35 Burst results for "dublin"
Brexit: Government refuses to drop plans to override parts of Brexit deal
"The U. K. left the European Union in January. It was possible to detect a faint sigh of relief even among those British people who thought the endeavor various combinations of reckless vainglorious, foolhardy, petulant, and self destructive at least and at last it was imagined. We now knew what we'd be dealing with a transition period some sort of new deal and a reduction of turbulence. The UK government this. Week announced it had other ideas planning to override sections of the withdrawal agreement. It had itself negotiated signed and won election on the back of joining me to attempt to identify what fresh hell. This is Naomi O'Leary. Your corresponded at the Irish Times and lands price former director of communications at ten Downing Street Naomi with all g recognition that there may be a number of answers to this question of varying degrees of decorum. What is the UK's government doing? Well, my understanding is that it's introducing an internal markets bill that will unpick. A couple of aspects that were agreed with the EU in order to avoid a border join across the arden. So this would include. Customs arrangements on state aid agreements on I mean by the UK's own admission because they rolled agreement was passed in his comments on signed by those sides it's international law. So this would be breaking international by their own admission. Let's. The as ninety points out the UK government has admitted that would be breaching international law. They did specify that it was a very limited and specific way. So that's fine. Apparently It's one of the great questions attending, Boris? Johnson. Administration. Is there a strategy discernible or are they just winging this? Was this always the plan basically? I think has to assume there is some sort of strategy but quite deliberately, it is so opaque that those looking in from the outside, find it very hard to discern what it is. That we may come to the end of this year to the end of December and look back and say, well, actually, there wasn't the strategy and they would just blundering white. You giving a very good impression of simply plunder their way through, but they are not stupid. And we assume that there is method to their madness. Now, about methods may simply to be as disruptive as possible this stage in in. In order to Let's try to secure the deal again today still with the intention of trying to get the deal to give you a new one. That I've spoken to or listen to seems to be able to determine which it is still time. That's it. It's never wanted to deal that looks away play the of European Union. They deliver take disrupted to the prospects of deal because frankly. Happy to go. Without one. But? What has the response to this development being in I mean we'll talk about the rest of the EU shortly but in Ireland in particular because for obvious reasons island republic, there was always going to be more affected by the fact of Brexit than any other EU country. I think initially an many people struggle to believe that this was really what the UK was doing that they were going to go through with this because you know a lot of figures in the civil service in government in Dublin have very long relationships with people in the UK with which have been constructive. kind of goes against the their experience of Britain so far to a large extent up. So I, think there was initially hesitant to overreact to kind of see, but once the bill was made public all. The really have reacted with shock because this this way more than the sort of Saber rattling that everyone expected in terms of talking up no deal on shouting might sovereignty and everything that was kind of priced in this really fundamentally to the heart of the. Western order. People don't. Respect international law. It kind of puts in question a lot of the assumptions that the current global order is based on. I'm just to name a few for example, the fact Gibraltar is still in UK Homs let's based on an international treaty that even though Spain doesn't like it. has accepted. And that's just one small example, the UK itself relies on this concept that. International treaties can't unilaterally changed by one side lawfully, it relies on it all the time. Lunch just to elaborate on that point of Naomi's might even if this is just a slightly devil-may-care negotiating gambling might have effects in the real world. Niamey mentions there the treaty of you tracked onto which spying grudgingly ceded sovereignty of Gibraltar to the United. Kingdom. But also within the last twenty, four hours, one almost admires the bras neck. We've seen the UK's foreign secretary reminding Iran of its international obligations. vis-a-vis, its nuclear treaty might this actually have real world impacts whether it is Gibraltar. Iran Hong Kong. A number of other places. I've been I think it might very well, not necessarily any other states would see this as a green light for them to reach national all all treaties that they have signed with the United Kingdom and other countries but set you going forward when it comes to trying to foam which agreements or whether it's trade agreements or security related agreements or whatever else it might be that the kingdom will be seen as an unreliable untrustworthy partner those. If, we say in terms that we are willing to break traditional goal this time that why should get any time in the future so we will see threats from the United States and. about about this, being a very significant roadblock to a free trade agreement with those countries. Now, we have just signed one with. Japan. He's just been announced that the United States go to preacher is leaving with Japan. It probably doesn't amount to us not which is government with like this. Super believe. But the standings of the United to International. has already been severely damaged, and that's why there's some very very senior figures in the Conservative Party former prime ministers, and little house. but the house tested deposits as well. Who say this is a statue. Niamey talks trade talks ideas due to resume on Monday, but especially bearing in mind. What Lance was just saying about the UK, turning itself into an increasingly on reliable interlocutor, and that's on top of the last few years of just extraordinary nonsense the has had to deal with is there a possibility or indeed? May We already have arrived at that point of the European Union basically losing patients with this entire thing? Obviously, the EU as twenty seven nations is probably more equipped to deal with the chaos of no deal than the UK is one nation. Right now, it's a bit of a game of chicken because I think neither side wants to be the one to call ice because they don't want to take the blame i. But yet they eat. You has given UK basically an ultimatum of the end of the month to reverse this plan. or they say that they will take legal recourses available under the withdrawal agreement I'm which include fines and things like that to try and bring the UK back in line Basically, they've been saying all year the an agreement relies on the past agreements being enacted and that's the fundamental trust is essential for anything being agreed and the reason they've been saying that I think because there was always a bit of a suspicion that something like this could. Happen though nobody wanted to believe it because the likes of ours Johnson on his cabinet ministers would occasionally say things that didn't make sense. The didn't fish with what they had agreed thing that there wouldn't be taxes on when they would be in the Irish Sea So I think the EU is going to wait and the they're they're not pulling out of the the talk. Yes. But the chance of them succeeding I, think in everyone's view with extremely spam at this point.
Tony Finau, Ryan Palmer share Memorial lead
"And in the PGA Tour at the memorial tournament in Dublin, Ohio, Ryan Palmer and Tony Fino tied atop the leaderboard at nine under par. John Rahm, one shot back at eight under par. As for Tiger Woods, he shot a 76 on the day three over part for the tournament. The projected cut line is currently at three over
Tiger Woods is back on the PGA Tour at Memorial
"Tiger Woods is making his return to the links for the For his first event since the PGA Tour's restart. Here's Fox's Matt Napolitano. Tiger Woods feels the PGA of America has proven themselves prepared amid this coven 19 pandemic, which led his decision to return today for the memorial, a tournament that he's won five times to see how the tours Play down how they started on DH. I feel that I come from a couple of enough to come back out here and play again, and I'm excited to do it. Tiger is going to be in good company for tee off this afternoon in Dublin, Ohio, Group with Rory McIlroy and Brooks kept one of this year's memorial will still get a celebratory handshake from the tournament's host, Jack Nicholas. But the golf legend admits he's open to an elbow bump manage Valenzano Fox
Tiger Woods to return next week at Memorial Tournament
"The virus. PGA Tour officials get some good news today is Tiger Woods confirms on Twitter you'll play next week at the memorial tournament in Dublin, Ohio. This will be the first PGA Tour event that Woods has played in since he finished in 68th place that the Genesis Invitational that happened back
How is bias built into algorithms? Garbage in, garbage out.
"Does bias get built in facial recognition algorithms garbage in garbage out. From American public media. This is marketplace. I'm Ali would. In facial recognition and AI. Development computers are trained on massive sets of data. Millions of pictures gathered from all over the web. There are only a few publicly available data sets, and lots of organizations use them, and they are problematic vinay. Prabhu is chief scientist at the start up unify he and obey Babar honey. At University, College Dublin published a paper recently, examining these academic data sets. Most of the pictures are gathered without consent. People can be identified in them. There are racist and pornographic images and text, and even the idea of labeling someone, a lawyer or a woman or a criminal based on appearance will ultimately the researchers said. Maybe it's not the data. That's the problem. Maybe it's the whole field. Here's name Provo, the community has historically prior of basically put suing problems which are ethically dubious. A huge number of papers are published on ethnicity classification and generating human faces and a basically ranking people's faces as to how attractive it S. is it really a need to be solving these problems in the first place? Like what exactly it is that you're trying to automate, ask yourself. What is your technology eventually going to result like? How is it going to result in terms of like? The power in the society, the computer community has a deeply entrenched historical traffic are of basically you know increasing the rats of power on the minority groups, and if you're looking at the flagship applications, there are very few things that have ushered in a paradigm shift in the way that you know disenfranchised. Felt and entrance iced right I mean it sounds to me like what you're saying is. Don't just design a better image. Based data set the idea that you need an image based status that and that technology should be built on top of that data. Is itself flawed and will always be flawed. You hit the nail on the head. Women of Color have done tremendous work, but then every time they tried to do something. Something good in the tech, boys or bruise will invariably attack them as social justice warriors who are bringing in their canceled culture into academia us. We need to be more pragmatic. We need to be more science oriented. We need to be oblivious to all of these politics is what they're excuses. There are conversations about banning facial recognition technology that's being developed in these ways. Is this a problem for regulation to solve the? League required, but if you logistician, it's pretty easy to discover a loophole. I think one of the Silicon Valley. Cliches. And of melt for a long AMAS, if you don't allow us to the data from the public China's doing the same thing Russia is doing the same thing they will basically be. Superior to us, so these legislations I think will for the most part, put a small roadblock, but I am very confident of the ability of You know the powers to be enough, find loopholes and to kind of harness solutions. That will allow them to still stay within the legal grill. Day Prabhu is scientist at unify MIT operates one of the public data sets he in BARANI ND in response to their research. The school took it off line for good.
Brit Bennett: The Vanishing Half
"And Silver Bland, and this is bookworm. My guest today Brit Bennett is the talk of the literary world her book. The vanishing half made its debut at number one on the New York Times. Bestseller list now like me. You may not think much of bestseller was but my big surprise when I picked it up is that it's a wonderful book? It's very enjoyable to read, and it's only Brit. Bennett's second book won't was the originating idea for the vanishing half. Well thanks for having me The book actually began a conversation I had with my mother where she was telling me about this town. She remembered hearing about from her childhood, growing up in rural Louisiana and it was a town. Where was a community of light skinned black people that continued to intermarry within that community in hopes that their children would progressively lighter from generation to generation, so it really struck me as I'm very strange, disturbing idea, also place, and of course as a novelist that immediately makes you think. Oh, this is the setting for a novel. We? Get a very. Dramatic sense of that sending early in the book and I'm going to ask Brooke Bennett to read. The section that describes the town. It has a great name. The name of the town is Mallard and it's named after a duck. Go It was a strange town. Mallard named after the ring necked ducks, living in the rice fields and marshes, a town that like any other was more idea than place. The idea arrived to Alphonse to soar in eighteen, forty eight, as he stood in the sugar cane fields. He'd inherited from the father who'd once owned him. The father now dead, the now freed son wished to build something on those acres of land that would last for centuries to come. A town for men like him who never be accepted as white, but refused to be treated like Negroes a third-place his mother rest. Her soul had hated his lightness when he was a boy, she'd shopped him under the sun, begging him to darken. Maybe that's what made him I dream of the town. Lightness like anything inherited at great cost was lonely gift. He'd married him lotto even lighter than himself. She was pregnant with their first child, and he imagined children's Children's children lighter still like a cup of coffee steadily done rooted with cream, a more perfect Negro, each generation lighter than the one before. Soon others came. Soon idea in place became inseparable in Mallard carried throughout the rest of Saint Landry parish colored. People whispered about it wondered about it. White people couldn't believe even existed. When Saint Catherine's was built in nineteen, thirty eight, the diocese set over a young priest from Dublin who arrived certain that he was lost, didn't the bishop tally that Mallard was a colored town? who were these people walking about? Fair and Blonde and red headed the darkest ones nose year than a Greek was this accounted for colored in America who whites wanted to keep separate. How could they tell the difference? By the time, the being twins were born Afonso store was dead long gone. But his great great great granddaughters inherited his legacy whether they wanted to or not. Even desharnais complained before every founder's day picnic. Who rolled her eyes? When the founder was mentioned in school, as if none of that business had anything to do with her. This would stick after the twins disappeared. How desert never wanted to be part of a town that was her birth rate how she felt that you could flick away history like shrugging a hand off your shoulder. Can escape a town. You cannot escape blood. Somehow the twins believe themselves capable both. And yet if Alphonse to store could have stroll through the town. He'd imagined he would have been thrilled by the side of his great great great granddaughters, twin girls, creamy skin, Hazel Eyes wavy hair. He would marveled at them for the child to be a little more perfect in the parents. What could be more wonderful than that? The Breath Bennett reading. The section from the opening, ten pages of her novel, the vanishing half. Now. Tell me. This idea, the idea of the town that is designed to get wider and wider and to exile or expel those people who are violations of its aspiration toward whiteness. This is a horrifying idea just as in. Edward P. Jones's novel, the known world, a town where freed black people on black slaves themselves. Tell me how to we get ideas as dangerous and strange as these. Long I started so when I started thinking about the book I I read about similar communities to the stat existed of Louisiana, these krill communities of fair skin, black people who believed very deeply that it was better to be light, who were suspicious of darker skinned black people in wanted to kind of insulate their community against who they perceived as being outsiders to me. Book was taking. This idea of color is on just pushing it to extremes by locating the physical town in sort of pushing the. The extremes of that ideology to think about what it would look like. If color is not just a you know something that's abstract, if it's not just something that you think of as a preference or sort of personal opinion about light skin, being better than dark skin, what is it like if this is something that is actually kind of instituted in place and to the degree that the population is almost almost kind of genetically engineering at so that their children can can become lighter and
"dublin" Discussed on Ghostly
"Ireland fought for its independence from the United Kingdom Between Nineteen Nineteen to nineteen twenty one in a grueling war fought with guerrilla warfare. It was the IRA which is the Irish Republican Army. They were not terrorist organization will maybe they were in the in in English? Is You know? But they fought the British army then so just think that was like right after World War One, and then you know yeah, interesting on November, twenty first one. Thousand Nine hundred twenty. It's known as bloody Sunday so I'd like the Youtube Song. Blurry Sundin. Thanks Rebecca. Definition I'm sure Bano is listening to this and he really appreciated. US, right, now yeah, right. bloody Sunday was one of the most significant events to take place during the Irish War of independence. On this date, thirty people were killed or fatally wounded. Not so much the amount of people, but how everything happened and it's both sides to. Most of the assassinations occurred within a small middle class area of the south inner city of Dublin. It started with the IRA seeking out members of an undercover British intelligence agency in Dublin, the IRA members went to a number of addresses and killed or fatally wounded sixteen men. Then the English retaliated by opening fire at a Gaelic football match in Croke Park, which killed or fatally wounded fourteen civilians and. Wounded at least sixty more. That evening to Irish Republicans Dick. McKee and Peter, clancy towns, good It's spelt differently than how you spell Peter. who had helped plan the earlier assassinations along with the third man, a civilian named conor coon. That sounds like Scottish name. On so they happen to be caught with the others they were beaten and shot dead in Dublin Castle by their captors, who claimed that they were killed during an escape attempt. In May of Nineteen, twenty, one Ireland was partitioned under British law by the Government of Ireland Act, which created Northern Ireland. Later on December Sixth Nineteen Twenty one. There was a treaty called the Anglo Irish Treaty that was signed, which gave Ireland its freedom..
