing shine when you using it. But we'll see we'll find out step to the skin. Routine is the fat water, poor refining, toner and serum. Fat Water, so it's called fat water, 'cause it's thick, double see, but also I think just thick with a K. would cover it to unique textures. You can pour in Johann to apply. No cottam pads needed so I think rather than this actually being a traditional toner as we would know it. This is actually more of an. It's thick liquid that you porn. Johanna apply directly to your skin, so you don't need to use cotton pads it's it's an essence. Isn't it? Not really a toner? It's alcohol free. That's fantastic. It's a tone of Serum Combo is an essence that targets targets. Pause improves the look of. Sorts Brighton smooth and fights shine, so it's got nice in a might in. We Love Niacin more Baba's Cherry Cool, Australian, Lemon Myrtle and Hazel water interesting, which is all is is a commonly used ingredient. Some people just use which as long its own good see that here Japanese raisin tree to help detoxify. I don't know what Japanese raising tree is. It, isn't it? Isn't it a grapevine? No, it probably is. Maybe there is a tree. I'm going to Google it. I should have done this before I talked to you about it, but I just saw. These posts are set down to record. I thought it was very important news to share with you. Japanese raisin tree to help deflect. I believe you cactus flower to help hydrate and green tea and fig again Richon toxins, so man antioxidants in here which I love the only thing I don't love about this. Think, that's a tone because attorney plus serum I think they're trying to make it sound like something new, and actually just an essence a that's marketing. Sure whatever the poor refining par don't like I. Don't like when things imply that they can change the size of your pores because they can't. They can just clean them. They can't shrink them. They don't open or close open. Close component goes you put closure policy open. They do not have a door on them. You can just clean them I feel like. Maybe it's of hints at that which I love, but it does look like an interesting product with lots of yummy ingredients. I can't wait to see the full inky I can't wait to see the Highlands Review on this I'm sure we will talk about it next week on our event step. Three of the fifties can sorta step. Is A moisturizer obviously, Hydra visor invisible MOISTURIZER SPF. You know awesome. It's again nice in highland acid. Melon Wild Moat. Watermelon more antioxidants. This is lovely. I love. All these things says there's no chalking USC pink tinted applies on all skin tones. That's no flashback. It says has no pilling says it boosts and brightens skin that makes pause. Fine lines wrinkles less visible instantly on overtime. I. I don't know because I haven't tried yet. It's coral reef friendly for the SPF in there, which is fantastic, it's also earth, conscious and refillable. Now I love that it's refillable. and. It looks like it's an awesome airtight pump. Love
Blue Mountains charity feeding 18,000 daily
"The ripple effects of panic buying that grip distractions at the beginning of the corona virus crisis. Still leaving some supermarket shelves empty. A supply lines catch up with themselves. Solutions more complicated for the people who rely on donated food to get through the week. Social distancing measures have robbed many charities of the human connection so crucial to already vulnerable clients Jeff Thompson reports on one remarkable charity network which is still managing to fade eighteen. Thousand people a week on a beautiful bright blue day shrink wrapped pallets fruit. Drink the being stacked along the age of the Wide Wooden Dick in front of Cottam Lighthouse. Church cars are starting to pull up into the U shape driveway and as a step up onto the the big wide balcony. Here yeah gotTa wear. The reelection is and there's boxes of Calcutta pups there's I think like pringles and toutes saw some juices desserts and a whole lot of frozen ties and fruit. You're really focusing on the traffic this week. Because we don't want to get in trouble for council for having punchcards of cars backed up on the road. What used to be face to face and highly social is now a drive through service we used to we had it in the pocket everybody just queue up and we give them a little ticket and a number and then we assume as I came. Come up and we'd have gazebos and everything in the park up the road there. It was started by pastor in battling because of the restrictions. We decided to do this so we keep them in their cars and they just drive through the handbags out of the car. We feel bags and let me give it back to the moon. I draw com up to the wooden dig and pastoring in hands the woman inside some roles and a couple of loaves of grade. You're welcome anytime. Do that. Wonderful really really helpful. I haven't been working for three weeks. We have right and you lost a job because of current avars cited and up. That wasn't a lot of money anyway. So this really helps Pasta in Bodley his head to pivot his relatively new charity to meet the rapidly changing needs of his local community. So we've been doing this for the last three and a half years and we do it every Wednesday. From about this time to at one we can be giving up to about sixty families in the area On a regular basis thing now with consumer of course ninety percent of its economy is wrecked because laws on tourism so we're expecting a philly high influx of more people to come in but just as demand is going up. Donations are running out and volunteers. A staying home and that means charity like Aliens has list capacities to feed a growing number of hungry people. These emergency to pass to enes work. We've noticed last week getting Chris and who you clientele typically the people mainly on fixed incomes. And they struggle. You know there's that many benefits typically get benefits. Pensions these young people who are not able to work. Some of them had disabilities and so forth and a lot of victims of domestic violence. In fact we work at supporting victims of domestic violence in the area and so they will come and get food and because side them money. We just helped by now the driveways fool and across the way I noticed pass to een speaking softly to a gray haired woman wearing a face mask and she's just dipped out of the com- relating that Lost a husband a Wednesday night last week. I'm providing here now with Some counselling support so he just update on Wednesday night. She was sitting on the brand with him and he just died. She suffering from shock. She's come here to die and she's she'll I'll call her and we'll just follow her up and everything and then we'll just make sure that she's okay because of the Anka that they've got a hell of a thing to go through losing your patent suddenly at the moment when there. It's hard to to get comfort from other people. That's right is when you go through situated. I'll give you a hug but I can't you know so she won't even my children can't hug me and my grandchildren can help me moments. She's really feeling she. She had the funeral yesterday and He was promoted. She's the only one was the anyone could go. So it's an it's pretty upsetting for you. Come here today food or or to see you came here today to say she doesn't take a lot but she she takes for herself and her daughter
Is Trump abusing his power over the judiciary?
"This is news in focus where we offer our insights into the stories that matter before we go any further. I want to address today. Sentencing of a man Roger Stone Roger Stone. He's become the sentencing of Roger Stone. A LONGTIME CONFIDANTE DONALD TRUMP for lying to Congress obstruction and witness tampering was mired in controversy. Over how the. Us Justice Department handled the case under public pressure from the president. Mr Stone received a forty month sentence whereas prosecutors had recommended that he serve up to nine years. This followed seven cases of presidential clemency for White Collar criminals whose convictions included extortion fraud and lying to White House officials. Yes we have commuted. The sentence of Rod Blagojevich. He served eight years in jail We have Birdie character we have Mike Milkin. Who's gone around and done an incredible job? Offer is the independence of America's judiciary under threat. Or as Mr Trump simply using the powers a lot to him on the line with me to discuss this is ed loose. Us National Editor and columnist and Cottam Schober US legal and enforcement correspondent. I let's hear a clip from president trump taken. Just a couple of days before stone sentencing. Just so you understand. I chose not to be involved. I'm allowed to be totally involved. I'm actually I guess the Chief Law Enforcement Officer of the country but I've chosen not to be involved but he is a man of great integrity. But I would be. I could be involved if I wanted to be man of integrity he is referring to is the US Attorney General William Bar but is this credible given the tweets he published before the sentencing of Roger. Stone got tell us first about the case of Roger Stone which you've covered for the F. T. Who was he exactly? What was his crime? And was the sentence particularly lenient for this kind of case. Roger Stone is a flamboyant veteran political operative in the US. His career goes all the way back to working on Richard Nixon's election campaign and he has basically been the person you call as a Republican presidential candidate. When you want to get your hands dirty. He called himself a dirty trickster and he is an expert in this sort of Makir side politics in the two thousand sixteen election. He was a sort of informal adviser to Donald Trump. And one of the things he was trying to do was make contact with wikileaks. When it became known that wikileaks had a trove of hacked emails from the Democrats to use it for political gain. The thing that he was convicted of is in two thousand seventeen when Congress began investigating. What exactly went on to twenty sixteen election? The House Intelligence Committee called on Mr Stone and asked him about some of the comments he had made during the campaign and Mr Stone lied to. Congress about who is intermediary was or who he was referring to when he was talking about having an intermediary allied when. He said that he didn't have any documents or any written materials or any taxed of his conversations with that intermediary. The sentence he eventually received was actually probably pretty in line with what other sort of white collar criminals convicted of lying to. Congress or the government have received the key issue in his case was he had threatened a