"dublin" Discussed on Ghostly
"So we're back and now it's the history time. Let's do this. Let's do it so the history of Dublin Very Long, unlike most US cities, we have a really deep well of historic facts to draw from. So I'm going to kind of go through a highlight of its history, so this episode isn't like four hours long. Okay, good 'cause! You have me a little worried there uh-huh Anna's like are am. I. GonNA re novel or it's going to seem like it maybe. Dublin was actually founded by the Vikings in eight, forty one. That is new new information to me. Wow, already righty. They named it Dube Lynn two words, which means Blackpool, and that sounds like something straight out of game of thrones or Lord of the Rings. Interesting? Yeah, it was fortified with the ditch in wooden gate around it. The Danes erected an artificial hill where the man of Dublin do. Do Blonde do blinn would meet to make laws and discuss policy. Of course, the women folk weren't allowed definitely making. that was wrong already. The Vikings living conditions were very primitive, though the houses were wooden huts with thatched roof, no chimneys or glass windows. Could you imagine the bugs? Yeah and there was no heat or air conditioning. There I could imagine that right now. Hey listen for most of human history. This is how people lived yet, but not in Pats, history pets. History's always had a see attached to it well. We have a new saying now. Pat FACS pet facts that facts and that is, that is one of them. Yeah, Dublin head, blacksmiths and carpenters jewelers in make combs from bone or But they also had a relatively large wool weaving industry. Slowly the Danes were converted over to Christianity, and the first bishop of Dublin was appointed in ten twenty eight. That's that's a long time ago. Time ago, I there were many wars during the vikings rule of Dublin every time, though they recovered in May Dublin even better, Dublin grew to be the largest and most important town in Ireland. By the eleventh century, it is guest to have had a population of about four thousand people. That is a large town by those standards that day. Yeah, I suppose. That's true, I mean. I Guess Yeah Yeah I mean it doesn't seem like like here. It'd be like little rural place, but it was pretty big for them. Yeah, okay, they would trade with the English town of Chester and Bristol. In eleven sixty six MAC murrow king of Leinster was forced to leave his kingdom and flee abroad in eleven sixty nine. He enlisted the help of a norman the earl of pembroke..
Nick Winkelman - Athletic Performance & Science Expert
"Welcome to episode fifty two of the functional tennis. PODCAST I'm your host Fabio, Molly, this week I've stepped outside the tennis world to speak to nick. Winkelmann Nick is highly regarded in the area of athletic performance and size, and is recently released a book which helps coaches communicate better without leads. It's a great chat and parts of the conversation. Bring me back to why start at funk's attends instagram account four years ago nearly two this very week. Nick has kindly agreed to offer discount for his book. The language coach which we share with you at the end of the show before we start a quick note to say, we launched a new tennis man that. Easily record tennis practice. Her matches which are phone don't always five hundred grams easily fits your racket by. And you can set up in seconds head of her website at functional tennis dot. com to get all the details. Finally shedded or podcast sponsors head who make amazing tennis rackets our favorite here at functional tennis. Okay, that's chat to nick. Hi Nick Welcome to the functional tennis podcast. Great to be here. It's great to have you on a I was asked by some friends of mine who work in the tennis street national coaches. I should get on the podcast so excited to have you on, and you're not our usual guest. You don't directly work in tennis but I. Think what you can offer can be really valuable to our. Our listeners who are mix of parents, young players coaches on so federation director, so it's going to be really great chat book before we get started. Can you tell our listeners a bit about yourself? Yeah, so I've been a string conditioning coach now for over fifteen years in, and maybe we'll kind of work from presidents to path, and so my my current role is as head of athletic. Science for the Irish rugby football you over here living in Dublin with my family, since two thousand fifteen, and just to give people insight into to what that long title actually needs. I have the fortunate opportunity to work across all national and our four provincial teams overseeing if you would in supporting the division, the execution and an application of all athletic performance and sport science. Let's say initiatives, which if I'm on very much so in lockstep with medical nutrition and rugby staff, but the really cool thing about. About Irish rugby is if you would we operate like team of teams, and we have the domain level weeds working for Irish rugby, then can support and connect all national and provincial teams, and obviously arm into supporting our domestic game as well and so my my role is probably seventy percent on the leadership, the vision coach, education side and thirty percent on the ground, but does background very much so in the trenches, helping people get bigger faster stronger for teams fourth primarily, but yet that interest prior. Prior to coming to Ireland, I worked for a company called xhosas orally athlete performance for the better part of the decade, and that was a Phillies high-performance company that is a multinational works across the United States in very country in private high performance, which is pretty big business in the United States in what I did. There was throughout the year. The string conditioning coach go primarily. My area was working with athletes transitioning into the NFL notably by the NFL. Combine and so I would help collegiate American. American football players physically prepare themselves to go to the NFL combine which happens at the end of February and the physical interview of sorts where they go run a forty vertical jump abroad job done so it's fairly big business in the united. Thanks to help. Let's say guide. These players transition to the combine to the draft, and then inevitably to the NFL and the other half of my job, so to speak was most certainly in coach education, and so it's always been a huge passion of. And when I started with excess, we were running these kind of weeklong coaching mentorship programs in Phoenix Arizona and by the time I left ten years later we at online certifications in running courses in over twenty five different countries, and so very much I see myself as one part coach and one part, a coach educator, and in kind of the reds thread throughout that really is just that it's my interest in coaching, interesting communication, or how he is moved it professionals whether you're a parent or a tennis coach. How? How we impact to others and their ability to learn to move through our language to our
Navy-Notre Dame football game to be played in Annapolis for first time
"So Notre Dame football would not open the season against navy in Dublin Ireland August twenty ninth because the corona virus pandemic both teams will still face each other at navy marine corps Memorial Stadium in Annapolis Maryland most likely on Labor Day weekend the decision to move the game the name for the first time the ninety four history the rivalry was made after extensive consultant consultation with the Irish government medical authorities and the administrative staff at both schools according to
Notre Dame-Navy football opener moved from Ireland to U.S.
"On a college friend Notre Dame and navy will no longer play their season opener in Ireland because of the corona virus pandemic the game has been moved from Dublin to navy's home stadium
How Europe is responding to the coronavirus pandemic
"Want to start really by having a look at what is happening in this part of the world and certainly how countries In and around a Middle Europa at handled covid nineteen as pandemic some economic powerhouses. The United States of course the UK have had a bit of a miserable time. You could say but Germany and Switzerland are getting back on their feet and even in the last hour or so here in Zurich. We heard the country's main aviation hub of the national carrier. Swiss have outlined an incredibly aggressive relaunch plan. Of course if we go north to the border in Germany LUFTHANSA'S HOPING TO INC. It's bailout package to do a bit of the same well for more on this. I'm joined here in Zurich Rob Cox regular with us. When is the global editor of Reuters breaking views and on the line from start in south western Germany on a Rosenberg as also the line and she is head of Europe and the UK at the political consultancy Sigme Global? Welcome to both of you rob. I wanted to start. Do you think something is up? Maybe in this country I think also we look to Australia and certainly Germany as well as everyone starting to behave as a bit of a block at a time when everyone is supposed to be yes nice nice role in together are we moving into a period where people are maybe trying to score a few points. Released position themselves That look we are open for business. And we're moving ahead here. We're kind of in this competitive de Lockdown Mode. Where everybody you know? Calm countries like Switzerland which WanNa score high on the the Doing Business World business indicators and things like that and I think they have something like thirteen hundred. Us companies alone. That have offices or something here so everybody is trying to kind of to ease the ease travel. Do it in the right way. But also the same time to showcase that they've done a good job or a decent job of of battling pandemic of ensuring that their citizens have safe that that and doing it in a sort of you know an intelligent way And in some ways opening opening up the borders as a way to show that off now I think they're quite conservative. You saw you saw. The Federal Council was saying yesterday and in other countries. You know there are still this tension between the politicians as it were and the health professionals at still going on. We're still going to see that for quite some time. But there's definitely a sense of like like let's get moving again But the the the big issue though is you can't just apply what the Swiss do or the Austrians due to say London or Dublin or Perez and I think so. The worry is a little bit like we have these fights over tax policy right That you have this sort of race to the bottom in some ways and I think that's it's one has to be quite careful. So if the Swiss open up or the Germans and people say Look Frankfurt's open for business in Syracuse. Open for business. The worry is that these other guys. I don't know or London that engage a well. We better do it quickly. Problem is that there's no one size fits all for battling this pandemic Rosenberg. When you look from your side of the border but maybe across to Austria and Switzerland do you feel that may be an of course? Federal Council Minister over in Vienna yesterday front from Switzerland. Do you feel that the dock nations are starting to to get work in a bit of unison? Work as Mitteleuropa to say that we can together be the the engine that we can point direction. We know that this is a time of of not great central leadership. I'm not sure if there's really a cross border collaboration as as that. I think it's more happening more here. Is that individual states within Germany. I using this as an opportunity to profile themselves when you look at pandemics throughout history typically they benefit smaller entities smaller countries smallest state smaller city states. And exactly the same has happened in this pandemic and Jimmy Away is positioned the way is positioned also because of its highly federalized decentralized system which means you have sixteen individual states that can make their own lockdown and opening up decisions and these decisions currently being made. They're all over the place and I would say there's kind of a rather than we're in this together. I would say there's a little bit of a rivalry at the moment towards who can open up. Fossa who is more concerned with the health of individuals citizens than the others? So it's still pretty much an looking inwards would say Germany. Do you think that some of that also ladder is up though? I mean whether it's whether you're talking about Bio You're talking about no Don Volya that obviously people who are sitting at the Foreign Ministry in Berlin. There were trying to figure out. How do they put this into a concerted message Which they can put across globally? I get the sense. is certainly in Switzerland while the Swiss like to talk about being humble and they don't WanNa talk about having had a good pandemic you do get the sense here that they are trying to. Of course push their message. This is a country that is going to be open for business. If you need to come to Europe And hopefully do need to come to Europe to have a meeting. Then maybe you might consider coming here. I and I'm wondering if Berlin regardless of what it's doing with a federal structure with the states are doing they're trying to have some kind of unified message or no yes. Of course ultimately there's a lot of coordination still trying to be made on on the national level. Am I do think that Germany has certainly benefited from this Kobe crisis? It has turned a crisis into an opportunity and for a variety of reasons and I think Germany ultimately when you look at where Jimmy Stewart's just before the Kobe crisis it wasn't quite a weak economic position that was stagnation that was not enough of investment. Going on into key sectors of the economy that was all these arguments about stepping up fiscal stimulus and spending and constant pushback from the government that wanted to stick to strict fiscal prudence. All of this is different now. The government is saving business left right and center splashing out it's investing and the economy. The Gym Mindset has changed to away from Frisco prudence that was evidenced of course the supporting joint debt with other European nations. And so in a way. Jimmy's kind of taken an advantage from Kobe. In repositioning itself. And I think if you ask me what does Jiminy and the EU stand in one. Two years down the line. I think Germany will clear when I hear on that we just before we went on air we were talking and you just touched on Dublin Dublin. Of course as as essential in Europe which has done very very well at tech. But we're now in a moment right now we're of course. Companies are more mobile than ever. And certainly when you look at some of those players who are who are in Dublin. Of course their headquarters being On on the. Us West Coast yet. There is mobility They move around the going to look of course for the best tax breaks That are out there. Is this also time and again I mean. Certainly you see the power of the money that various spends on go and put your headquarters or least your your regional or European headquarters in Munich. For example do you see this kind of acceleration? Absolutely the ease of doing business index. This is this is going to be part of it. Everyone's going to look at how you did it during this crisis And I think and how quickly you were able to come out of it and I think come. Countries like like Switzerland Like some of the Nordic countries that have have done a pretty good job a relatively good job relative to France or the UK or Spain or Italy are so they're going to have a better pitch to make an a country like Ireland. Which is you know punches. Well above its weight when it comes to global headquarters for I say European headquarters for many of these TECH COMPANIES. The facebooks and people like that that is also
"This is a movement in theology that began in the eighteen hundreds and came on very strong and the nineteen hundreds. So let's take a look at it where it came from and what it's all about well. The story of dispensationalist begins with John Nelson. Darby he was born in eighteen hundred in Westminster London but his family roots were Irish and so when he came of age to go to college he was sent to Trinity College Dublin. He excelled as a student there and won the classics prize. That skill set would come in very handy for him later. He be involved in translating the Bible. It translate the Bible into German into Dutch and French and even the Complete Bible into English. He had his own translation. Darby would die in eighteen. Eighty two. He's known for two things being one of the early founders and what is called the Plymouth Brethren Church and also being the father or founder of dispensationalist him. This came about in the eighteen thirties. Eighteen forties there may be four significant features dispensationalist them that Darby began and then developed by others. The first is to see a distinction between Israel and the Church prior to dispensationalist them. You could say it was Covenant Theology and there was a connection between Israel and the Church. The understanding was there was one people of God but Darby began with a distinction between those two two peoples of God as it were and so God had a distinct and unique plan for Israel and a distinct and unique plan for the Church. This led to the second feature of dispensational and that is to see scripture as divided into dispensations. Now Darby had seven of them the Scofield Reference Bible. We'll talk about that in a minute. It had seven of them. Dispensationalist were not always agreed on the number of dispensations but they did agree on the concept. That was the idea that God dealt with humanity in different ways as he moved through the dispensations of scripture. So we have the distinction. Between Israel and the Church we have the dispensations the third feature is a literal hermitic that gets applied to prophecy and apocalyptic literature once that literal. Herman is applied. Well that leads us to the fourth feature and that is all of the end times events and charts and you've heard of these events of courses the rapture and that's followed by the seven year tribulation and that's followed by the second coming of Christ and the knots followed by the Millennium and then enter into the eternal state. This of course is using the book of Daniel and the book of revelation applying that little harmonic and seeing this as the literal timetable. For the EN times or for Eschaton Legiti. So those are some of the features that were given to dispensations by John Nelson Darby. Three things helped dispensational ISM get very popular in the twentieth century. The first was the beginning of the Bible Institute Movement Moody had one in Chicago. His was not the first. But it was certainly the flagship institution and these institutions sprung up. All over both the UK and the United States and they taught dispensational. The second thing was prophecy conferences. These were very popular in the early. Nineteen hundreds. They were known a Lake Philadelphia. They were in Dallas Texas. They were everywhere. And then the third thing that popularized dispensational was the scofield reference. Bible named for Cyrus Ingersoll. Scofield who was born in eighteen forty three and died in nineteen twenty one he used the dispensations as the framework to understand the Bible and its structure any applied that dispensational harmonic to texts and it also put forth that dispensational distinction of a separation between Israel and the church. So there you have it. Dispensational SOM started by John Nelson Darby and furthered along by the violence to movement. The prophecy conferences in the Scofield Reference Bible in the Early Twentieth Century.
Searching For Cockles
"We're in central puget sound in a body of water that we call Port Orchard Passage. This is a very good body of water for Shellfish. Because there's a lot of current coming through this little bottle neck area. There brings a lot of nutrients food. Oxygen Vivian. Barry is the shellfish program manager for the tribe and we met her and her colleague. Jeff more on a tribally owned beach across the sound from Seattle to areas famous for all sorts of seafood especially shellfish oysters and gooey ducks and course clams that we have different types of clams here. We have the the native little neck clams and we have an introduced Manila clam. That's very similar to the little neck. But it's from Asia originally and of course there's The star of today's show cockles which we actually couldn't see so they like to live in the lower intertidal zone and then the subtitle. Apparently there are more cockles. Living under the water than on the beach for those of you who are not up on their whole tidal geography. The Inter title is that part you see at the beach. The wet sand that gets exposed as the tide is going out. The subtitle is under shallow water almost all the time. It's that sliver of sand that only gives exposed at super low tides. Like when there's a full moon and so to get to the cockles in that subtitle's zone Vivian. And Jeff have to wait until the tide is at. It's very very lowest point this time of year. That's around three. A M which is go at night we harvest at night. Yeah we were out there during the day but fortunately there were some cockle shells available on the beach as visually. They see a cockle there. Jeff grab it. Yeah they're weathered but there you can see they look like those ripple chips. They're they're ribbed. They have these long ribs. Come down longitude only. This is what you would see when you're looking in the garden. Cockle shells right from the nursery room round more. Like a ball shape. The Long Ribs Jeff is describing on the shell. It's those same lines in the cockleshell flowers that give the flowers their name. If you've never seen a cockleshell and frankly I hadn't as Jeff said you might know them better from nursery RHYMES MARY. Mary quite contrary. How does your garden grow with silver bells and cockle shells and pretty maids all in a row? No one knows exactly what that means. There's a theory that Mary as Mary. Queen of Scots and the cockle shells are somehow Catholic. But yeah no one knows. And then there's another old English rhyme. I knew as a Kid. It was actually a jump rope song for me. Blue Bells cockle shells a vans British rhyme. So they would have been talking about the different species at cockle. The common cockle as it's called which you find in the UK and Ireland Portugal and all down the Atlantic coast. Morocco cockles have long been a popular food in all these countries. Just one of the many shellfish people enjoyed you might have heard the Irish Song Molly Malone where she selling cockles in the streets of Dublin. We streets gone in the UK. Coco's used to be a pretty common seaside treat. You'd often buy them boiled served in a paper cone and sprinkled with Malt Vinegar. They were popular in the east end of London. And especially in Wales but today those kinds of traditional shellfish like welk's and winkles and cockles. They've become less and less popular. But while cockles are no longer common snacks in seaside towns. They are still actually harvested all along the coast of the UK. They're shipped overnight to elsewhere in Europe like France and the Netherlands where cockles are still popular law of blazes in the UK. That harvesting is still done by hand using cocoa rake. It can be really dangerous work if you get caught by the tide but while we were researching this episode we discovered off the coast of Norfolk. They've developed an ingenious technique that involves driving boats around in circles. This is from a channel four documentary about calls three to four minutes. Yes that's the war talk. The boat's propeller push the sentiment in these re off. Would you use the boat? Wash all the sideway basically There's yet another species of cockle that's widespread in Asia. In Japan. There's a popular cockles Sushi. That's available only one month a year but in a lot of places. Kaka leading has really fallen off. The shelves are hard to open. And especially these European cockles. There's only a tiny bit of meat. Once you do manage to pry them apart but west coast cockles like we said there are different species and they are most decidedly not dainty little things. They're actually quite hefty. They probably can get about a good four inches four five inches. They can get fairly large and heavy in terms of like maybe a schoolboy size little apple so cockles are bigger than clams but there are unusual in another way to most shellfish like the little neck clams in the Manila clams covered the beach. We were on their pretty stationary and when they settle from larvae to an adult they basically dig themselves in and stay in the same place for the rest of their lives but cockles. They are not quite so sedentary. These cockles have a really heavy and strong foot and they're very mobile so they can escape. They're predators by just jumping away from them this jump. It's not just a little hub. This is a full-on leap leap leap away. So one of the Faster Sea Stars is the Sun Star Picnic. Odia helium authorities. These sunflower seeds. Stars are freaky looking. They range in color from bright orange to purple. They get to more than three feet wide. And they have up to twenty four arms covered in suckers and they love to use those suckers to pull apart the two halves of cockleshell and then they chomped down on the flash. They can sense when the sea star is trying to get a hold of him in a foot to just kick away and they can jump off. We're talking we're talking mostly sideways. And then the kind of kick away and SORTA roll along to get away so at a time but enough to get away from a sea star and as long as there have been people living along puget sound. They've been eating those leaping cockles over ten thousand years. I don't know I mean bivalves have been around for you. Know millions of years in the ocean and the tribes have been around these waters. For at least I think the archaeological record say at least fourteen thousand years by all accounts cockles are one hundred percent delicious and a favorite food of the first nations people in the area so they will build a large fire with rocks so the rocks become very hot and they will put the shellfish right the rocks and cover them with seaweed so they basically steam in their own juices. It's over an open flame and it's yeah the the way they've been doing it for forever so it's they've perfected the art they're good. They're really sweet. Really sweet and kind of a rich kind of seafood taste little chewier a little bit meaty so they compared to other clans. I would say there's more richness in the
Join Forces to Create Unique Hair Education, with Katrina Kelly and Conor Doyle
"Between of being lockdown. I've had all of the emotions like every kind of emotion I've had from the week before the business had to close to decide what what we were going to do before the government do told was and then the first week I was kind of lazy and then the second week I was just enjoying the moment of quiet now having to do and then like this week. Now I've been busy busy busy organizing dance almost so we'd have emotions. I'd say about you you adopted into this okay and you find implanted to go out and slowly think and this is what. I've been talking to a lot of people in the industry where I think like because we've been so busy. There's nearly as like dealing of guilt. Almost you know what I mean because like everything's cancelled We can't really plan too far ahead so we've gone from having like the whole year plan to sudenly sitting down and thinking what to do next so for me. The hardest part is actually just like taking a breath. Getting there definitely gotten their Katrina. I mean say you both as education. You really you have yourselves but how you coat with this current restrictions that we've been given in isolation lockdown everything that was planned has that created a meltdown for you and have you that with it. Yeah so I think for me what happened was I could see at Komen. I good Sense of like you know. I had it educated Portugal. That trip was cancelled. I was in Italy in that Wisconsin. I supposed to go. Easy that Wisconsin everything. Kinda start counseling down and then you know the shutdown of the Ceylon was. It would lay Again how the safety is most important and but now I'm kind of if I'm honest John. I'm enjoying having time with my family. And they're not annoying me to think he's been. We've all got a heads around. We're all in this or the same. We're all in it together. So initially was a shock. Wasn't it because again? You had some bookings going on different things we would do in it but now. I'm Kinda waking up each morning. She in kin and I feel a bit guilty for Sinus. Almost umbrella over enjoy myself. Not exactly a name isn't it? You're like you're like you're not entitled to that because you don't have all this works to actually it's a whole world is on pause. You do guilty about it because you know there's so many people suffering obviously the medical profession epidemic of wonderful thing but from a selfish industry. Point of view is quite nice to have a little bit of time down and I think the thing about it is creative. Energy is to really let that go. Wouldn't you agree? Trina yeah like in the sense as well. I think that as hairdressers we do tend to dot to you know new things that are happening. I think as a creative especially when the night stops. That's when your brain starts to walk more so I think it's good to it's nearly its forces into this space that we stop and think in a different way put lives or instagram lives. Connor Katrina deserve. What's your take on this? I've just kind of doing one of them at the minute. An quite well because they came more from like not being able to stop so he's a great. How can they possibly deliver to work? Get the industry involved also just like make a little bit of money for charity and civic and going Dot Tumb quake good so I think everyone is kinda reach now on developing a bit into that now Daphne I think showed how much potential is in Duffield of inscribed on facebook live. Maybe we weren't using as much before. Well we certainly on that. Well we treat. I mean he's gone. It's called mental hasn't it? Everybody is just a lot you know what? Let me. Just get on their lives yet. Like is for millions. I wear deal on M. There was one thing that we want to do on its launch an educational so are not held back on a couple of the lines because this week possibly tonight. I actually this weekend and we're launching a new website. This is all a home. Diy like has your hair at home but not color. Joist 'em how to do. Different styles are actually due to watch this instead of the on the lines. Were doing like to watch the live at the tutorials on the website you have to donate so for the source few weeks or actually 'em raise money for lots of phones for Amer Hospitals Arend and sore the World Health Organization as well and so another kind of held back on some of the light on instagram. For that reason because we are site is going to go live so but we're delighted that we are going to be doing everything like for donations for the floor. He weeks all that launched as mega wilder view is doing. I think for a great cause but yeah I have a lot of fun watching these lives and people getting used to beeping good to watch now. Certainly. Yeah we'll be watching what you do in. Yeah sounds great Wednesday night but we want to learn a little bit more of the guys and I know you are massive. I mean you both huge in Ireland. I know that and certainly across European giving listeners. A little bit of a heads up less work at how you came together. I in you know as a bit of a collaborative force would not be. Right in saying the purview. You you definitely got so. Let's start off with yourself. Khanna gives a bit a heads upon who you are the hairdresser and where you are right now so I suppose I'm Harris in eight years at this stage and I. I was inclined of a really big company for a long time. And they're quite good. I got quite actually started to feel like the same thing over and over again. I started to feel like I didn't actually like hair anymore. It's actually like I didn't like industry. I DOT COM to panic. Decided why didn't realize actually that I was just talking to roll and I think sometimes you don't realize until you're on the outside of it and so what happened was I think I think Katrina. Just start shot and over instagram. And WHO's just like? Who says MoD one? Who'S IN WAY MASSACHU- requests headier? Then we got gotten on. Education is always something that. Kinda I wanted to get into a bit more Fulltime Amway's doing a bit of a time never under my own name was always under the company's name or through a brand or something like that on my stock trainer kind of thing and I think Katrina just Matt The exact point where we both kind of a bit of a real realized that we could actually Jewish collaborate and fuel each other's trae tippety android without overpower each other and that was about maybe two years ago. We did some projects together from them. Brunch did our own things again but we always bounce back to each other and to check in and see. How can we build your auto home? We create something together. You know advised that way on so since then. I've left and bigger company. I now work with wildflower crate. Shudo which is kind of crazy flow bespoke kind of area in Dublin on Bhai Danica Garner Ideal Cooper. Dare I have my own Education Connor James Education and I still. I know what a couple of bronze on my own terms and Katrina now are starting to poke. That's kind of where I'm at the independent iconic. Oh you lucky. The indecent of freelance work with lots of different various brands educational. You kind of in a free place to as you want when you want. Yeah exactly am I think that's a really? I don't think you can actually put a value on that radio and I think that's you know I think that's the way businesses need to be if they want to retain stuff. I think that's like more business. Owners are seeing that those that aren't are probably finding harder to retain staff Co. I kind what about you Katrina and so I guess is well like that a stage where are my education. I had my own education for three or four years on against was educate brand online education. was like going radio. I was trailed with it. Got to a stage where I was ready to kind of you know. I wanted to collaborate. I of felt like education again. Like being bossed at times can become very lonely. When it's you up there all the time. Educating says sometimes it's nice to collaborate with somebody so am I had an idea for this 'em Harrison's course and I had spotted connor how isolated. Dm So we sit back idea for the science education connected together then Katrina yet like we had. We had been told on instagram on. Just when I came up with the idea of the Harry signs and we wanted it to be created when I got into it. You can't just knew he was the one I just knew I was like it. Has He was the? And when we did chemistry experiments like ideas for future on Salva chemistry experiment than just critic creative
Locals set to work sewing masks
"Like many people across the state the patrons of Dublin sewing center of been making masks to protect medical workers from the coronavirus labor intensive mask to do so you will take any quantity that people can do it in the first week alone it was more than one hundred says Karen scola who owns the sewing shop along with her husband Dave they put out the word on the shop's email list after a loyal customer named Gretchen who also works in a local I. C. you ask the employees of Dublin sewing center to make what they could it was a specific pattern and the fabric that she was requesting in the batting to sell people are following on our website they're making either the Gretchen instructions mask or there's another one and eight be masked by a nurse and some people are making that mask as well but adding floral wire and into the nose area the mass so that they can click you know close to their face too these are not the masks recommended for medical workers by the CDC but shortages have some working at hospitals asking for more school says she's glad they can help it's just it's really so heart warming to see that the community just come forward like this in such a big way you can find that pattern on Dublin sewing center website and find out how to get those finish masks where they
Nomadic Matt - The OG Travel Blogger