longtime friend of his who was also another witness. Basically saying don't contradict my story and those thrashed included threatening his dog for example the key issue at stake was whether he was serious about that and whether therefore has sent should be jacked up significantly because he had made violent threats and eventually the judge took the view that although it was serious that he'd made violent threats. The person that he had threatened didn't actually feel like they were going to experience violence. Ed Tell us a bit more about Mr Stone. And the history of his friendship with the President and whether you think Mr Trump's tweets constituted interference in the judicial process. Yeah as I said. He's a flamboyant dirty tricks. Who GOES WAY BACK TO LATE? Six hundred seventy trump maximum in the late seventies. He was introduced to try but he quickly hit it off. They shed philosophy of you know playing to win that no method is invalid. Never apologize never explain. Stone set up with couple of other people are very well known lobby group in Washington. One of his clients was trump who was seeking tax breaks a casino. He was setting up in Atlantic City. And really they've been great friends since then so the ties between trump and stone go along way that very deep and they're often allegedly nefarious in terms of the League outlook from this. I have no doubt that trump will seek to podcastone fast opportunity. Trump's on the Guy Senate acquittal spring cleaning of his administration ruthlessly seeking out anybody who isn't very very loyal so to get rid of weather that Meghan appointees the civil savage. Anybody perceive does slightly disloyal. Not Enough is being pledged. Loyalty is a hugely important hugely. Important thing to trump and stern has shown loyalty he has not. He is not divulged things that have damaged the president. He's showing toughness. He's been very Trumpian in how he's dealt with. Franchi's accused the judge me by of being a biased judge which she's rejected this very trumpian and I have no doubt that it will culminate in at some point. President trump pardoning Roger Stern question about what trump actually did part of the reason. Roger Stone was so controversial. Was that line prosecutors involved in this case we're uncomfortable with what Mr Trump and the justice department we're doing. Can you explain that to viewers and why it was such a problem so there are four prosecutors who secured Mrs Jones conviction trial so the trial team? They filed their sentencing recommendation which was seven to nine years which there's no bones about it. That's a serious sentence for anybody to serve and then that evening all of a sudden early hours of the morning so after midnight trump tweets calling it a miscarriage of justice. He says this is unacceptable and Lo and behold the very next day the DOJ which is the US Department of Justice DOJ officials. Start saying that they agree that the sense would be unwarranted and adair kind of reverse it. The following day afternoon we see all four the prosecutors quit the case including one of them actually quits his job at the DOJ entirely and subsequently a new sentencing recommendation is put forward. Which says we'RE NOT GONNA ask for a particular sentence but it ought to be far less than seven to nine years. The idea that four prosecutors would quit a case. All at once is astonishing and it was a very serious and important moment and DOJ his trip shook the DOJ. It was a very dramatic moment in Washington and the question then was was doj senior leadership. William bar the. Us Attorney General. Was He reacting to an order from trump or was something else going on now the lion that DOJ has stuck to is that there was a miscommunication between the US Attorney's office in Washington DC and between main justice headquarters also in DC? But they're separate offices. Basically Mr. Barr says he was not expecting to see a seventy nine year recommendation. The new prosecutor brought on sat at the sentencing that the prosecutors who filed a recommendation that you good faith and thought that they had been given approval to do so and so Mr Bar said listen. This is not about trump. This is about. I think that that sentence was appropriate and I was not told about what was going on. The important thing here is whether or not Mr trump explicitly ordered the attorney general chains recommendation. It's still gets to this question about how our friends of the president being treated in their cases now it's pretty common across the US for federal prosecutors to request tough even harsh sentences. That's not unknown. You don't often see the attorney general weighing in to ask for lighter sentences and certainly DOJ policy at the moment is to prosecute people to the fullest extent of the law to secure the longer sentences possible so whether or not Mr Trump's tweets were an express order to Mr Bar that he followed a whether he was acting independently. It still gets to this question about if your friend of the president. How are you going to be treated by this? Doj while we're on the subject of Friends of the president. The other thing that happened last week was a series of presidential pardons for White Collar criminals specifically several that have connections to Mr Trump. I talk about Michael Milkin. What did he do and why does it matter that he was pardoned? Michael Milkin is to people on Wall Street a hero. He effectively invented the junk bond or high yield bond market in the eighties and then he was brought low by prosecutors and the SEC and eventually guilty to securities fraud and nine hundred ninety. He served about twenty two months in prison after being initially sentenced to ten years. Ever since then he's been rebuilding his reputation. He's a philanthropist. Now has the Milken Institute and for a long time people on Wall Street rich and powerful people have felt that he was prosecuted unjustly and deserved a pardon. The other person. Mr Trump pardon rod blagojevich is perhaps less of a popular figure in any area. He was the former Democratic governor of Illinois and was prosecuted for trying to extort a children's Hospital for campaign contributions and also trying to sell the vacated Senate seat of Barack Obama when he became president his case involves some quite lurid wiretap quotes. Where he talked about Mr Obama's Tennessee. Being a very valuable thing with various explosives and that he wasn't going to give it away for nothing. The fact that these pardons came just a day or two before Roger. Stone's sentencing is pretty mistake -able signal of Mr Trump's power to grant clemency. Whatever case that he wants so prosecutors can go after his fans and associates. Jerry can commit crimes. Judge can sentence them to however long they want ultimately. Mr Trump has under the constitution the pardon power and that was a pretty stark exercise of that pardon power on the eve of a close friend of his being sentenced. Ed Do you think we're gonNA see more interventions this spy trump perhaps related to the Mueller probe into Russian interference in the election. People like Paul Manafort and Michael Cohen. Who Manafort I think would definitely be a case for another pop and I would be very surprised if Michael Cohen Without Him. Because Michael Cohen Tablet Trump describes a rat in that inimitable. Kind of multi language that the president sometimes uses Michael. Cohen testified to Congress very damagingly against president. Trump's he's considered to be a tax cut. The thing that links you know all these Haden's whether it's Michael Milkin Rod Blagojevich Obama Carrick. Us police commissioner who was the security guard incidentally for Rudy Giuliani. The thing that links all of them is that they're pretty well connected people who've committed white-collar crimes and who have upbeat through Fox News. In some cases that Bregovic wife spoke on Fox News. He carrots by on Fox News to capture the president's attention and I think the pattern is again very trumpian thing. It's it's about. People who trump identifies with he feels as acute. Did he feels. He's fatty toxic at he. Identifies WITH OTHERS. Who fit that description again though. The role of connections and of mutual friends and a Fox as dishing platform for pardon. These are very common. There's a pattern here. How big a cause of concern is all this. I mean it's trump's use of the pardon power markedly different from other presidents will Clinton famously on his last day in office Rich Hedge Fund billionaire and friend of the Clintons Madonna to the Clintons and that caused a lot of bad blood. Clinton was heavily criticised for intervening on behalf of a friend and it stood out and I guess the reason I mentioned that is it. Was Fatty unusual. It's now completely normal. Trump has happened many many people who under the inventions of us? Pardon history wouldn't ready quantify so I think he has changed quite dramatically and just to add on. There's an interesting historical link year. Another controversial use of the pardon power in the past was George H W Bush who infamously pardoned a whole swath of former officials who are indicted in connection to the Iran Contra Scandal and bill bar the current. Us Attorney General was back then also attorney general and so Mr Bar He had pushed not just for one. Pardon of Caspar Weinberger. Who was the former Secretary of defense? He said listen. If you're gonNA pardon any of these people you have to pardon all of them. I think his quote was in for a penny in for a pound and so you may have the curious historical echo if MR trump loses later this year of his attorney general at the end of his time in office being the same attorney general at the end of George W Bush's time in office advising him on. You know who to pardon before he leaves Hamas all this been received in Washington and then around the US do people care. It's been received as many other actions by president trump being received with a high temperature reaction inside the Washington. Beltway and shrug outside the GNOMES that being trashed here in a row very significant look at the powers of the presidency. The procedures the the president uses before he acts and the conventions so that being shredded caused great angst in Washington. Dc across the political divide and almost badly registered a ripple outside of Washington. The same of course applies to impeachment. It really didn't resonate much isn't resonating match in the Democratic primaries. In places like Iowa New Hampshire and so I think this is far far lower. It may be it should be different than ideal while but it registered FAFA LOA on the vote says right of than than even impeachment.
Shannon on Brady says he's not wearing a blazer to the Super Bowl next year
"Tom Already did make it to super bowl. Fifty four but only on the field before kickoff as a member of the NFL one hundred all time team and yesterday Brady posted a picture picture to his instagram story. With a caption. That said I am not wearing a blazer to the super bowl and hexed years so eric where will on radio Tom Brady will be right in New England league. Really definitely. He's not he's not going anywhere. I mean I don't see Robert Kraft letting that happen. Think about this guy has played his whole career in New England his whole career. And you might say that Bill Belichick take wants to get rid of him or they. They don't see eye to eye whatever he does but but the but the owner. That football is Robert Kraft. Robert Kraft loves Tom. Brady and Tom Brady has done so much for for New England for the National Football League. I mean really. I mean you might hate the Patriots. I never like to pay. Even when they didn't have Tom Brady cheating. They were so but anyway He's done he's done so much I just don't see him. I don't go anywhere I really don't I can't I can't picture it. I see he bill belichick leaving before Tom Brady would need I. And that's that's what I would see because I feel like that you know he had a chance to keep Jimmy G.. Bill Belichick did not a chance that he didn't they didn't give him a chance to keep. They got rid of him. And I think that really like this that would have been my chance I I I. I had another dynasty but still the Patriots are a very good football team. This year. They had a great defense. People WanNa best defense. They had a special teams I'm the one that wants I. I got to say Tom Brady. COTTAM S man. I mean big. I mean it's the truth. He got to play play football but he still plays at a high level. They're in a division that they should win. It's not a tough division. They win that division. So they'll be what they were twelve and four this year. They probably two for next year. Eleven and five thirteen thirteen three or something like that so. I don't see Tom Brady going anywhere I I don't see that. I don't believe he plays in New England skip I I don't I can't definitively pinpointed. Plays that. He'll go but I think in order for him he has to go to a place that gives him the best opportunity when the Super Bowl. It's just not about getting out of New England to show you know I I just needed. A change of scenery is about winning Super Bowl. He has to win one coach Belichick First Super Bowl and win. Who is the winner is a simple and ask ask if this was a race between bill belichick and Tom Brady because the days that we're in the same we're having the same discussion? And you have the discussion two or three times next year. WHO's most responsible for the success and so say race the first one to super bowl fifty five to sixty is the winner? And that's what he's GonNa come down to now can he goes. I mean he's looking at it okay. Who has a good outfit? Who has good offensive line? Because he's not mobile like these young quarterback that's up and coming who has never was ause right right early more now that you've got to be forty three that's true who have offensive line wide receivers and a defense so Adams give honestly. I don't see a Peyton. Manning situation paid many got the perfect storm you had. You had a young dicker. You had Julius Thomas No Sean Marino Title Office of line the Wind Got Vasquez from San Diego. You sit and then you bring in a key to leap remember the Denver team albeit with Tim Tebow they had one they won the division. All of a sudden you get to step into a team that won the division in a playoff game and I say okay here we go so now. We're looking at okay. People mentioned the raiders. Daddy make the play the chargers they didn't make the playoffs Chicago. They didn't make the playoff. So all the teams that you know that that sounds reasonable. They didn't make the playoffs. Now you may dimension on Monday. Maybe they said Okay Jimmy you got to go. We're GONNA take Tom Brady for two years. Because we believe at the quarterback position is that where we're that's where we're we're lacking yup. I believe we can get there okay. That would be an ideal situation. I don't see that happening but I just I just think there's been too much blood would bad blood between coach Belichick and talk now. I just give you know. They had the centennial team and coach. Belichick said it was great to just you know shoot. You'll be able to say it with Tom and talk football and they were all took a big picture with all the page format pages but Tom knows he knows you try to get rid of me while are you. Over
UK government hints BBC licence fee could be scrapped
"Not say. The government continued US ongoing scrutiny of the BBC and in particular folks on the licence-fee today. Nicky Morgan the head of the Department for Culture Media and Sports and as the government was going to conduct an eight week review into the license. Fees should be decriminalized and nicky. Morgan said that there were legitimate concerns. That criminalization was unfair and disproportionate. Now Katy Hey. This is already been one review into decriminalization under David Cameron. which found that? The licence-fee shouldn't be people shouldn't be realized for not paying it at a different prince. This time I think this number. Ten is quite determined to decriminalized the licence-fee Nicky Morgan Speech Day is in particularly I'm surprising. In the census things that have been reported on nervous speculation. It was heading this way when it comes to this eight week consultation period. I can't see that much rush from it. Which is going to persuade them? Otherwise I think we'll be interesting. As do they come to an agreement where they perhaps suits some type of financial rage age with BBC to make up for anyone. WHO's they're not paying the licence fee? Who is it? Move a swift car on that angle. So I think we're heading to situation where the license licence-fee decriminalized questions does that mean. If you didn't have a license fee and you refuse to pay it that your credit rating will no longer be affected. I think this details like that that we will have to find out how it pans out but I think the general sense is determined to decriminalize. I think that if you look at her other comments I think one of the top news lines to come from the speech was TV. License could be abolishment. Twenty twenty seven and this is not just about decriminalization. What is the future of the BBC? Now there is a healthy majority Tory government. And I think that you could hear from what Nicky Morgan was saying in terms of she warned that if the BBC was not Catholic Catholic. Could end up being blockbusters the if people remember on this podcast the video hire shop that critical outpaced by everything else. And eventually Ashley had to shut down as I think that it poses some interesting questions. For How do we supposed to compete. In the years Tacoma and if it it should be I think there is a sense that this government so i. I think there's a sense that this government doesn't believe that the BBC is best place trying to cater to every audience. And I might try and limit some of its remit to things that do seem to be more in the general interests Sir of information on the public roll and I suppose some of the things of as might cool frivolous programs in James are a lot of people are GonNa see this as a very direct attack on the BBC. Be Safe from the government. Decent us a fair characterization. Should I say any giggling about future velocity is no matter just arrived at the table table with a food that public helping the D. A. Calorie Count for most of nearly twenty eight days varies we. Aubrey is not long enough for several months. In this podcast this is a Scottish delicacy. This is a Dalgety Bun is basically a reason is delicious lucious I have not seen one lazily. Slovenian seems to be Made Available Twenty K.. So on the BBC. See I think the question right now is the point that is made by people who do opinion research. Ease one things you can see the net flicks Wchs Amazon Prime subscriptions or these things have changed seep think about the BBC lessons week because they now have something that they pay for entertainment but they can compare it to so people are assessing wherever it is value or not. I mean there's another problem for the BBC which is the BBC have feel that they have a particular ticket problem with the undefeated that mythic grew. Because they don't they don't sit Donna Watch. TV in the wave at POPs can pause generations did onto the BBC alternative going very hauled to tronc reach this audience and also as ways but that is creating new tensions because it means A. They'll getting into people feel that the BBC is beginning to trample commercial providers in areas like focus on also it is it is taking the BBC the BBC was living the way to reach. The students is to do stuff that people don't see the public service Madison so he has Varghese on this morning saying that you know. Let's let's look at the you know the BBC Red Store BBC news on the weekend was about Kim Kardashian. Roy Is that rookie. BBC Nava pulled Cottam reality TV again. Is that public service broadcasting and so I think the BBC face com series of strategic choices. They need to make Ivan. If one was only only thing the BBC now they have to strong stone calls to play one is the union is on the massive random the BBC's undoubtedly one of institutions are going to underpin the kind of cultural aspects of union and the thing that that is the thing that makes them feel more protective of the BBC. And the second thing is the creative industries are great. British expert for BBC became a vehicle for that that would make it fit in with on a broader kind of idea of of a post brexit Britain. I mean James You mentioned strategy before and Katie. Think to be this sort of battle that the the Government has against the BBC kind of on multiple fronts as well. I think Gordon came slightly unstuck today when he was asked whether it was gonNA continue. Its boycott after today program. Do you think as it sort of ramps talks on the BBC. The boycott will have to end. I don't think the boycott will have to end that. This government even the people making that point. I taking this government views them as things that Patinkin particularly linked up. And I say that is not. The government is refusing to send administers on any BBC. Show is a specific show. Now you can criticize that and say Otani. They should be as people made the point in this week. Giving them having terrorist incident. You should be sending people up on these things but I think that the way this number ten tends to work on media is they will do enough usually elite to send a minister onto a similar show or show in the same realm pabst little bit chide the producers on the show they don't like but was it to make the point completely hiding scrutiny. So you can see it in the sense. I thought it was interesting this week for example and this isn't the BBC Pref- had brochand going on the world at John runs deep regret. I think that this week you have good morning Britain the program so it's not just the BBC issue. I think that's probably worth pointing out but give Briseno. We're not getting any ministers on that program doesn't ongoing spat there but this morning got particular talent. So I think that you probably have to separate the two your coaches and I think they all still sending people into shows clearly annoys some people but I think from the number ten perspective they are linked because one of the things about the BBC's it doesn't Operate in the way you would expect it to so it is not a single model. All individual programs fight their corner and they approved very adept at the abortions is team play off against each other. Join the election campaign portions. Andrew Maule no Andrew Neil in the BBC and so. You can't do that one if you don't do that. One at the beginning of this year didn't give a traditional custom race into each day program or to a drama but he did an interview with BBC Breakfast which then led the BBC bulletins because they were news lines in it so in a way because it partly because of the way she's from the BBC Conseil when you call on this year you can't Ernie bit of the BBC unless you do what you want to say the BBC will always be ways to go round particular programs. I mean not is going to challenge the Ucla Whiter how to respond to.