"Two day. We're talking to one of the old. She travel bloggers. Don't believe me while if you google how to become a full time travel blogger. His website is the number one search result. Which tells you he's source anyway. We've got pneumatic maths. Aka Matthew kept nece here with us today to discuss all things travel the travel lifestyle and something. I'm not an expert. At budget trump matt. Thanks for joining us today. Thanks for having me I. I think I think it'd be interesting watching you in the hostile. You know my first time in a hospital. First and last actually. I've stayed in hostels twice when I was in college. We went to a Ireland. Right around Saint Patrick's Day for spring break. We had found two hundred fifty dollar airfare from Pittsburgh Tha Dublin and we stayed at it was actually decent hostile in Dublin. It was like a party. Hostile right near What's what's The neighborhood all. We're all the bars every bar. Temple Bar My bad hostile experience was in Paris at the peace and love hospice. Hostel Actually passed it recently when I was traveling through the Ariza. Oh my it's a bus in the past and I had a very Thursday they're eight and in eastern European was the three of us in this room and There was some language barriers and Some body odor barriers as well and and of course. Needless say I did not pass. The shower did not pass. Tvd shower tests. I think I had to contorts myself but yeah I mean they're small for me. Sometimes Mike Half Your size so matt you've been in the travel game for a long time. We're going to get into your story how you got but do you still. You're successful. You run a great website. Nomadic MATT DOT COM. Do you still stay in. Hostels all the time I say private runs now. I'm not doing dorms. But I love hostels you know I just. I traveled to meet people. And if I'm not traveling for work I like to be around other travelers so I find awesome the private room and I stay there and even if I am just there for a couple of days and I don't really get to interact with them as much as possible. I like the energy and the vibe and just kind of makes me feel a lot better than just being alone in a hotel room. So what what are the best ways to research hostels? 'cause there's obviously varying hostels right. There's like Roach just like there are hotels are crummy hotels and an awesome hostels. Like what are the tips on finding a really fun quality hostile? I always look at the reviews on hostile world Because travellers tens day a lot of hospitals so the average review is usually pretty accurate. I I like hostels with But organized tours and activities to me. That's a key component. You have a lot of hostels. These days like generator. Saint Christopher's even Free and that are just sort of like hotels for backpackers that four hundred rooms Tour groups go in there. They'll really organiz activities in hospitals all about the community and the atmosphere creates. And so I. I think it's important to find a hostile that we host lots of events. We take you out. We show you around. You know we we get people to interact with each other. What how much hostels go for these days like? I guess it depends obviously where you're going so let's just start with Europe. You're in Paris like what is a a decent you know. Explain to me. How hostile pricing works? Because frankly it's been over a decade. Yeah obviously the the cheaper ones are dirtier and thoughts out our bed or bedbugs. Real big deal with hostels. I mean they are at fancy hotels as well so I'm sure. But is it a real issue on hostile communicate? It's less common than you think because Hostels are hyper aware of it. And so they're always cleaning beds and they're always Taking precautions against it. Obviously the the crappier the hassle bus they care but is such a cute issue that all the good houses are really focused on minimizing that and in the twelve years. Now where are we in? Fourteen years the backpacking in hassles. I've only seen bedbugs once and it was in a hostel in Cambodia But you know I'm pricing. Your average dorm in Europe is highly twenty euros for like something. That's like twelve beds and then the smaller you get. It can go up to thirty thirty five euros. Especially if it's a popular hostile and the city like When my favorite hostels define Pagan Amsterdam and now it's like thirty five dollars a night to stay there. It's really expensive So expensive for dorm room. Yeah a private room is usually around eighty To one hundred euros which at that price it. It's not you can get a hotel or an AIRBNB. That's about the same thing so usually i. I say they're simply because I want the community. Yeah it's less about the price more depending on. I think there's a stereotype about hostels. It's young backpackers wild single to people. Do couple say hostels to like. I've seen couples. I've seen people that are my grandparents AIDS. I I you see everybody in between just like there's a hotel everybody there's a hostile forever by the there are definitely Cardi hassles that catered to the eighteen year olds. Who just want us to get drunk? But there are hostels for tour groups School groups people who just want cycle families So you know that's one of the things you look for in the reviews ways demographic of of most of us will come on and say and they're like description like come here. Just get drunk. You know like skip. Yeah tell me. Your your wildest family friendly this is a family. Friendly podcast Hostile Eddie like really crazy stories or super interesting. I got one so Kirstin from the blonde broad and I were in Barcelona. I made her stay in a hostel and It's I have. I've never named the hostile but it's a well known party one and so we got a dorm room. And there's these Brazilian guys in there and yet they're just getting drunk all the time and our last night there. I got woken up by this giant. Knock on the door and nobody was answering so I finally woke up and answered it when the Brazilian guys who was like a private room or we were in a dorm. Oh six bed. Dorm Room I met her debuted on the door at night. Will they lock you out of your key? You have key So we have gone skeet so I let him in and I go back bays like sorry. Sorry sorry not smell like. Why is the smell wise? It smells like Shit. Oh and I come to realize. Oh that's because they're shit on my hand and then I turned on the light and I realized the L. A. doorknob. Oh the Brazilian guy had shit himself in his bed ran to the bathroom leaving a trail. Oh must have wiped off because there is on the hand knob and then locked himself out and I had been the fortunate one to answer the door the only other people who was Nikkei Stan Two girls and the guidance friend so one of those imagine the screams of one of the girls had opened the thing he looks at me and he's like it wasn't make now's like who else could it be. It was Kirstin and encouraged him. We love you and he's like I just. I was like the trailers right to your bed so I go wash my hands you know. I watched the DOORKNOB. I washed my hands twenty thousand times. You change rooms at this point. I mean we're getting like two hours but will when I got back to the dorm were you able to go back to bed No but when I got back to the dorm his bed was in the hallway and he had wiped up the floor but he was sleeping on a mattress and to this day. I cannot figure out where that matches came from because all the germs are locked but he managed to find the mattress. It's wasn't my mattress. Something tells me this might not have been his first time pulling the style so when we wake up and I tell Carson the story. She's like no way that happened. No Way and like there's no transcendent. Wake up from the smell in the room. He wiped it up pretty fast but so all the all of us have curtains so I had grabbed the carton with my like poop covered hand and there were like Poop streaks. I was like Oh here. Here's the proof and seed as like we have to get out of the hospital today and we actually went to the w after that point extreme at WSB pretty
"dublin" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"It seems like there's a story behind everything you see in Ireland. Some of the country's struggles are artistically depicted in Dublin's garden of remembrance in tiles on the floor of the water feature. They're broken weapons. Are Old Weapons Spears hours associated temporal show? That conflict is over coming up. We expert tips for a walking tour of Dublin author. Tim Megan reminds us. How Ireland's nineteenth century legacy changed what America would become and the famine was a horrible tragedy and it lives deep in our bones right now but it's also the tale of human spirit and the resilience and you can find. The old ways are alive and well on the errand islets just beyond Galway Bay. There is a bit of trouble to get there. It's not all that straightforward like many islands. So there's a sense of adventure about ninety three miles of stonewalls on those three islands. It's incredible it's all about Ireland in the hour ahead on travel with Rick Steves Moist Irish place have all is not actually on the Emerald Wild. You'll find it on a string of three weatherbeaten islands just outside Galway Bay. We'll explore the timeless. Every night lends a little later. In the hour. In Tim Egan reminds us of the substantial contributions. Irish emigrants have made to American society. He tells the remarkable story of one irish-american who escaped English executioners tat end up becoming governor of the Montana territory let's start. Today's all Irish. Our with tips for a walking tour of Dublin with nearly two million people in Greater Dublin. Ireland's capital is by far its biggest city and it thrives with Arts Entertainment Food and fun just taking a walk through Ireland's capital. You can see and experience so much of its charm. That can know where to look and if you know where to walk. It's even better. That's why we've invited to Great Irish guides. Joe Darcy and Karen O'hare to join us in our studios for a guided stroll through Dublin. Joe and Karen thanks for being with us. Our pleasure great to be here so if you're going to take somebody on a walk through. Dublin where we just start. I think I'd probably start up. Stephen's Green which is at the south. End of Grafton Street is a pedestrianised shopping street and Stevens. Green is a beautiful manicured Eighteenth Century Park. It reminds me of when you get off the platform and suddenly. You're at hogwarts step out of the middle of this busy packed city into a beautiful manicured park actually reminds me of London. Very much so probably. That's because it was designed in a time when Dublin was actually the second city in the British Empire. Oh without question. In everything. From the the wrought iron fencing around the entire park to the style of landscape architecture inside the park is very very limited those parts in London and Joe when we think of Saint Stephen's Green. Today it has some connections with Ireland's difficult fight for independence Jordan. The nineteen sixteen religion on Easter Monday called eastern evasion and there was one. Contingent of artists rebelled swear in command of Stevens granddaughter. Job was to mind. Stephen Greene barricaded streets on prevent British reinforcements from getting into the city centre and amazingly their only experience of warfare. Because he's not. Soldiers was watching the pathway news from World War One and where everybody was digging trenches all over Belgium France so they dug trenches in Stephen's Green. Hold out but of course British army caught up to four storey buildings all around the Gresham hotel. They had a clear line of fire. Is like they're digging their own tombs. Yeah Yeah So. They retreated from their interface called the Royal College of Surgeons. Which is just when you come out with Stephen Screen through that gate around. He'll after all colleges charges and you can still see bullet marks into whole memorial to mention. Yeah Yeah Yeah let host reminded of the the blood that was last is Ireland one. It's independent that was no easy feat the more understanding of history you bring your visit to. Dublin the more. You'll enjoy your sightseeing today when I go to Saint Stephen Screen it's Of course you've got the history but it's just a festival of of youth and families in life. People are feeding the ducks in the pond. There's a little theater there. And it's and it's the kickoff point for Grafton Street Karen mentioned Grafton Street Joe when he walked down Grafton Street What are you gonNA find? You're gonNA find a multitude of small shops as well as the big retail shops. Actually strangely enough when you come down from Stevens Gray and one of the first big shops you say you left US Disneyland. So there's a store you know. This is the High Rent Street and you have the high rents treated drives out the local businesses and it brings in the what. Are you gonNA see Karen when you walk down Grafton Street well I think the first thing that you notice is the street is seething with life there's wall to wall people coming and going in either direction and you know living in Dublin. You're always if you live there you're gonna run into someone you know in that street. You know when you walk down it you don't see any churches right on the street but hiding a little bit off. The way is a Catholic Church. Why would a Catholic Church be hiding off the main street in Dublin? Well Saint Theresa's Church right off. Grafton Street was One of the first places that it was allowable. I believe for Roman Catholics to openly worship after the period of time in the eighteenth century known as the penal laws when open practice of Roman Catholicism was officially outlawed by British rulers in Ireland so that churches write-offs in Stephen's Green and it's very much an oasis of tranquility in the city as it has been since the eighteenth century Saint Teresa's. It's a beautiful church to depend to end. It is interesting to think that in Ireland. Dublin was sort of London's second city and it was very not Catholic but when Catholicism was allowed you could worship as Catholics in Dublin but keep a low profile exactly so these great churches are tucked away in the back streets although they were allowed to openly practice. That wasn't really opened. That was in inverted commas. The church still had to be kinda hidden away. They weren't allowed to build churches on a main street. That's why it's down outside. So it Joe at the bottom of Grafton street you come to a very important College Beautiful College Trinity College and originally for the elites for the Protestant kids but of course today Everybody's welcome as it traveled. How do enjoy Trinity College? Well the best way to visit is to go into the front main entrance on an area called college dot Grafton Street just continue on straight over to your right hand side and you come into a beautiful Georgian Square. A huge amount of Dobbin was rebuilt. George an and that's like neoclassical screams. British Empire Eighteenth Century he and George W was rebuilt in the eighteenth century in Georgia. So we're one of the best Georgian cities. In Britain colleges SORTA like the elite colleagues for Ireland. Even go to college was founded in one thousand nine hundred hundred nothing left of the original college. It was almost totally rebuilt starting in Sixteen Ninety S and then Roy Eighteenth Century Karen my favorite thing when I step through that Grand. Entrance of Trinity is a little table where our students offering tours? Yeah that's right and I used to live right across from that table when I was in college and Trinity. Right in front square and there are students known as scholars of the college who've passed a competitive examination to have free tuition at the college and they give tours of front square dressed in the academic gowns. That were still common among students until recently and they are really eloquent. Fun-loving students giving you a candid. Look at student life. It's very inexpensive. It's a great way to get a sense of Trinity College absolutely in a great way to get a sense of the tradition of wit in Dublin. It goes back to one of the most famous Students at Trinity Oscar Wilde are guides to Dublin travel with Rick Steves are irish-american Cure. No half he attended. Kennedy College is an expert on the Ellen pipes which he performs with the company trio opened the door for three Joe. Darcy provides custom walking tours of Dublin and was recently on the board of historic Sweeney's pharmacy. Where James Joyce readings are given throughout the week when we go to Trinity College? Of course you've got to go to the library and see the book of Kells and so one of the most important medieval art treasures in Western civilization when you leave trinity when I was really struck by is a bank that used to be the parliament step in there and you get a little dose of British rule of Ireland Joe. Tickets into that the most important building built in Dobbin Jordan rebuilding eighteenth century was a new bike camera. Houses apartment one of the first purpose built house the parliament certainly in Europe. If not the world took about forty years to complete S- between seventeen forty. Seven hundred eighty and housed. Two Chambers House will come in the House of Lords very much along the the British can step into one of those houses to this day. It's open during banking errors free and and you really got sense of that little after the act of union and the first of January eighteen hundred one we became part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and the Bank of Ireland. Arden's forced commercial bank. They took over the building paid for the House of Commons. Hot To be put out of use never to be used as a place of assembly again but they said nothing about the House of Lords so the Bank of art and has maintained. And it's a beautiful room. It's mostly open Jordan banking hours occasionally there's functions and there you'll see a sign outside that it's either open or closed. I stumbled into it just this last year. I never knew about it and it was great now. Joe I know that you take tours of the bridges of Dublin from this Trinity College in the Parliament Building. You can walk basically through temple bar. That's the party's own. All the pubs are and all the drinking and so on at night and all the tourist go there for their classic Irish kind of fun. You go through temple bar in you get to the. Hey Penny Bridge. Tell us about the bridge. The river and the other bridges that Lease North and South Dublin. Together hate me. Praise was built in eighteen. Sixteen what's over two hundred years ago and it was forced pedestrian bridge amazingly replaced a ferry service across the river from the fashionable northside. Still Fashionable Dan to the new partier temple.