"For Your Reconsideration" Week
"This week's theme is for your reconsideration. The curator is Donde from luminary. Here are the podcasts and episodes chosen by Yolanda. Monday's episode comes from metaphysical milkshake and is called. Can you honor indigenous faiths without being a jerk. It's thirty four minutes long in this episode. rainn Wilson Resin Ostlund have one question. How do we honor and embrace embrace indigenous faiths without becoming like Kevin Costner? How can we become more than dilettantes? With dream catchers Kevin Locke is an artist Hoop dancer musician musician. Educator and cultural ambassador for his Lakota an Amish on Beirut's he joined the pod to share what we can do to better understand our indigenous faith traditions and how out to see our spiritual heritage in all the land around us. Join the conversation using Hashtag. Metaphysical an email your thoughts to metaphysical milkshake at soul pancake. GEICO DOT COM. Tuesday's episode comes from on second thought with Trevor Noah and is called prison break. It's forty four minutes long in this episode. Trevor and David David discussed their ideas for improving. Prison then talk about alternatives to incarceration Danielle Sarid founder of common justice. Wednesday's episode comes from from under the skin with Russell brand and his called science capitalism. And God with Neil degrasse Tyson. It's one hundred twenty one minutes long. Here's the description. This week's guest on under the skin is the infamous astrophysicist Neil degrasse Tyson. He's pretty amazing. He was promoting his book letters from an astrophysicist but he was much more than and being a focused and dedicated educator I enjoyed talking to him. Thursday's episode comes from here to slay with Roxane gay and Tracy McMillan Cottam him and his called all. Your faves are problematic. It's fifty three minutes long this week on the show Tracy and Roxanne take on the Popeye's chicken sandwich and all of its glory as well as the problematic takes that have come along with it. Friday's episode comes from the seaward with Lena Dunham and Alison Bennett and is called Lady Rosemary. Aber door it's fifty three minutes long in this episode Rosemary. Obrador seemed to most like a shy awkward wallflower but underneath drab exterior lurked an appetite for Jules parties parties and larceny born into an unassuming middle-class English home rosemary secretly stole thousands of pounds to fund her glamorous identity as titled Aristocracy. That's Lady Lady Aberdeen to you. Lena analyst Cover Rosemary's wild parties outrageous schemes her ultimate downfall and discuss what it's like to feel unseen and unappreciated those are the podcast recommendations chosen by Yolanda for this week's theme for your reconsideration
Cam Newton, Panthers And Kamiar discussed on Tolbert and Lund
"Cam Newton gives up sex to be a better quarterback. Kamiar has here's the just for me. When I was younger because now, I've just relegated back to the fact that I'm just not going to get it. But when I was young and like had a great sex drive and was really like decent looking for. I turned into like the elephant, man. When I was younger, I allegations not having sex would distract me. So it was like because you're just you're like out on the prowl like fired up like once you've had it. You're like, hey, man. What's up like your chil-, your good, very for you running around like a light pole? So he's saying that he's going to he's going to withhold because he thinks he loses focus when he's having it. And I'm thinking to myself, dude, I think the opposite. I think then once you have it, then you're like, your brain is normal Cottam. Absolutely with you most men like where is it? Because because when you're there, and you know, what I'm talking about when you're very that's in front of your brain. And there's nothing else that's going to. Listen, it's been a while. It's at the top. Ipad, stolen, like you. Passwords are on there. And if I get to that level, we're gonna have a problem. It's like halt sexes sexes. Yes. It doesn't matter. But Cam Newton is silly though. He just he's a silly, dude. I think Cam Newton's silly guy. I don't really like him as a quarterback. Yeah. He's very good. He had a great year. But his personality drives me crazy when they lose on the Panthers Lucy's pointing fingers when they win superman. It's just weird weird individual, obviously, like, I said, very very talented. But so weird, dude. Now, he's not going to have sex. Highly doubt he's wanting to this is this is explanation. Right. Tell me if you if you agree this, we'll hit up we'll head up the lines a few minutes, but he was on with James corden on the late late show. And he says he's taking a different challenge every month. He said it started with no gambling in January. I would struggle a lot more without no freak meet in February. I would not be able to do that. And now now, here's here's oh, I didn't see this part. This is where you're gonna have a problem. You could never do this. In fact, I could never do this. It says no sex or WI fi in March, no sex or wifi. So what he's saying is just none in order to be. He says mentally tougher quote. It makes my mind stronger. I feel like I can go back, and I say I did those things I mentally stronger flash forward to December. When the Panthers are two and fourteen. That's not gonna work, man. I don't believe. It's I think it's ridiculous. That's so by depriving you of something guy. No, no sex. No meat. No. Wi fi. Why by the way, most people know fi? You're kidding me. But if you did that if you if you do something every month, and you're saying that that's gonna make you mentally stronger. That's gonna make you plan. How how is that gonna relate to the to the football? Does it what what he's just telling us right now. She's the most undisciplined person on the face of this planet, and he actually has to limit himself. No meat. No wifi. No sex. No fun. No anything. It doesn't translate to the football at all doesn't translate to the how's that gonna make you read a defense? Yeah. I think he's just talking out of his backside to be honest with you because first off I I will never know. We'll never know this. But I really want to know how long this continues with the no sex thing because he said he's just doing it for a month. Like, he's doing different things. Right. So one month. No sex one month. No meat. No gambling. And this is all supposed to add up to him being a better quarterback. This is absolutely ridiculous. This is just nonsense on every level on every level.
"cottam" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"Raining in the form of Alex Berg. The blue jackets exploded for three third period goals on Tuesday night as Columbus tops, Colorado. But final of six to three tonight the as a three game road triple to stop in Washington DC to take on the capital's coming up in your Colorado Avalanche pre-game preview. Cottam mcgahey will catch up with Eric Johnson in our pre game interview. It's only you can have you can't feel sorry for yourself. Otherwise, it's just gonna get even worse. So we have a good mindset. And we're we know we can get it done. It's just a matter of got. It's gotta turn for us at some point. And as always we'll spend some time with Jerry Bednarz. He joins us in our coaches show controlling the puck in in managing the puck. I think is a real a real heated the nights, you gotta get ready to check which also go to make sure you're taking care of the puck. It's the ads in the capital of live from the district and your pre K show is coming up next. Colorado Avalanche NHL. This is the avalanche preview with Mark Burton. Pregame show for the Colorado Avalanche. News from around the NHL in the world of sports. Coming up head coach share it. It's the altitude. You're listening to Colorado Avalanche hockey. On the network. Are you ready for some of the lowest prices.
Cod Could Cope with Constrained Climate Change
"This is scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Anne Snead. Clears coral reefs are obvious victims of climate change. But a warming rolled will also challenge. Many other animals, for example cod. The fish play a critical role in marine ecosystems in human economies climate change could devastate Atlantic employer cod. A team scientists wanted to find out how rising sea temperatures ocean acidification might affect these fish populations when the old with all research vessel into the barn c and called Atlantic caught and Buller Cottam brought them back alive into research facility. Another Norway Fleming, doc marine biologist at the Alfred Wagner institute in Germany. And then this facility we raised the eggs and Lavi under different temperature ocean acidification. Mimicking the conditions expected for the next case to come. The researchers place the eggs in larvae in various carbon dioxide concentrations as well as three different temperatures scenarios one the business as usual scenario for humans continue to make greenhouse gases at current rates an ocean waters increase three to four degrees celsius. They also tested in intermediate scenario of two degree celsius rise and a best case scenario where water temperatures rise only one degree then recorded a survival rates in larval development. The results were pretty clear. So so what we found is that with Olsen ocean acidification, the eggs become more sensitive to temperature extremes. So this means that there are some tolerance range narrows, and that we found for both thesis, and we also found that the use more energy to regulate against the stress of temperature and Oceana. Acidification the studies in the journal science advances. And when we use these data in combine them with the temperature with the climate projections, we find with the worst case scenario that will be decrease in exa vibe chances of about fifty percent and many of the important spawning areas of those species other these populations might be able to adapt by shifting their spawning grounds northward. The question is if the species will find also suitable feeding conditions in those attorney to spawning areas, so it could be that the temperature is right. But they won't find enough food up in the north big changes in cod populations will likely have ripple effects Qatar food for many other animals like birds in seals in countries, like Norway, depend on the income that caught fisheries hall in. But the new research also offers a bit of good news on the positive side. We. Find that in the scenario where we successfully limit global warming to one point five degrees, both pieces would be able to successfully reproduce in those areas where they as born currently. Thanks for listening for scientific American sixty seconds science. I'm Anne Sneed.
"cottam" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM
"Fart Cottam got him. Young fart. Oh, wait a second. March face nailed him. Call the FM. Then. Got him. After you mail them. All right. So I've never quite understood. I've never quite know. Calmness. Disgusting. It's a matter with you. Seriously. I can't even say what he wrote, man. My colleague net. Words separately. But putting them together just makes for a horrible visual. Why are you bright red in the gamma right now? It's a matter with you. You said it. You want me through the word wet in the mix. Disgusting. Disgusting. It's disgusting. I'm not going to do that much higher brow than we'd never. I love you. But seriously, I only get it once every six months or so somebody will write me, I'm a conservative Republican. I voted Republican voted for Trump. But and then tell me everything that's wrong with Trump anything's wrong. With me, I have an idea engage in the program. Call in some time, and I would be happy to educate your young dumb self. I would love to do that. I would you can't give us with the Skoda's had to say about transgendered, please. Yeah. This from ABC news. The supreme court on Tuesday by five to four vote has granted the Trump administration's request to begin enforcing a ban. With some exceptions on transgender military service members will legal appeals continue at the move, which is temporary reverses a lower court order that had put the policy on hold. The court said justices, Ruth, Bader Ginsburg, Stephen Briers, Sonia Sotomayor and Elena Kagan would have denied requests to stay at the lower court's order separately, the court rejected the administration's request for an expedited review of the issue before lower appellate courts have weighed. In officials said the decision has no immediate effect because one national injunction against the ban remains in place. But if a judge lifts that injunction as expected, the Pentagon could soon decide to begin implementing the partial ban on transgender troops as the appeals process and a lower court's continues at the department is pleased with the orders issued by the supreme court today department of defense spokesperson, Lieutenant Colonel Carla Gleason said in a statement, we will continue to work with the department of Justice regarding next steps in the pending law. Lawsuits as always we treat all transgender persons with respect and dignity. DOD's proposed policy is not a ban on service by transgender persons. It is critical that DOD be permitted to implement personnel policies that it determines are necessary to ensure the most lethal and combat effective fighting force in the world at DOD's proposed policy is based on professional military, judgment and will ensure the US armed forces remained the most lethal and combat effective fighting force in the world. There you go. This is a smart move. Now. Can you tell me which of the justices again voted against this or they they didn't want to do this? Let's see Kagan. Ginsburg and Stephen Brier. They wouldn't decide to stay at a lower court's order. So the Ford the four left lefties all said, no, the five conservatives all said, yes, right? Let's let's talk about this. And let's just be honest. I I'll take your phone calls to eight eight nine four one pags eight eight nine four one seven two four seven. I am sympathetic to people who call themselves transgendered. I say that without any smart ass, this note, sarcasm, no facetious this. I really am sympathetic. I feel bad for them. The reason I feel bad is they were dealt the hand of cards. They were dealt and for some reason their brain will not allow them to accept would biologically physically, DNA wise. And and according to chromosome says they are there is no doubt that gender is fixed not gender sex, biological sex is fixed the idea that gender is somehow fluid, and you do whatever you want and feel whatever you want. I guess in a free society, you can say things like that. But which really happening is you've got people who I feel for that truly. There's some people do it for attention, though, dress for the other the other sex or whatever. But there are a lot of people I say a lot it's like point three of society that truly believe their body. Got it wrong. When it would be easier to understand is a logical reasonable person that the body shows what it is. And is what it is a term that I hate. But it's true. In the mind can accept it. So why on earth? What do we take poor people who are struggling with this this inner combat this? My mind says a this. My body says I'm that I could I am convinced my soul or God meant me to be the other thing. Why would we want them in the military weather working that out? Look there is no doubt. If you're gonna use commonsense reason and logic that there is a mental health issue here that should be dealt with. I don't know why we don't say that more often. Like, there's a story. Did you send this story about the couple that says that they're black? Yes. Yeah. Okay. I'm just going to sorta just just put it out some of the in the UK or something. They're white. They're white people who are living as black. The woman looks like she literally used an entire bottle of black shoe polish on her skin. It just looks stupid. She doesn't look black or African in this city or anything and the husband just a big white guy wearing sort of an African shirt, which is stupid. So they now say. That a doctor has assured them that when they have a baby. The baby is gonna come out black. These people are whiter than carrying. I could ever think of being. And they somehow think they're going to have black kids carry did. I get it. Right. You did. Now, either they believe it. And I think everybody watching listening and thinking about this would agree. They have mental health issue or they don't believe they're doing it for attention. I believe they're doing it for attention. But let's just super and buddies. What does she have thirty-six something breasts or something biggest breasts in the UK or something that's part of that story to you sent it to me? I did I did. I don't recall the size though. But there if you can find out besides it's very important for what we're talking about here. I think they're Uber. I think they're used their Uber. Uber breasts. So let's assume for a moment that they really believe it. They really believe they are black and they're not. Is there any argument that would be a mental health issue? So when somebody says, I know I've got the body parts and got the DNA and I've got the chromosomes, but I am convinced I'm the opposite biological sex. Why are we doing the right thing for these people? Why aren't we saying let's get you some help? Instead, four justices on the United States Supreme court actually think they should go and serve in our military. Like, they got nothing else going on. What what are they thirty to thirty two s s. Okay. I mean, generally speaking, I don't know about. Sized. But that's going to be big isn't it s leeann when you start at the beginning of the alphabet. And then work your way. To the end. I honestly didn't know there was an s I I think the s means that they hit the stairs as she's walking upstairs. Could be seeing the picture could be the case. But that was she artificially had them enhance right? Wants the attention natural. Now, she's black and going to have a black baby. Yes. So she's so by put my point is very direct. If somebody is convinced they are what they're not we as a society should want them to get help. We should not be saying, hey, why don't you? Go fight in the army that doesn't make sense we need the strongest the best the most focused fighting force on planet earth. Which is what we have. And that doesn't include trying to figure out what gender or what sex. You are. Because that's a given. If you don't understand that. That's a given that's fixed. Then you might not be able to go and do the mission. I'm just gonna put it out there. Eight eight eight nine four one pags eight eight nine four one seven two four seven joepags dot com. Stay writer..
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Children's lives had hold a special value in our society. So when you can survey people and ask them, whether or not an eight year old black girl is responsible for some sexual act that an adult had with her and people can say as they did in one survey. Well at eight years old, she doesn't really look eight. Right. She looked older, right? What we are saying is that we are systematically and categorically excluding black girls from the protection of childhood and everything that means politically and legally they're even different legal sanctions for what you can do to a child as opposed to an adult, and we have categorically excluded girls from those protect. Actions. While in the last essay in the book girl, six at that's essay that I quoted from at the very beginning of our conversation. I just wanna read a paragraph once again that that I quoted from you rain, it is not that all or any black woman is beyond reproach. But that she cannot be reproached merely for being a black woman. It is still a radical idea. And then you say it is at the heart of my research. Black women are rational inhuman working from that assumption. I work my way analytically through political theory economics, history, sociology and culture, it rarely fails me, professor Cottam. I wanted to ask you. How do we get past as being a radical idea? A great question. Saw do think I mean, one of the things that I may be perhaps a bit tongue in cheek in that final essay try to. Critique is how important it is for us to as a society. And I don't mean us just as black women for a super form publicly what it means to engage with black women. That's why I think it matters. It can seem like a really silly thing to say that they're all there. No black women on our op-ed pages of any national newspaper until recently. Michelle Alexander joined of the New York Times fairly recently. But there are no black women at that level of discourse. And go well, yeah. But it's a silly job. You know, it doesn't really matter. Well, what I think those types of jobs do is that they do signal to the greater public who we should take seriously one, right? Who we have to engage with to be participants in public discourse and tomato for people. How do you disagree with a black woman without doing it through negative? Areo types of her. How can we critique the ideas of a black woman political candidate, for example, as it looks like we're now going to have to learn how to do in real time are how do we do that without filtering it through our stereotypes of black women being angry? All right that people need to see that performance of black women as experts, whether they're good experts are always or infallible experts. But that there's a role for that to happen in public discourse. And we could all use that lesson. Well, professor Cottam you come back again and speak with us anytime Agnes seriously anytime, I feel like we were just getting started. We kind of work, and I would love to have you back. So please do come back. I'm going to take that as an invitation. Definitely it's a standing one trust. Trust. Mcmillan Cottam is a professor of sociology at Virginia Commonwealth university widely published in the land and slate and others and many of recipes now appear the debut collection thick. And other essays. We have an excerpt of it at on point radio dot org. Professor cottam. Thank you so much. Once again, thank you for having me, I'm gonna for bardy. This is on point..