A Walking Tour of Dublin, Ireland
"Start. Today's all Irish. Our with tips for a walking tour of Dublin with nearly two million people in Greater Dublin. Ireland's capital is by far its biggest city and it thrives with Arts Entertainment Food and fun just taking a walk through Ireland's capital. You can see and experience so much of its charm. That can know where to look and if you know where to walk. It's even better. That's why we've invited to Great Irish guides. Joe Darcy and Karen O'hare to join us in our studios for a guided stroll through Dublin. Joe and Karen thanks for being with us. Our pleasure great to be here so if you're going to take somebody on a walk through. Dublin where we just start. I think I'd probably start up. Stephen's Green which is at the south. End of Grafton Street is a pedestrianised shopping street and Stevens. Green is a beautiful manicured Eighteenth Century Park. It reminds me of when you get off the platform and suddenly. You're at hogwarts step out of the middle of this busy packed city into a beautiful manicured park actually reminds me of London. Very much so probably. That's because it was designed in a time when Dublin was actually the second city in the British Empire. Oh without question. In everything. From the the wrought iron fencing around the entire park to the style of landscape architecture inside the park is very very limited those parts in London and Joe when we think of Saint Stephen's Green. Today it has some connections with Ireland's difficult fight for independence Jordan. The nineteen sixteen religion on Easter Monday called eastern evasion and there was one. Contingent of artists rebelled swear in command of Stevens granddaughter. Job was to mind. Stephen Greene barricaded streets on prevent British reinforcements from getting into the city centre and amazingly their only experience of warfare. Because he's not. Soldiers was watching the pathway news from World War One and where everybody was digging trenches all over Belgium France so they dug trenches in Stephen's Green. Hold out but of course British army caught up to four storey buildings all around the Gresham hotel. They had a clear line of fire. Is like they're digging their own tombs. Yeah Yeah So. They retreated from their interface called the Royal College of Surgeons. Which is just when you come out with Stephen Screen through that gate around. He'll after all colleges charges and you can still see bullet marks into whole memorial to mention. Yeah Yeah Yeah let host reminded of the the blood that was last is Ireland one. It's independent that was no easy feat the more understanding of history you bring your visit to. Dublin the more. You'll enjoy your sightseeing today when I go to Saint Stephen Screen it's Of course you've got the history but it's just a festival of of youth and families in life. People are feeding the ducks in the pond. There's a little theater there. And it's and it's the kickoff point for Grafton Street Karen mentioned Grafton Street Joe when he walked down Grafton Street What are you gonNA find? You're gonNA find a multitude of small shops as well as the big retail shops. Actually strangely enough when you come down from Stevens Gray and one of the first big shops you say you left US Disneyland. So there's a store you know. This is the High Rent Street and you have the high rents treated drives out the local businesses and it brings in the what. Are you gonNA see Karen when you walk down Grafton Street well I think the first thing that you notice is the street is seething with life there's wall to wall people coming and going in either direction and you know living in Dublin. You're always if you live there you're gonna run into someone you know in that street. You know when you walk down it you don't see any churches right on the street but hiding a little bit off. The way is a Catholic Church. Why would a Catholic Church be hiding off the main street in Dublin? Well Saint Theresa's Church right off. Grafton Street was One of the first places that it was allowable. I believe for Roman Catholics to openly worship after the period of time in the eighteenth century known as the penal laws when open practice of Roman Catholicism was officially outlawed by British rulers in Ireland so that churches write-offs in Stephen's Green and it's very much an oasis of tranquility in the city as it has been since the eighteenth century Saint Teresa's. It's a beautiful church to depend to end. It is interesting to think that in Ireland. Dublin was sort of London's second city and it was very not Catholic but when Catholicism was allowed you could worship as Catholics in Dublin but keep a low profile exactly so these great churches are tucked away in the back streets although they were allowed to openly practice. That wasn't really opened. That was in inverted commas. The church still had to be kinda hidden away. They weren't allowed to build churches on a main street. That's why it's down outside. So it Joe at the bottom of Grafton street you come to a very important College Beautiful College Trinity College and originally for the elites for the Protestant kids but of course today Everybody's welcome as it traveled. How do enjoy Trinity College? Well the best way to visit is to go into the front main entrance on an area called college dot Grafton Street just continue on straight over to your right hand side and you come into a beautiful Georgian Square. A huge amount of Dobbin was rebuilt. George an and that's like neoclassical screams. British Empire Eighteenth Century he and George W was rebuilt in the eighteenth century in Georgia. So we're one of the best Georgian cities. In Britain colleges SORTA like the elite colleagues for Ireland. Even go to college was founded in one thousand nine hundred hundred nothing left of the original college. It was almost totally rebuilt starting in Sixteen Ninety S and then Roy Eighteenth Century Karen my favorite thing when I step through that Grand. Entrance of Trinity is a little table where our students offering tours? Yeah that's right and I used to live right across from that table when I was in college and Trinity. Right in front square and there are students known as scholars of the college who've passed a competitive examination to have free tuition at the college and they give tours of front square dressed in the academic gowns. That were still common among students until recently and they are really eloquent. Fun-loving students giving you a candid. Look at student life. It's very inexpensive. It's a great way to get a sense of Trinity College absolutely in a great way to get a sense of the tradition of wit in Dublin. It goes back to one of the most famous Students at Trinity Oscar Wilde are guides to Dublin travel with Rick Steves are irish-american Cure. No half he attended. Kennedy College is an expert on the Ellen pipes which he performs with the company trio opened the door for three Joe. Darcy provides custom walking tours of Dublin and was recently on the board of historic Sweeney's pharmacy. Where James Joyce readings are given throughout the week when we go to Trinity College? Of course you've got to go to the library and see the book of Kells and so one of the most important medieval art treasures in Western civilization when you leave trinity when I was really struck by is a bank that used to be the parliament step in there and you get a little dose of British rule of Ireland Joe. Tickets into that the most important building built in Dobbin Jordan rebuilding eighteenth century was a new bike camera. Houses apartment one of the first purpose built house the parliament certainly in Europe. If not the world took about forty years to complete S- between seventeen forty. Seven hundred eighty and housed. Two Chambers House will come in the House of Lords very much along the the British can step into one of those houses to this day. It's open during banking errors free and and you really got sense of that little after the act of union and the first of January eighteen hundred one we became part of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and the Bank of Ireland. Arden's forced commercial bank. They took over the building paid for the House of Commons. Hot To be put out of use never to be used as a place of assembly again but they said nothing about the House of Lords so the Bank of art and has maintained. And it's a beautiful room. It's mostly open Jordan banking hours occasionally there's functions and there you'll see a sign outside that it's either open or closed. I stumbled into it just this last year. I never knew about it and it was great
Will the NCAA scrap March Madness?
"Sohn farm ESPN college basketball analyst with so many conference tournaments now not going to have fans they are the biggies they announced that the last hole Dublin the power conferences has been the SEC they have not made any decision about not allowing fans into the venue with this ACC tournament this weekend shop on when he's on S. C. sports with Cobb and co he firmly believes that tonight will be the last games we see in college basketball this year I think we saw last college baseball games played tonight I'd be shocked with given what's going on we're gonna say that professionals can not continue to play the game but we're going to allow amateurs to continue be put in this situation eight look you and I are both on the same page we love college baseball I I mean when I came back here today from Las Vegas last night where I was at the west coast conference tournament will already I thought we were celebrating the game all day long this can be fantastic the tone has shifted and as more more information is coming out right now it is really hard pressed to believe that we're gonna be putting teams on planes flying them across the country even to spectator lists arenas I continue to play basketball for teams like rockers they haven't been in the term and since nineteen ninety one this is their moment right you take it and as a person to play me instead of letterman I didn't get what that's like the fanfare the uniqueness of the entire event is special is different but then at the flip side of it the risk is the risk factor is is far outweighs the reward zone phone makes a great point here's what I'm going to disagree with them the only way that that's going to happen is if a Nov coaches push back and say I'm not fly my players on planes in the NC double a tournament it goes back to me it goes back to the decision the Ivy League made to not hold the Ivy League tournament and the blowback that they got from the pens men's coats and the pants women's coats saying horrific and hypocrisy when it comes to canceling this event this weekend the only way I believe that the NC double a term is not going to happen would be if the bill so also the world if the top is also the world adult the John Calipari's the world they say you know what we're not flying out okay because the risk is too great until I hear that I'm not buying it without big job on makes a great point but I'm still not by that that is not gonna be a March madness NC double a turnover this year I disagree it's about the coaches Freddie way above the coaches then what I know mark Emmert it's even it's even above it's it's well he's a coach okay is there any chance of light when he was in C. EE who's about him then no I mean you you're saying code to you hear coaches saying it you have to hear university presidents and conference commissioners they're the ones that make the money decisions this is a over a six billion dollar business and that the the people that imp that employee for the most part like a better term mark Emmert are the university presidents and conference commissioners if the president's tell their commissioners we're not doing this that's when it happens coaches will have minimal say I disagree again I saw that a lot of big voices in is to go to college at his university presidents that pay those coaches their money and the conference commissioners wage also employee and and oversee all of the university president's institutions is it worth the six billion dollar business Ali I I we're on the same page I don this lip in the page one step further and that is if university presidents for telling a getting advice from their coaches to them to go to conference commissioners I mean it's it's it's it's like a chain of command in the military right in the conference the coaches alike if they're they're captains did you go to generals right and then you go all the way up right and then then you have the L. prezidente and until those conference commissioners tell mark Emmert not on those in that six a billion dollar TV contract the same happened until that happens games will be played in front of an empty barns by the FCC will not allow fans to the men's basketball tournament starting tomorrow only essential personnel and friends and family of players and coach you allowed how do you screen them we're going I am legend here and I ball tests that's a great question I have no idea
Prince William jokes about coronavirus during Ireland visit
"Well prince William was overheard cracking jokes about cold virus panic during a royal engagement in Dublin to quit paying quick thing that is that he and Kate Middleton had been unwittingly spreading the contagious
"dublin" Discussed on Insureblocks
"Then we get into transportation Russian insecurity and education and identity in all of those things but it all the concept of the smart city was was really I get. Yeah Yeah Yeah and when you look at the digital identity project what were some of the barriers that you were faced with. And how did you manage to circumvent invent them. Well one barriers perception when you use the term blockchain and I'm sure guests so when you talk about people here cryptocurrency gap and they hear Bitcoin and they hear that they don't hear blockchain and so we do try to that we started just calling it digital identity and and not so much blockchain because it distracts people and they think of it as the flavor of the day and Hype and all of those things. So that's an issue. We don't have a lot funding There's no funding for these kinds of innovation so you kinda have to partner and do public private partnerships and and explore a really Lee low budget kind of experiments in. That's why we done a proof of concept at a very limited way So those are a couple couple of barriers. There's not a lot even the most advanced smart cities that you're hearing about. There's not a lot of funding there and there's a lot of doubt Dublin in our recently at an event the other night Two percent Many of these advances to residents has a very active in supportive residents base. So my advice is for other cities is if you are typically in the stance of telling your city you really are no good and you doing everything wrong. And we don't trust you. They're not going to innovate a whole lot. And you're not going to bring a lot of ideas to you but if when they do bring a new idea to you you say. Hey We support this. We want you to continue. You're likely likely to get better innovation out of your community and I get a lot of out of the people of Dublin. Ohio route excellent excellent. You're taking a very customer. centric took approach. You have a community. That supports your initiatives. This is really good stuff it's You're acting a lot like a start up by the sounds of it. Yeah absolutely absolutely there is co creation and I actually do use startup concepts and principles. We use agile. We talk about iteration in in. That is very difficult. Vocal for government Yes to interim governments have budgets. They have you have to have your idea fully baked and then you present it and then you get budget for and then you must be successful. There's a very rare situation where you can try something. And that's an education thing that we really have to work on a lot definitely definitely so. Can you describe to us a little bit about your digital identity solution and for example how how was it designed. And how did you enter your partners owners to build a solution that I'd like to hear more about it please. Yeah we actually created a group before we thought about developing solution here called the Dublin blockchain group. That was my attempt to plant a flag A few years ago a couple years ago Where we said we want all all of the tech companies in the area to come out? Sit Down Hackers. You know People in the back rooms there companies. Who are really experimenting in? SORTA keeping these these skunkworks in secret. Come out and amongst friends. Were just going to discuss them. We had a few meetings of that in a few companies emerged as really just being compassionate about this I started talking to one. It was a software verde and we started conceiving of what would be great use. Case for how government could be using blockchain. What's a value to citizens and we did go through an RSP process and they were selected But it started with the Dublin blockchain in grouping in doing that I do WanNa mention to you some of the characteristics of our digital identity. Because I think that's also what