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Children's lives had hold a special value in our society. So when you can survey people and ask them, whether or not an eight year old black girl is responsible for some sexual act that an adult had with her and people can say as they did in one survey. Well at eight years old, she doesn't really look eight. Right. She looked older, right? What we are saying is that we are systematically and categorically excluding black girls from the protection of childhood and everything that means politically and legally they're even different legal sanctions for what you can do to a child as opposed to an adult, and we have categorically excluded girls from those protect. Actions. Well in the last essay in the book girl, six at that's essay that I quoted from at the very beginning of our conversation. I just wanna read a paragraph once again that that I quoted from you rain, it is not that all or any black woman is beyond reproach. But that she cannot be reproached merely for being a black woman. It is still a radical idea. And then you say it is at the heart of my research. Black women are rational inhuman working from that assumption. I work my way analytically through political theory economics, history, sociology and culture, it rarely fails me, professor Cottam. I wanted to ask you. How do we get past as being a radical idea? A great question. So I do think I mean, one of the things that I may be perhaps a bit tongue in cheek in that final essay try to critique is how important it is for us to as a society. And I don't mean us just as black women for a super form publicly what it means to engage with black women. That's why I think it matters. It can seem like a really silly thing to say that there are no black women on our bid pages of any national newspaper until recently, Michelle exander joined of the New York Times fairly recently. But there are no black women at that level of discourse. And go. Well, yeah. But it's a silly job doesn't really matter. Well, what I think those types of jobs do is that they do signal to the greater public who we should take seriously one, right? Who we have to engage with to be participants in public discourse and tomato for people. How do you disagree with a black woman without doing it through negative? Stereotypes of her. How can we critique the ideas of a black woman political candidate, for example, as it looks like we're now going to have to learn how to do in real time? How do we do that without filtering it through our stereotypes of black women being angry? All right that people need to see that performance of black women as experts, whether they're good experts are always or infallible experts, but there's a role for that to happen in public discourse. And we could all use that lesson. Well, professor Cottam you come back again and speak with us anytime egg necessarily anytime I feel like we were just getting started. We kind of work, and I would love to have you back. So please do come back. I'm going to take that as an invitation. Definitely it's a standing one. Trust trustee. Mcmillan Cottam is a professor of sociology at Virginia Commonwealth university widely published in the Atlantic and slate and others and many of recipes now appear the debut collection thick. And other essays we have an excerpt of it at on point radio dot org. Professor cottam. Thank you so much. Once again, thank you for having me. I'm for birdie. This is on point..
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"But because everyone else seems to have a question Mark over there. Right. Yeah. Yeah. Thank you so much for that. Angela. I talk about my experience of coats, which ING is Angela describes it's you know, constant navigation one way to think about coast which switching is any minority group in a majority society is usually tasked with managing the emotions of the majority members of the group and one of the ways we do that is to be able to switch efficiently fluently between cultural languages and discourses. Right. So and black people tend to be particularly good at this an island. Like to think that we have developed one of the more robust cultures of code switching that exists. And listen, I love that. We have this sort of cultural fluency, but I also wanted to push back. I think in this text on the tax that has on people as Angela really describes their of this constant navigating of making people comfortable because his Angela points out in as many people a black women have experienced there really is not enough coach switching that we can do to demonstrate to people who fundamentally do not believe that we have agency or a value or intelligences. There's really not enough coats, which we can do to make those people. Okay. Right. So when the person turns to look who's deterrence to in that exchange for validation of whether or not the word is a word. Right. You don't you don't even discuss it with the person who said it, right? So what do you mean by there's no follow up about? Oh, is that what that were me? Oh is that what that is? Oh, I've never called it that you know, what we call it where I'm from. That would be a normal sort of exchange. But when you are looking to the others around you who are not the black women sort of validate the person as they sit there. There was no code switching that was going to fix that. And that's why I talk about as much as I enjoy the cultural tradition. One of the things privileges. I'm exercising lately. In my life is not coats witching, not because I cannot or should not because I want people to feel more uncomfortable in those moments is when people are in that moment suspended in half to reflect on why they're uncomfortable that maybe they'll see their actions. Right. Maybe it'll prompt them to be more reflexive about why they return to someone else to figure out whether or not the black woman knows the word that she was using. Well, we're speaking with Tracy McMillan Cottam caught him. She is a writer columnist professor of sociology at Virginia Commonwealth university. A lot of haranguing has been now put into the new collection. It's called thick and other essays. She explores beauty. Money identity experiences that define black womanhood in America. Professor Cottam is also author of the book lower Ed the troubling rise of four profit colleges in the new economy, professor caught up when we come back on ask you about beauty and black women. Okay. So stick with us. We'll be right back. This is on point..
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"Like to think that we have developed one of the more robust cultures of code switching that exists. And listen, I love that. We have this sort of cultural fluency, but I also wanted to push back. I think in this text on the tax that has on people as Angela really describes their of this constant navigating of making people comfortable because Angela points out in as many people a black women have experienced there really is not enough coach switching that we can do to demonstrate to people who fundamentally do not believe that we have agency or a value or intelligences. There's really not enough coats, which we can do to make those people. Okay. Right. So when the person turns to look returns to in that exchange for validation of whether or not the word is a word. Right. You don't you don't even discuss it with the person who said it, right? So what do you mean by there's no follow up about? Oh, is that what that were me? Oh is that what that is? Oh, I've never called it that you know, what we call it where I'm from. That would be a normal sort of exchange. But when you are looking to the others around you who are not the black women sort of validate the person as they sit there. There was no code switching that was going to fix that. And that's why I talk about as much as I enjoy the cultural tradition. One of the things privileges. I'm exercising lately. In my life is not coats witching, not because I cannot or should not. But because I want people to feel more uncomfortable in those moments is when people are in that moment suspended in half to reflect on why they're uncomfortable that maybe they'll see their actions. Right. Maybe it'll prompt them to be more reflexive about why they return to someone else to figure out whether or not the black woman knows the word that she was using. Well, we're speaking with Tracy McMillan Cottam caught him. She is a writer columnist professor of sociology at Virginia Commonwealth university. A lot of haranguing has been now put into the new collection. It's called thick and other essays. She explores beauty. Money identity experiences that define black womanhood in America. Professor Cottam is also author of the book lower Ed the troubling rise of for profit colleges in the new economy, professor Carter when we come back on ask you about beauty and black women. Okay. So stick with us. We'll be right back. This is on point..
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"In the book was you know, good doctor on the white side of town, which is that rough cultural geography that we often use when we are trying to figure out a good service provider a good school. Whether it be a good school, a good home or good job my doctor's office, and my hospital was one where well-heeled white women went. And so I expected to have a fairly typical pregnancy and instead of not only didn't have typical pregnancy. But I realize that misunderstood what a typical pregnancy was for a black woman in the United States of America typical. For a black woman is more potentially fraught with emotional and physical negative outcomes than it is for white women. And in fact, our experiences of childbirth and labor in this country are on par with what we might think is more typical in quote, unquote. You know, developing nations black women are dying and our children are dying trying to be born in this country in a way that's not true for any other group in the United States of America. And I thought I was an exception. If you want to know the truth, and one of the things, I learned is that I couldn't be an exception. It didn't matter. How educated I was it didn't matter that I tried to make all of the right choices at the moment when the healthcare system need, it mean to be whatever they assume, but typical black woman should be in my in my position, they treat me that way until I was as incompetent as the assume that I was and in that looked like not believing me when I said, I was having labor pains it looked like. Not being proactive to figure out why my labor was starting so early it looks like not providing me pain management, and it looks like in the end blaming me for not making them treat me better. The last thing the nurse said to me, she was leaving as I was sitting there having just lost my child, and we just figured out whether or not we were going to have a funeral for her. If she'd been alive long enough to have a funeral was the question, and the nurse turns to me and says, you know, it's not our fault. There was nothing. We could do you never told us you were in late. But that's fairly typical not because and that's that's the devastating part that this is what we do and drawing from my particular case, I never wanted to write about it because I don't ever want to trade in trauma in and of itself. There's nothing wrong with it. It's just not what I do. But I felt like I couldn't tell the larger story of how we structurally make some people incompetent. So that other people can enact competency, more in our society without telling why I had come to know it because part of how it come to know is that it should not have happened. Right. It was the exceptional nature of the fact that it should not have happened. But the very pedestrian fact that it does happen. Every day was how I had come to know it, and I wanted to value that as much as I did, my intellectual knowledge, I have to say this. This is the story. This is why was falling all over myself to asking you to tell the story because you know, I've I've been fortunate to have a couple of kids myself, and and this really hit me personally, professor Cottam because. I it just it's one of those moments where you realize oh my God, the degree of one's own privilege. Right. And because I cannot imagine any person in the medical field that I interacted with during my pregnancies ever turning to me and saying well, you didn't tell us ex. Yeah. They they would never do that. And I hadn't thought of it. I had thought of it that way until you know, until I read what you wrote. And I it's just stunning because you're you're right. If if anyone in a medical profession looks at a woman who had just lost their child and say, you didn't tell us urine labor. They are telegraphing this presumption less right that the responsibility lies with you. And that you're not smart enough to know what what's even going on for yourself. That's an entire system communicating that and as and as you, right?.
"cottam" Discussed on On Point with Tom Ashbrook | Podcasts
"If you've got a question for Tracy McMillan caught him up, professor Cottam. Oh, just want to I want to engage with a bunch of your other essays through the rest of this hour. But but I do want to just get to a simple question about g the tensions that that black public intellectuals may feel in terms of and especially black women because a lot of what you write about is is talking about how how the bla- the experience of black women. Ought to be honored and recognized and learn from every day in America in and of itself, just by fact, but you also write about your personal story as well. So I'm just wondering is there is there a tension there between saying like, look, listen because we are experts. But will also do feel obligated to weave your own personal narrative into it. And did you sit I'm getting out. I do I do. Yeah. I think about that tension in many ways this book is my one of the ways that I am practicing or trying to come to live with that tension and trying to figure out quite frankly, if it can be navigated, I'm not arrogant enough to think that I would be the first person to figure out on the crack that very complicated issue to fix it in my own life. Anyway, this has been of issue for black women who have been doing intellectual work for the whole recorded history of our time in western society. Which is that what people tend to want from us what an audience wants when? They want to consume what black women produce as our intellectual work as they often want to do they want to consume our emotions and our experiences, which is not always the same as respecting our expertise, and our intellectual contribution. Now. That's a problem for women intellectuals were large I would like to say, but as I will say to people it can be a problem for everybody. I just happened to be talking about black women. At because I do think it is particularly acute for black women because what you're butting up against their stereotypes about who is allowed to be expert. Right. And the farther away you move from our dominant assumptions about who should have expertise, generally speaking, the more, you have to prove that you have a legitimate claim to whatever you're speaking on for black women that means we're dealing with idea racist ideas and stereotypes about whose knowledge is valuable, but we're also dealing with gender stereotypes about who should be allowed to speak into lead. We're also dealing with class issues about because African American women for all the reasons I would hope many of us know are less likely to be represented in high income status groups, we are also dealing with the issues of class when more likely to be poor or working class, and our society also doesn't value expertise from those groups of people and so just layer and layer upon sort of inequalities manifest in this way. This is for black women. To be respected as experts on whatever it is. We've been trained in whatever, you know, experiences..
"cottam" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"Doll big dog little girls by cats. Trouble include financially man, buying her dog research, everything before I get it. About four dogs bed worked out. She mentioned you, and they said don't let 'em be near the. The dogs. He was single. She herself a cat cats though. Because you know, what cat ladies do what little Honey, and they put it on there. Okay. Let the let go too far this coughing iheartradio. Are you ready? Whatsapp is Angela I got a rumor report coming up in just three minutes. And we'll be talking about an artist who sold more albums than any other artists twenty eighteen who is that person in the number one slot. But right now, we got little baby wet. Yes. Indeed on the breakfast club. Yeah. Others. Easy to schedule. Busy my head in my shorty. My cousin surprising. My cousins live is amazing. It is what it should be. But I feel like a rookie at look. Well. Well for three years. Maybe you can't even book me as me a little baby going crazy wheezy produce it. And we ever made me she heard it. Data mercedes. The army the navy reminiscent thousand light Brady. Trust mont. They never betray me met already. They sweet SAD when I started out. I just took what they gave me did favors. They never pay me worked in my favorite because nobody. Stashed fleet. Got it. Right. Yellow ferrari. China to steal my moves. Whereabouts. I. Teams. Okay. Jeez. Can indians. The Hanes brand new note. No stashed. Yes, ma'am. The hanes. That that. Our producers. Herself. Eating just for Instagram picture that she thinking about eating out this. You gotta shake in the morning, then at lunch. She does like a light salad and then at night, she does yoga and more of a social media controls that so much is she thinking about Instagram picture, she go take in March. She's getting by right for the summer. She's not starving herself. Eating better. You said you snack all the time. Okay. Laura. Let's get into rumor. This report on the breakfast club. All right. I'm not sure what's going on. But is Kevin Hart going to host the asker? Well, teams E Cottam leaving the gym. And here's what happened..
"cottam" Discussed on Newsradio 970 WFLA
"Says he went back in there and Cottam again, and I'm like, okay. Well, Dan, light went off. I was in there in tied. I couldn't hardly keep it. Trolling motors. Working hard around him pylons and stuff you need to be there around that bridge on a flat. Quarter moon hide or something like that. That was one thing that I screwed up, but this whole week, though, fishing, the the reefs and stuff has just been unbelievable snapper by. I think this is going to be the year the, snapper. Sure sure stacking up that way. I don't know about you. But she head to. I mean, the amount of sheep head that I saw early the early pushes sheep. Head was amazing to me amazing. I mean, you couldn't go by dock line that didn't have thirty sheep head on. Yeah. That's that's a good thing. That's well. I have not seen the sheep head. I I'm I've I've looked for him a little bit. I haven't seen my been catching a few. And actually, I was trying to look for them. What was it Wednesday this week, but actually looking for him because I've been hitting one area in in the bay that I've been went to like free day four days in a row and got limited snapper, really quick. A couple of sheep. Ed there couple, you know, white grunt, but you know in a half hour. You gotta limited boxers got fish in it. And then it's like okay now, what are we gonna do poking around? And I just had a day that I could run when day is absolutely beautiful sound like I'm gonna go out of the reefs. I haven't had a chance to go out out front and the Gulf in a while and got up went out poking around and reefs, and I'm looking I'm thinking hog fish, and I'm thinking couple triple tail or whatever else out, you know, mix things up. We got we got into more, snapper..
"cottam" Discussed on Happier with Gretchen Rubin
"I would love to get your your listeners opinions on what Beth days in my office at the moment. It's very odd hog. And if you keep people we'll take it upon themselves to buy 'cause sometimes it's more present the person that will guide the Cottam present will either pay for this out there in money or osc around Kalisa contributions. I definitely didn't mind being the best organizing causing and presence. But also didn't feel comfortable either paying for these out my money. Oh chasing people for money as people hardly ever have cash on them, especially don't small change. I'm also in obliged with people pleasing tendencies. So asking for money doesn't sit very well. With us a recent all staff meeting, I floated the idea of a birthday cub where people can opt in pay towards birthday shout here. And then a couple of people will organize calls and present solve this fund. But it didn't go down very well do yourselves. All this news have any good ideas or examples of how buff days in the workplace have been done. Well, thank you so much. Bye interesting. I think a lot of people grapple with this Gretchen. There's a lot of discussion around office birthdays will show how you're in an office. How does your often steel with it? Well, you know, I'm lucky because in Hollywood, it seems I think this is sort of true across the board that production pays for birthday cakes. So you're not chasing down tool people to get cash for birth. Cake or a present. And we don't do presence. We just do a cake, and you know, I used to be completely against this. And I thought why do we even need to do this cares? But you know, through my own personal growth, I've come to embrace birthday celebrations at the office. And also just as a side note, we don't necessarily have cake like when it was Sarah's birthday we had little shots of green juice. Yeah. Can do something. That's right for the person. But the point is we do the office itself pays for it, which I think is much easier. Yes. So I wonder if it another office if you could go to the office manager HR something and Ashley could there be a budget for this? Maybe there's not I don't know May-. But maybe there would be and then that would be one way to solve it there. Especially might be Gretchen if they said once a month, so some offices celebrate all September birthdays on the same day. Right. And that definitely cuts down on the cost. Right. Right. Well, also, she said, you know, it sometimes car. And presence. And I feel like that. Maybe you just say card because especially if some people are getting a president other people, aren't you people get their feelings hurt. That's a lot more involved. I mean, if you're getting a card, you can go online and get like a box of assorted forty cards for very little money, and then you just have a box somewhere. And when it's somebody's birthday people just pass it around. So I think there's a way to do a card where you have the thoughtful gesture, but it's it's not a financial or time burden for people or everyone could get the same thing like a balloon like so whoever it's birthday they have a balloon tied to their chair. And then, you know on your birthday, that's what is going to happen. And you don't feel slighted, but here's the other thing that I would say that Katie should think about and and I wonder and this isn't obliged her thing. And she says she's in a blazer is sometimes obliges will do work. They think that they're fulfilling expectations that people would like to have fulfilled..