you're asking and one of them is just the identity we're using a qr code and some encryption which allows you to use public private key kind of scenario so that you walk into a government building lingers Qr Code. There you use your phone to scan it or to be scanned by it and certain personal information would be able to be passed. This is in my view personal identifiable information or P I as a service so that data is data that we have on you you as a citizen we WANNA keep it in one place not in file cabinets all over the city putting one place so that when you scan your digital identity you can be identified forums or two interim meeting to do any of those things. There are two other aspects of the identity that I consider applications. One of them is a points based system that we have Dublin points so that you can use your digital identity to undertake activities which is consistent with the values of our community such as sustainability or cybersecurity or volunteering or something like that and you will gain points from from the city that you could regain for some cities swag or for some benefits or something of a arbitrary value and that's an important part so the token go ahead. It starts at this point in a token format. I'm assuming they are in. It's an arbitrary value. So if I give you five points that doesn't Correspond to fifty cents or five dollars anything like that. You can only use them in coins. Trading and the third application is around polling. Need to as a city vehicle to ask you a question as a citizen and you need to be able to answer and you need to have trust that your answer Sir or your polling question. Your vote has been taken seriously that it is cure. It's not tampered with those things in meeting to know that you are a citizen that you actually answered this question with that functionality. There's a number of things that we could be doing as a city that currently under our democracy interesting we only use othing for votes for people for questions inferred certain taxes but don't express our desires to our government comment more frequently in a very reliable man so that is part of the experiment as well. So there's a digital identity. A token of value and Poland are all three applications of this excellent. Now how long has has been Live and what are some kind of the re- The The data points in terms of the results on. How often is it being used? I'm trying to get an idea of you know of of how well it's being accepted by the community while again we're taking an interest in stance and so we had done a significant amount of testing we tested with internal it staff of the city first. And then we test was city city. Staff were not outsiders and we had another session which we tested with volunteers who are not members of city staff with the residents residents of the city and then we just the other night had of a mortgage consideration kind of thing with members of the public so it is not widely in use has been live and in production for only a few weeks. Now actually And we're going slow. which is something that most governments don't have the ability to do you have have to show results immediately but because our project is not dependent upon life safety or anything like that? We didn't spend a huge amount of money on it. We can get it right A.. And take our time so I don't have. It would be less than ten people using it now because again. We WanNa work the bugs out. And we're having people experiment with entering the eighty eight of the feedback that we've gotten from residents and all across our region is a huge amount of positivity just for the experiment and we WANNA to make sure that we're not representing this as anybody in the city of Dublin. Hasta this or will ever have to have it. It's not a requirement it is strictly voluntary. I WanNa make sure that there's a comfort level with people at we're not usurping or taking over what the identity system that is not the case so this is a slow moving okay okay And in terms of the actual infrastructure picture that you use. I understand that you built this on Bitcoin cash. Could you explain to us some of the reasoning for that. Sure while it was presented to me. I am not a person who is part of the global battle between the coin. Bitcoin cash or different various crypto currencies currencies. In in in those kinds of things. I am more practical just in terms of stability availability Installed base and some of those things so as it was presented to me I looked at bitcoin. Cash as up something that just worked I am not concerned about joining into a global community although there is one for all of these crypto currencies do like other crypto currencies games. I like a theory I like. I think that there's a lot of advantages to them but part of the reason for us. Doing this project is for us to learn as well so I don't need the selected elected infrastructure to be perfect or for it to last a hundred years so I don't need to get into those arguments or questions what I need stability not in availability and I found that the bitcoin cash community has the technology that we need in order for these information transactions to be a highly available highly secure and. I don't spend a lot of time talking about it or evangelizing about bitcoin cash specifically of. But I can tell you that it does everything that we asked to do have had no stability your or security questions around it and I feel really good about that choice. EXON EXON and when you're looking at the T. cited you consider self-serving identity platforms such as ones by bill bill by sovereign or others or What was your thinking with regards to these kind of platforms? I did not only because of their ultimate goals. At at the end of the day we are government and we are attempting to create something that allows us as a government to hold onto I personally identifiable information and interact with residents self sovereign identity as I understand. It is highly independent of Any type of government interactivity and so it just didn't fit for what we were trying to do. In terms of applications. Like when I'm talking about polling and points in those kinds of things however I believe in the self sovereign identity concept and we want to make sure we're we're developing a platform that can be integrated with other forms of digital identity especially where blockchain is concerned so. We didn't go in that direction election for this particular experiment. But I remain open to the possibilities of integrating with or you know eventually just sort of melding these various Identity scenario of course. Of course now I understand. You're still in the early stages of your project. But what have you given some thought. In terms of some of the additional features you would like to include an into your project. Absolutely we it. You have to be careful about Matt Dreaming Big Fast and sometimes you've got a platform that works in the immediately start thinking of under different applications. And you don't have the money a Europe those kinds of things so we we are spreading this in evangelizing about it. In looking for private partners there is a very interesting use case in which a private company bunny could utilize. Pi of individual with their permission without having to store it. So I think there's some Public Private Evan partnerships that could come out of this Initially for us just as a city we see the ability to go in make a request for a service from your city any by just scanning. Qr Code as being one of the simplest basic things that we just want to spread across all sorts of different services that we offer today. We also I WANNA get into our public school system. There's immediate applications there so that some of the Business Education and nonprofit kind interests are able to take advantage of the existence of such a thing about this is all experimentation in those are very attractive to of course of course nine nine again. I appreciate you know that you're still in the early stages but you probably you're gonNA get already have or will be getting very fast. Some learnings regarding you know the project you're working on and do you believe that your platform or at least your learnings could be part of a larger state digital ought entity program or perhaps even part of federal one absolutely and we've actually heard from states other states that are developing theirs and They find that this platform is a very interesting one to go forward with so States are looking at that some other states and the federal government I believe are independently developing and designing some of these things. If you figure a small suburb was able to do it. Certainly the federal government can come up with scenarios. Well they they cannot move as fast as we can and so again we wanted to plant a flag and make it so that we didn't get frozen out because once a state decides that this is how it's going to be. It's going to be very difficult for cities to experiment and do those kinds of things again. That's our brand. There are other cities around the state of Ohio. Who who are looking to throw in with us in and do some of the same things and we see? The collections of cities can be as powerful as states are and so so. It's Kinda up in the air how this is all going to shake out but we want to be at the table. We don't want to hear from another government that hey we figured it out. Just do do what we tell you to do. WE WANNA be..
"dublin" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast
"Look in that case. Gentlemen naps for the weekend. Rory's already given his away book Brian. Flanagan your NAPA. The weekend and Abracadabra damage. That means you take an easy work away from me. Okay so Abracadabra numbers for you. Rory you're sticking with men saying the current prices. Yes do listen to this and then we have three days sixty four nine get on now awards I'll do about turn risk factor in the bumper. He's too big a price. Risk factor for Joseph Bryan. The bumper. There you go. There's there's a Payton for you there is a Payton for you on the phone. Remember probably going is a serious thing. Hey Hey hey. Hey Payton's are at the very least thing that's going to help you not be and obviously i. Will anyone placing a working banjos Dylan documentary. Isn't it and I the people I'd be sending to get help. No that's absolute nonsense obviously gambling responsibly. We're back on Monday when Jane Mangum will join us to review all all the action from the Dublin Racing Festival. She's on covering for the weekend with a friend of the show. Hugh Cal and Tracy and rory back with next week as we preview the weekends racing. Roy didn't no that but he knows it now. Brian Planning an absolute pleasure. Anything to look forward to and the Irish Daily Star just usual top-class racing coverage with rory and we'll have A. We'll let you decide about the race on Saturday. So am which should have a good polite society and if you manage to go on a run like you did ask us for you. Pretty much went through the card including a twenty to one winter than you know. Brian Flanigan's demand. You need to be following on Saturday and the Irish Daily Star Rory anything that we should be looking out for from. You wasn't going to be busy periods. Touch lose over over the next few weeks feels she follow me on twitter all ma. I commend you on behalf of all final podcast. This news on your debut on the racing debate debate on sky sports racing absolutely fantastic cells and more Hashtag more Ori Rory back on the show again very soon. Hopefully I'll be honest you. You couldn't get much more rory. I'd like to see the less flory on the rest of the future only short. Yeah that is. The is the Hawaiian Shirt GonNa make another appearance shirts. allegedly a floral search allegedly. Well we'll see OUTTA willoughby's the next time something seriously wrong. That was Berlin debut It was always. It was one to be if you haven't seen much back on the races. At Cheltenham site is available now on at the races dot com. And there's some goal there so make sure you check et and of course all the race cards for the weekend. We price comparisons. Are there too so make sure you check that out as well a reminder that you can win tickets to join us for our bet fair chase today and asked the final frontal podcast Ascott Fair Cheltenham preview. Evening where we'll be joined by champion trainer Paul Nicholls. Ob contractually obliged to say that sky sports racing and Athas wounded. Mr Declan rix will be back in the PODCAST. Soon at Stafford and myself two hundred people I think is the capacity. It's in the the panoramic restaurant you have to have access to the King Edward the seventh and closure to be able to get to it. And that's the prize access to the King Edward the the seventh closure on February fifteenth for Bedford. Chase Day you get. All the racing and the Chilton preview with US afterwards poll giving his insight into his novices and we'll talk about all the championship racist for the festival as well to win. And so this question named the last horse to win back to back runnings of the bed fair ask got chase. Was the last horse to win back to back runnings of the Ascot Jas tweet Hashtag. FAFB comp you choose at final fallen pod or at radio and we'll announce the winner winner on Monday. We may very well do another giveaway on Monday as well when Colonel Connor and Jane Manga Join me have a great weekend. Enjoy the Dublin racing festival. Which soon from Brian Flanagan from Roy? Oldest and thanks for listening. Thanks for the kind words on social media godless. Get Two to present commission.
"dublin" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast
"Such style whatever's one this has to be a certainty for the company run. New Research suggest the material. That's happened many times in the past On yes you you knew is really happy right here. Probably why I swing towards Kenroy because he does not win the samples last year and he can run very well here presented in in his career the leper side a little recently divided limited. Overshoot think it can boy on his day can be very very well suited by this I I would veer towards him but again. It's not a race to be to be absolutely probably deserves dementia. We just going to save anyone unless Julian last year. And you know reading on his way since then he's entitled In the in the much-maligned settled chase and You know he he definitely Even the most fancy the sources indigo cope last year. Don't Oh forget Ruby. Rode Horses last year. Because he'd won this race I hadn't hadn't run this race to beat any price unite in the Gold Cup and that's the effects of this risk. And have you win it your ego. into this'll maybe four or five horses with Cheltenham pretensions ever wins it automatically has to be the most fallacy for the the festival but the formal gets turned on to Cheltenham. I really don't know why it is. That percentage a top house racecourse. The fact is a real test There's Lou reason why interest ruffles and yet for some reason at all well served grain widely will be there and he is no Sir Graham Wylie nice the realm so if Belsey Lewin's back to back gold cups it'll be Irish Gold Cups. I should say it'll be something else. The Cup so is a race. That's confusing his. It's it's Kim. Boy for rory presenting Percy for Brian and it's Delta worked for me because I'm very much on the gravy train as we come to the end gentlemen handicapped picks. We've got the lyrics hurdle as it used. The peer subtle unexpected was going to be my wiseguy selection. That's gone. He's now three three two one with that for everybody seems to be calling on them. So I'll go with Jim NASHA source shoot time with Dennis Regan on board instead. Anything in the handicaps Brian. Yeah I liked the ladbroke that was top moon I did. I actually did. A racing festival for unite last week and I put him up as charity bust. 'em Goodman he he. I'm disappointed to see only eighty six to one zero. I thought he'd be bigger pricey. These are he won't In Karak there before Christmas beat marcy that variable another thought. He probably should've would've navin and before Christmas Eaten by an Gavin Cromwell's Alpha mix aim kind of the late Ron Alpha makes ron radio again in spicy huge hike. In the way I think it was Christmas Was a crate. Handicaps farm has been boosted. Now he's steady way eleven three okay but I presume they're gonNA The way it sounds so he's Noon liked them what sure what race in CIO LEPER SACHETS. Whatever that's spelled M. was robin the far eight? Oh I like him as well so sorry. You're wrong retriever. Maybe too much around sound travels travels grace that taught him to read the federal. You put them up and Actually Tony Kanaan in twenty as a horse to follow in the Christmas review worryingly race in the Caspian caviar race. At Cheltenham Maybe he just doesn't find it. I just a little bit weak finishing whatever the truth but certainly three miles. Well I think the drop I've been triple system. It's the four o'clock on Sunday the tomb of five handicap chase on Sunday. Whatever it's called but that's what rubbing couch good it was? It's a pity that Iran.