"cottam" Discussed on Miss Information: A Trivia Podcast
"I've definitely with the merry cemetery. M E R R Y. Okay. Like happy. Yeah. All right. It's a cemetery in the village of Sapanca in northern Romania. It is famous for its elaborate wooden orthodox crosses which depict. The life stories sorta details and final moments of those buried their school. Played in bright, cheery, pictures and annotated poems of the stories of almost everyone who ever died in the town of Santa what that's so cool. So the Mary cemetery dates back into nineteen thirty in secretion of a local artists named STAN ion Patrick's who a woodworker poet and painter for more than fifty years. I owned Patrick's created hundreds of crosses in tombstones and after his death in nineteen seventy seven his apprentice Dmitri pop tink took the role. These grave markers often contain poems done in a rough local dialect about the deceased as well. As a painting of the deceased image often, including the way in which the individual died in the image. Most of the tombstones are made from oak died a very special blue color. So once you see a picture this like. You won't ever forget it. So here's a sample epitaph. Okay here. I rest Safaa is my name as long as I lived. I liked to drink when my wife left me. I drank because I was sad that I drank more to make me happy. So it wasn't so bad that my wife left me because I got to drink with my friends. I drank a lot. And now, I'm still thirsty. So you who come to my resting place? Leave a little wine here. Oh my God. That really like I like her shoes on my goodness. Yeah. That's really. Yeah. So stand I own Patrick singlehandedly, carved wrote poems for painted well over eight hundred of these folk art masterpieces during his life. So by the end of the nineteen seventies. The Mary cemetery is the town is dubbed. It was discovered by the outside world when a French journalist wrote about it. So STAN I own Patrice's memorial says that he began making the crosses because he loved people, and he still wanted to have people come and visit him even after he died. We really cute, and it's an it's more like like, well, you know, everybody knows everybody else's story. So it's like, yeah. This guy fell died because he fell off a horse, and then the pick hit the picture of like falling off a horse. And it's like, that's so love. It's it's it's like one of the one of the biggest tourist attractions in Romania. Oh, well, so put it on all the tourist attractions in Rome eighty. Yeah. That's really cool love that. Just a couple more. Okay. I have the city of the dead, which is an Islamic Macropoulos and cemetery blow the mutt. Cottam hills in southeastern Cairo Egypt the city of the dead. It's a format long dense grid of tomb in Moslim structures where some people live in work the dead some reside here to be near ancestors of recent ancient lineage, some live here after being forced from central Cairo due to urban renewal demolitions urbanism pressures in. Total around a half a million people occupy the Acropolis filling in the gaps around the final resting places of seventh-century Egyptians. Oh, my gaurd yet. Yes. Yeah. It's basically like it got too expensive and too crowded deliver in the city. So they kind of migrated out. And now there's people now there's half million people living there people tombs yet. Oh my God. Yes. So there are currently there are technically plans to relocate people out of the living cemetery population has grown so large. There's almost nowhere to move them. It's greatly populated by children and who have to deal with these morbid surroundings. Well, I guess you get used to it. Yeah. You know? I mean, like acceptance of death is actually a very healthy thing. Yeah. But still like, you know, you're not seeing a lot of sunlight, it's not a great. It's a great Scituate. No. It's not a great situation. And then finally the the graveyard that. We should all spire to visit one day. The Ben and Jerry's flavor graveyard in Waterbury, Vermont I'm gonna I'm gonna cross myself..
"cottam" Discussed on Final Games
"I agree so much. I think if I had to bring one console for its backlog it, which is weird because I know he spent a lot of time talking about Nintendo games, especially the GameCube. I think I'd pick a PlayStation two. Because I think that come, oh, because of the back catalogue, there's, I mean, the PS two has an obscene number of games, but it also has an obscene number of really, really good games games I didn't talk about. 'cause you know, they're like games I would wanna play once in be like, I'm good. Yeah, for a while. But one of my earlier drafts had Cottam Ari on my list. Ken, I automatically cut back because I was like, I do love Cottam Ari, but I think there's only so much cut Amari I could get out of that game compared to some of the other titles ended up going with. You got the mail. You're solid two and three on there. Lots and lots of series that I've never really delved into like sly Cooper, wretched inclined some of the Jack in Dexter which I did play. Yeah, golden three d platform this after the PlayStation one hour, lots of lots of the three platforms, lots of genres. Let's for Sheila. Drag days twelve ten, s? Ten. Oh yeah, you gotta have that Titus laugh in there somewhere. So yeah, I think ultimately the PS do is just the monster of a system. Okay. Well, you can take the PlayStation two with you which helps you know, stave off the insanity of the island for a little longer. Now I'm not worried at all right. Games like, oh, that's tough, but it's like just bring every everything, but you. Most of the eight games that you have handpicked selected to take with you bury. It has been Sasha pleasure talking to you, listening to you, honestly, gushed about these games. It's been so much fun. Thank you so much for taking the time to do this. It's been so much for having me Liam. It's been, it's been at the light. I'm glad you enjoyed it. Please tell the wonderful who have listened to this bumper episode of our games where they can find you on the internet, what they should be checking out, believe you're doing a wonderful streams that they should be watching. Well, they should be checking out the games that I was talking about. That's true. Got enough by parties. Yes, by party and Kentucky's zero. Yeah, I'm convinced tend to and and the the rest of their their fine. Okay. I'm you already bought those games anyway. It's okay. I'm gonna have to play spy potty with Barry. Barry's going to be in outer island. I'm just going to be back here on the latency is going to be a killer. I am on Twitter. I am at residue r. a. z. a. d. o. p. I also have Instagram. I never used. Don't worry about it. I stream on twitch. Twitch dot TV, slash berry is streaming.
"cottam" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Guinean lou is a principal engineer and head of data science at the intel ai products group union welcome to software engineering daily gronk over having me you've worked in machine learning for over a decade which is a longtime given that there's a lot of new people entering machine learning today how have you seen the field change over that period of time you've been involved well it's definitely a very interesting experience in the last decade at the beginning that there a lot of new ideas and gradually these new ideas are trying to attract information from the data to allow a computer program to learn so a term this technology cottam machine learning and machine learning actually touched up on a lot of the different disciplines in area around two thousand twelve this new discipline called the deep learning started leveraging a lot of the new resources data said and computing infrastructure so as you everyone can see that too deep learning has become very prominence discipline within deep learning these days researchers are having a lot of momentum's and a lot of collaborations who out the open source community and open research community working on a lot of the deep learning problems altogether to push the filled forward the deep learning techniques that people are using today were around a long time ago but it seems like there were a number of prerequisites that actually needed to be built in order to make use of these techniques and i think those prerequisites were you needed cheaper data storage and you also needed people generating that amount of data now you know now you've got smartphones and sensors and people doing internet searches you've just got more engagement with the digital world that has produced all this data and you've got places to store it thanks to.
MMA fighter McGregor appears in New York court on assault charges
"Markets were rattled this week everybody would walk away from this or figure out a way to do something without doing that while the president upping the ante last night by saying that he will possibly consider one hundred billion dollars more so that's in addition to the year i fifty billion dollars china says that they don't wanna trade fight but they're not afraid of one skip annual washington tradition once again yeah the white house says today that the president will not be attending the correspondent dinner second year in a row right the latest from karen travers have a great weekend we'll talk again soon that's abc karen travers at the white house in washington komo news time nine twenty one other news this morning involving the mixed martial arts fighter cottam mcgregor he's doing court after an overnight arrest in new york mcgregor was led from the nypd seventieth precinct into a waiting car to be driven a court for arraignment on charges of assault and criminal mischief he made no statements video showed him throwing a hand truck at a bus full of rival fighters as they left the barclay center in brooklyn where usc had been promoting saturday show you have c called a completely unacceptable and said it is now working on consequences with gregor who lost a boxing match last august to floyd mayweather has not fought on the ufc since november twenty sixteen aaron katersky abc news new york ny twentyone propel insurance business update time taken about going out on your own one woman who did says stop thinking about why you catch and focus on why you can there were a lot of things caroline faulk didn't have when she went into business for herself and didn't have any credit i didn't have any inventory and i didn't have a warehouse but falk who runs anc plastics corporation had confidence in herself in the people she hired a team members are specialized in their field and they're much more knowledgeable than i am but i'm smart enough to know that and she has this advice for would be entrepreneurs sure you could fail but so why people say started this and then i ended up doing that and it's because they took.