"dublin" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast
"Well I wouldn't be at all surprised if he takes another step forward here but can boys a huge threat presenting I as a huge threat. Break the race down for his I. It's a it's a bit. A conundrum is largely because of the mixed messages chase a habit of doing this. You get an absolutely top class race with. I was sound three or four horses with a decent chance on any land dog getting finished the House you scratching your head as I need to eat definitely golf out without streets where anyone find one between the last two And you ended up with was Delta word coming from promising position to comments on when it was a with a wet sale Molly was seconded. If the second year running he was well beaten by by camel. Boy The year before beating by seven lengths on ended up finishing in front of cameras. This time around the disappointing part of that rich for me was was the tongue. Can we didn't really jump. You Know He. He didn't make the loss of mistakes but he always wanted to put an extra strident in this fences and he was. He was probably a little bit and he was careful on that's not what he county county. I'm inclined. I WANNA see presenting party with this race I've I've long been presenting Percy since his His days and his his RSA was really impressive. In retrospect I remember going back at this time last last year to get a handle on for the Gold Cup. I was inclined to be against them as prizes. The caterpillars you you you you find yourself being found that being against and then.
"dublin" Discussed on The Final Furlong Podcast
"Worth it's worth noting Eh monkfish. In a maiden hurdle he was a very good point Barcelona Punchestown last year sorry beat monkfish in a bumper on lesser. Custer em you know. He was easing to ease behind each farm to make the JP accelerate data. I think he was kind of easing into Margin taste and the extra Exam deputy pace with strength I think along home spoke could be could be add one who might cause a bit of a surprise in for sure okay and he kept on really well day to So a couple of interesting outsiders assemble for JJ Sloven. And Joseph O'Brien twenty fives and long. I spoke for Martin Brazil in those famous. CDL and colors with the onboard who will also be back in the podcast very soon as well five five to one six point zero on the exchange. I'm going to stick with fury road but I do agree with rory. This is very much a a watching brief. And it's going to tell us an awful lot about what's going to be happening at the festival. This is a brilliant meeting in its own right and it's going to be a huge crowd and stars as far as the I can see but it's going to give us a lot of answers regarding Cheltenham none more so than the second race in the car. The one hundred five the ladbrokes Dublin Chase now. Here's a stellar lineup. We pretty much have a stellar lineup. All weekend we'll we've got shut down for sewall. I don't think he's going to agree with this price. But he's currently thirteen thirteen to eight two point six three on the bed for exchange a Pollu- Tardy second favourite eleven to four three point. Seven four on the exchange inge. Men runs is the same price. Silly us. Emory is in here as well with Danny mullins on the pod. Denny was very very the Polish about him when he was on recently. He's currently fours five point. Oh and the exchange. Last year's Arkle winner is at twenty five to one shot Duke Geneva so we'll start with you this time Brian Shotgun Puss Wall. PLUTARCH men Sylvia's Emery Duke Geneva if these sources all oh lined up a Cheltenham we'd be going nuts yet. We get to see them ahead of time. This is a fantastic race. Oh man it's an absolute besser. I mean it's an absolute Propagate M I speak in acronyms I think forever the next couple of minutes we've got so many call. CPS CPS and a check on first of all is this. Is this because these French names. All we could understanding these fresh names. It's it's too complicated. We have to change them all a bruce. The Racing D. R. F. Soap Nope Troch trope trope fair point different cousins. Yes they have a publication. TRFU sorry not to be not to be confusing. Peter Foreign Italian friends continue continuum meet. It's a great race. There's no doubt about it. I mean your you listeners. They probably aren't aware to this. Festival has been does take a bit of flack over from from people. Outside of the race in bogle global attendances haven't been great. But I suppose the main contention in what I've been saying. It is the lack of British Over Outlook to me too twenty follows produced in closely. You know what. There's no runners because all you have to look at this race is is the example. Hello Nicky Henderson would never send out the are over here to take on a three month runners and a retired so close host to The prize money might be fantastic. You know the prize winning You don't WanNa get beaten and assuming it's understandable but she's race does not check on percents very short It's appears to be all George Coroda conscious down. At the time in the last year when he Beija defeat the soy have looked at the races leper sound again Christmas when he was well. Beaten by and Apple Tired didn't really About ecoed turn around without rolled under his best but certainly certainly wouldn't be back in the mid sixty five to see if you could do and men men is probably the most fascinating roller Is Two career. You WanNa talk to be over and haven't it'll With the thinking the two and a half was probably he's best It's fascinating that he's betrothed into this an end you got salacious. Emory two very different profiles Experienced inexperienced. One so insane it really is a great race amid it's it's it's so hard to call it probably Appetite and Josiah Dash waited Chris- Christmas likely even so good remember novice handicap handicap at Cheltenham. Money just absolutely both the you know he's GonNa be. This is going to be some tests though against three really rock-solid mullins contenders so we should not more. It was able to tired but I think men is going. It's going to be hard to resist back in Maine. Iraq's open he's five or six to one of the day that was kind of thinking as well from a betting perspective. This is a bit of a nightmare. Rory because you've got so much talent I mean this is definitely a race where you can just just sit back and watch and enjoy and and we should. We should learn an awful lot but I know that Danny did say on the podcast that if they race tomorrow Shotgun post-wall would turn the former end. Now I respect that and it gives you an insight into just how highly they regard check on wall but I did the same as Brian and rewatch that race this morning. And I don't see why plutarch it's such a big price here. Well here's the biggest plutarch on you know rory deal argie caress. Men is the better the weekend all better for the weekend at the current prices. He's the wrong price. Hey should make an awful lot. More sense men unshockable Had their prices reversed. I know I know people as they is the dark horse. The horse with a big reputation those not some huge novice office performance last season. But we have to get into our heads that novice form is not as good by definition as open grid one form. You're you're you're looking at restricted races over to resign shocking about what could easily come through on the big performance that he threatened to do his punches time performance looked as good as any of the novices had performed all season As I said when we did the season preview I think you've got to be signed by horses who Miss Cheltenham Missing Entry Entry Punches time prior to their lives because they're liable to happen advantage over horses who Potentially run two big festivals before art. which is what I thought was definitely not here and I said we look to that risk? Visually looks really good but some there were there. Were at least just to Morse's who didn't get close to their their The best form there They always want to Geneva who was hugely impressive at Cheltenham on just looked like he he'd fall in love with again punched his tiny flashes -Til At the time of the race I just had to look like you know he was saying isn't you've you've got the best meal ready while you're only again. I was slighty. It's it's not it's not. Julius form is just dubious to assume that such a dominant performance against the end of the season would be the benchmark for what follows the fault of the season on fully fully aware. That.
"dublin" Discussed on Newsradio 950 WWJ
"Shop in Dublin provided another one of his monitors it was called the vox his friends would call him bono vox which means good voice eventually they just started calling him on health accu weather says today will get a little bit more snow looks like a high of thirty four degrees today tonight's new year's eve a drop in a twenty six for a high tomorrow of thirty six degrees in the first day twenty twenty right now but the lights no still falling a match was thirty one degrees W. W. news time is eight fifteen let's go to the U. sold by mark Z. dot com sports desk and here's Tony or to you good morning Tom and reverted good morning everyone let's open with basketball is Donovan Mitchell scored a game high twenty three points last night he led the Utah Jazz to a one oh four eighty one win over the pistons in Salt Lake City that loss the seventh in the last three games for Detroit Pistons analyses and worse ten games below five hundred mark for the year lions GM Bob Quinn met with reporters last night for his yearly season ending press conference at the team's complex in Allen park Quinn was asked during that press conference what and how quickly will the lions lead to improved after a disappointing three twelve in one season not gonna put a time line or number of players of this there's a lot of things we need to get better at you know there's a lot of things when you in three games it's not just one thing we you know we sit there every week and evaluate the games and look at the roster look the scheme and look all of that and it was hard this year for us to point out one thing there should be some significant roster change over this offseason with twenty two players set to become free agents when the new league year begins in the NFL in March one of the best traditions in local sports continues tonight for the red wings as they take on the San Jose Sharks in the annual new year's eve game of little Caesars arena that contest faces off at seven thirty you can hear it ninety seven one the ticket finals from the Great Lakes invitational tournament on Monday Michigan tech defeats Michigan state forty two Michigan downs Ferris state for one speaking of Michigan the Wolverines their final day of game planning today as they get set to take on Alabama tomorrow at the citrus bowl in Orlando Florida that's again you'll be able to hear right here on W. W. J. as for my prediction for the game I've got the Crimson Tide winning over Michigan but a closer than expected game I've got Alabama thirty one Michigan twenty four with sports at fifteen and forty five past the hour I'm Tony Ortiz don't go to Vegas with that prediction I'm just saying WWJ newsradio nothing's a right here alright thank accident and I'm thirty nine south on a seven mile with a check that with Dennis and most mugs of slew of other problems as well as the snow comes down traffic and weather together in one minute what's up everybody this is the cost of the host of you better you bet a radio dot com sports original listen and watch every day is Mike Olson I bring you advise to watch or listen to the show at.
"dublin" Discussed on KCBS All News
"At Dublin high she learned about the crash when her friends began calling her to see if she was okay I don't know what really happened only knows a big hit a pole and tree I don't know anything else or the asking if you your your cave you with them no I wasn't but near hope you're marking Michael we were we're like family really close so I guess the I don't know this is Donna phones okay any Santos luster of nineteen year old daughter Jenna Marie in twenty seventeen couple weeks after Christmas and shoes with a friend and unfortunately was foggy rainy conditions we're not exactly sure what happened but the vehicle in it up in the river fortunately my daughter's friend made it out unfortunately my daughter did not make it out settles offer condolences to the families and wants them to know that their pain is great now but they will get through this in Pleasanton by Butler KCBS still had on KCBS this is why I called taking a look at some of the auto laws taking of fact and twenty twenty this one is a real head scratcher the CBS news time three awaits time again for traffic and weather the updates sponsored by Anderson Honda and the kid was keeping watch this afternoon well Sir the South Bay where freeways is there are much lighter than usual this afternoon if you did have to work today so that to treat we do have a crash Chilton autobody collision camas sings a brake lights behind an accident just coming in south bend six eighty right at one a one second lane from the left not unusual for traffic to back up there anyway on a Friday the connector from south bound six eighty one what is heavy to begin whereas and day in the South Bay aside from the freeways leaving Los Gatos I do see some traffic backing up on highway seventeen as you head into the Santa Cruz mountains slow from just past the cast about beer creek road no accident reported there could just be the get away and we've got that under way on five eighty have someone go out of Castro valley up ahead let's take a peek at the Altamont pass beyond the John Adams is that once you make it out of the Pleasanton area it's really going to test your patience getting out to the Central Valley eastbound five eighty stop and go Vasko wrote pretty much all the way out to the tool five split and now we've got slowing on to all five that eastbound trip jams up right about eleven street it's heavy all the way on out beyond it north Tracy Boulevard and better news there for that so back up on the Opry sure injury accident has been cleared eastbound interstate eighty in San Pablo before L. poor tell all lanes open that should start loosening up quickly next update this three eighteen on the traffic later this sunny skies today with highs in the mid fifties tonight partly cloudy in the evening becoming mostly clear in the East Bay tomorrow more clear skies in the morning followed by afternoon clouds and wins traffic and weather together on the eight total news one of six nine AM seven forty KCBS season for great holiday television and filo hatch of wish list complete from hallmark lifetime AMC you can stream Christmas classics and new favorite live or on demand plus great TV for more than fifty other.
"dublin" Discussed on My Favorite Murder with Karen Kilgariff and Georgia Hardstark
"Leave there it is. That's okay Stephen. I'd mark. He's listening to you right now but in the future it. Does you ride your bike. There flower bike wrote it. So nice okay but the bar. I'm basically it's called Dark Kelly's pub on Campbell Street in Christchurch Dublin. And you'll find when you go there you'll find a plaque with an inscription exception that reads this building was eighteenth century. Brothel run by Madame Dorky. Kelly who in seventeen forty six was publicly executed for the alleged murder her child. Oh Shit Yeah Okay but the real story is a little bit different than that. I'm GonNa tell it to you. Great so her real name is Dorky. Kelly no jokes. We don't do that. We don't make fun of People's name it's weird. It's just weird though that that name has survived a test. Time this is my son. Mackenzie and my daughter Dorkcast. The problem sounded great with an accent sure. So nickname was Dorky. which is problematic as well so the thing about history history about us? I'm really fucked up. Shits happens to many many people one of them. Okay so I'm going to call her because she deserves that okay. She ran a brothel called maiden tower in the late. Seventeen fifty s in an ironic name the tower our part in copper alley in the southwest part of Dublin. Okay she ran it seventy you saw. Yeah she had retired by the time. I don't know data hang. You're done. Lucky Gal at the maidens come into the tower right. She's like I'm going to run this shit. I did it. I'm done with it now. I'm in charge of PAT hanging it up so she had retired by this time and was just the proprietor. The woman who ran the you know the proprietor proprietors if appropriate tricks so man do this. She said that she had one customer that she was the only person she saw. And he happened to be the sheriff of Dublin named Simon Latrell. L. Let's see here's a photo of her little Demi Moore going off real always. GELS did people that can do a center part. Oh yeah ask those of us. Who are the Big Irishman Ken on my hair right above my ear like Donald Trump? I'm jealous of people who can look over it. Even in a painting like Shimon so over that the pain paint me all you want. This is bullshit okay. Then here's her lover lover. I could never give up Simon. The Trout Shariff Somboon okay what's he doing. Is it Christmas. Here's the thing about him. He was a fucking crazy person. Okay so bad. His nickname King of hell polled them written about him. Which I guess in those days it someone wrote a poem about you to slam it was like super duper slam? Like wasn't just talking shit like I wrote a poem about it because I also think back in those days it might be wrong. But that's you would get up recites so it's like it wouldn't just be like are you ready for the king and help tonight author or six. Let's do this here. Whatever spread it around? Not so that the poem was that if Satan ever we needed to retire higher Simon to take over but he was because he was a member of the notorious Hellfire club. Gino about it tag. Tell me tell me. It's bad bad. Good bad bad so okay it was in named for several exclusive clubs for High Society Rakes. And it was like what's that it's shaped short. Rake hell which also means hellraiser Sir rich high-society dudes who just wanted to you know caused some trouble and B's rich high society. I mean what else do they have to do this. After you buy a bunch of boats what is there for you to do meet up with other dudes. They're doing whatever they wanted to that. They needed a club so because you whatever they wanted to with the devil the devil so it was it was these men were habituated. Immoral conduct particularly womanising and it was established in Britain and Ireland or Lyndon Eighteenth Century and they were rumored to be meeting places of persons of quality who wished to take part in socially perceived immoral act. So I think there's just like a ton of boning and drugs drag and stuff like that so just kind of like the Internet of the past the dark web. The dark web at the pass is that the Dublin chapter was headed by. Richard Parsons who is a founding member of the Hellfire Club. He was known to be in the black magic. And the club members were known to be super into partying and having to Botch Sacra and there were rumors. That members were Satanists. Like they were so bored by just being bad that they were like. Let's bring Satan into this party seeing like Yom boring me and they would have these crazy rituals where wrote earmarks Stephen. They would sacrifice cats. Oh I know Facing thank here the wrong place. The box streep box tickets eating garbage. And it's like a popcorn thing but absorb it and let me show and I love to Dabble They would they would set a place for the double at their table. That's not very scary. The devil is Ludi treble oil. I ask the the suit that dorkiest only down with yes. She then allegedly became pregnant with his baby and according to Simon Jude she came into him and demanded money and we don't opens either for helping with the child or to keep it quiet. And so his response to that was very sane and normal sang. She was a witch problem saw and he convinced his anti-arab friends stays in the law ecosystem back. Then you know sure to try for being in a witch problem song so so he gives her witchcraft and he said that she sacrificed her baby. But then it's rumor that he actually sacrificed her baby. Then it's rumored that shells so maybe wasn't pregnant at all so let's go with that one okay so at the trial she was like. You can't kill me because I'm pregnant and then because it was true that you couldn't kill sacrifice someone they were pregnant but not sacrifice you know assassin hang drown. Yeah whatever they were going to do put under a rock. That was the thing they just kind of smash you. I don't mean of course I wish you would. How power she on trial for sacrificing your baby and then she said but I'm pregnancy account account? Well a bunch of midwives for like she's pregnant so it's not known if she was or was it or what but the witchcraft thing was got it. Got It okay. Simon testified that she had been casting spells on him to extort money and to make fun with her. That's how love works is not witchcraft. Amass feeling as you deal with that no he doesn't doesn't double whatever so even though the body of this alleged sacrifice child was never found and darkness was found guilty of witchcraft and her punishment was death so in seventeen forty six. This is how they put her to death. She's partially hanged. And then publicly burnt alive at the crossroads and bag at Fitzwilliam Street in Dublin city centre job. I think there's an ancient. I'm there now which again great job. I'm so that they may hang her first and they said it was like women didn't just get burnt at the stake. They also like did something beforehand. But then I was like I saw another thing that was like they. They have killed her. She'd be unconscious when they burn her. Because the people boohooed allowed to watch public executions didn't want to hear the screaming of the people being burned at the stake conscious which is actually like better than being burns the snake I would guess you know the specificity a poor hangman having to hang up so that they're only on conscious. This is a lot to ask site from the bag. Of what a bummer. It'd be it'd be hangman anyway. You have to get it. Just empathy lies with the hangman. Always John and then go to Durkee Kelly's after here. Yeah okay.
"dublin" Discussed on Racing Post
"Dublin v Kerry so let's left to reveal no is our best bet of the alarm. Football final replay will not be ooh. I spent the last twenty minutes making my case so my selection will be for the first half scoring half at seven to four patiarch. I'M GONNA go with to carry so abs over one point five points prayed the killings behind on James Donahue come off the bench accent and and finished the treble Damian Cheryl. I'm GonNa go with Dean Rob. Disco Modiano shared fourth place so we can make that a travel so it said Dean rock to score. You're at more than we've got. I have to be the highest guard half. I'm for carry substance score over one point five points that travel will be enhanced on the potty parasites Lisa Marie Damian excellent stuff so you'll see that on the homepage of the Footba on the potty parrot website so before we go. I just want to score lane from me. Okay so the people to be listening. We've given our bets for the for the match. I want your predicted final scoreline at Padirac and Dublin one sixteen carry one aging whoa confer carry with I am yeah. Oh okay okay interesting very to carry win for Patiarch Davis Era Doc Dublin to sixteen carry wom- seventeen okay. I think this will be high scoring. I think get it get on the over forty point. Five total points America take. This one is going to be high scoring. I ain't Gonna go for Dublin three seventeen. Kerry to eighteen name okay so I think it's going to be very high scoring so there you go folks. That's all from us by sincere. Thanks to Patio Rock. WHO's been a terrific football pundit over the last couple of months to to Damian Fitzgerald. Who's been absolutely fantastic from our sponsors potty power to our producer roughly? I've been David Jennings to the race and post enjoy. The replay checkout potties rewards simply place. Five beds have ten pounds more across any sport in a week and you'll get a free ten pound bet then next week tunes. He's apply eighty plus began below..
"dublin" Discussed on KCBS All News
"Dublin interchange and the ultimate pass. And to five is at. Limit through Tracy your next traffic update at seven twenty eight on the traffic leader, the stuff of the KCBS six day forecast. And it has some really nice weather in store for you. Mostly sunny today, all the way through Monday after the morning fog and overcast partial clearing at the coast. We're looking at some highs that are just very pleasant sixty s at the beaches seventies around the bay low to mid eighties inland next week Tuesday through Thursday. Look for slightly warmer weather that includes the fourth of July, but inland, highs are only gonna top out in the upper eighties. Maybe a few low nineties still really nice relatively mild weather, traffic and weather together on the eight on all these one six nine AM, seven forty KCBS. Get to old navy Saturday only women's and girls' tanks are on sale for just two bucks. That's right. Just two bucks. No better tanks. Still better price. Just two bucks. One day only Saturday, only old navy. Valid six twenty nine select styles. Only in store, only limit five. KCBS news time seven twenty one. President Donald Trump is in South Korea right now, but he hasn't ruled out a quick chat with North Korea's Kim Jong Hoon, President Trump tweeted this morning that he would be open to meeting the North Korea leader at the DMZ the demilitarized zone to just quote shake his hand and say, Hello. If the two leaders, do meet at the demilitarized zone, it would be their third meeting in little over a year for more on what to watch during Trump's latest visit to the peninsula there, we're joined now live on the KCBS ring central Newsline, by Gordon Chang..
"dublin" Discussed on Travel with Rick Steves
"Day walking tour of Dublin a little later in the hour on today's travel with Rick steves the northernmost, major island in Japan is Hokkaido it lies off the eastern coast of Siberia. It has not hot springs wildlife in wildflowers, which prompts many people to call it the Alaska of Japan. Kaido is also where Ruthie Canady was born and raised in where she returns each year to take fellow bicyclists on a tour of the island, and it's a lot less expensive than Tokyo Ruthie joins us today to tell us more about Japan's wild open spaces. Hokkaido ruthie. Thanks for being with us. Thank you. I think it's interesting that you mentioned Hokkaido is a lot like the Alaska of Japan how so well it was far off the beaten trap,.
"dublin" Discussed on WTVN
"In Dublin. Parade goes through metro center and historic Dublin. The second is tomorrow on Saint Patrick's Day in Columbus. The parade kicks off at twelve fifteen pm on west broad street at Washington boulevard. Some big changes are coming to Ohio's Medicaid program able bodied Ohioans covered under Medicaid will now need to demonstrate that they work twenty hours per week or are engaged in other allowable activities, which include job, searching, education and training or community service exemptions include people over fifty those taking care of a parent. Those were they chronic condition and those who qualify for snap and the able bodied adults without dependents programs that from our partners at ABC six one part of governor Mike dewine state budget for the next two years includes an effort to raise the age of legally purchasing tobacco. Governor Mike dewine is favoring raising the legal age to buy tobacco products to twenty one that included in the governor's two years state operating budget proposal just unveiled at the American Cancer Society. Jeff Stevens is all for it. We know that big tobacco is actually. Out there coach shopping around back, and we want to ensure that you know, we get some good language that actually has an impact and keeps the kids off tobacco products. The American Cancer Society says nine and ten people who start smoking usually do so before age twenty one Jared alley NewsRadio six ten WTVN. Another big part of that budget includes fighting back against drugs in the Buckeye state. The more than seventy four billion dollar a year budget includes more money for more drug courts, more drug prevention education and a new narcotics intelligence center for state police to target drug traffickers, one of the biggest increases in funding is the nine hundred million dollars which pay for cleaning waterways. Now.
"dublin" Discussed on Biz Talk Radio
"Me live from Dublin. No, not from Dublin. You know, I'll tell you why I was thinking live from Galway the other coast. But if you happen to be going to Dublin people there is a road called depending on where you're starting. If you're in Dublin, they call it the Dublin Galway wrote if you're Galway they call it the Galway Dublin road. It reminds me of the surface of the road number of lanes and whatnot similar to the mass pike in Massachusetts. Similar to the New Jersey turnpike. I don't know what to compare it to in the west coast for all of you listening out there. But it's it's a highway the difference is that while the mass pike in Massachusetts has absolutely gorgeous scenery along the route. As does the Galway Dublin Dublin Galway road. There are things they do in Ireland that'll blow your mind. So if you happen to be in Dublin is a two hour drive. Just like the jersey turnpike, just like the mass pike. It's a two hour drive from one extreme end to the other extreme meant. But in Ireland, you're driving along and all of a sudden, you look up and are statues of horses and their sculptures of snakes. I guess to remind you about Saint, Patrick, and there's there's all this artwork. Yawn inbetween looking out at sheep and cows and horses and greenery and mountains, and what have you? I mean is it. The coolest thing ever. So if you're in Dublin, it's no big deal to get to to Galway. But don't go out for the day. You know to the west coast to see the cliff Samoa and turn around and go right back to Dublin. You gotta spend some time in the west coast people. Forgive me, I love just about every single part of Ireland and Northern Ireland. But if I were going to buy a place to live, it would be on the west coast. So that should tell you something. But you know, I said Dublin John. I said Dublin because yesterday I was listening. I like to listen when I'm at my desk, and I'm doing something that doesn't require a my hundred percent attention. I liked to tune in via my computer to news talk radio one. Oh, six one zero eight FM in Ireland which comes out of Dublin, and I love Moncrieff, and I used to listen to Jerry Ryan was rest too. So. What's that other commotion? George George, George, George right hook. Yeah. I you know, I there are a number of shows that they like to listen to. So I'll go online, and I'll listen to it. And. And that comes out of Dublin and the other day, I was listening and somebody sent in a text to the you call them the show presenter, we call them the show host somebody sent in a text to the show host and they were talking about. Some something they were talking about gun control and whatnot. I think they were talking about American issues, but that happens a lot and somebody wrote in something about Smith and Weston and the host repeated Smith and.
"dublin" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Five eighty at the top of the dublin grade still stalled car in the left lane it's a slow ride on the elmont pass westbound five eighty starting at two or five to just past grant line road and then remains sluggish about northland road eighty southbound through hayward those brake lights starting at ninety two right up to industrial parkway and slow and go on westbound five eighty as you approach the richmond san rafael bridge from castro street to around mid span ted stevens for thank you his report brought to you at six fifty one by lucky stores this is the california report good morning to you i'm john sepulvado tech workers are beginning to protest against their employers over what the companies are making an who they're working with employees at google spoke out against work on military drones salesforce and microsoft workers are criticizing contracts with immigration agencies like ice in more and more tech workers are joining an organizing group called the tech workers coalition which is trying to give a voice to workers who are heavily discouraged by their companies from speaking out sam harnett went to one of their meetings in san francisco joins us now he's sam john so what are we listening to this is sound from the meeting in san francisco earlier this week and it was as big open forum there about a hundred workers in the main topic was how these workers felt like their companies were building things that they didn't support and people in the room want to know how to stop there comes from doing things like working with ice or the military so the theme of the meeting was tech won't build it now in san francisco tech workers are often the target of protests and even violence we know of course of youtube shooting which you covered recently tech workers are not known for speaking out however so why are they doing now i think this is really a build up of a lot of dissatisfaction and i think he's breaking out now responsive what's happening in this country and you're right the tech workers don't often protest they don't speak out especially against their own companies and that's because the companies don't allow it these companies make workers sign agreements saying they won't talk directly to the media so anyway this whole meeting was off the record that's why i can just hear the sound we're not gonna actually here where people said because there's a lot of fear and sam you've been covering the tech industry for for many years now have you seen anything like this kind of organizing before no never i've never seen a gathering of so many openly critical tech workers and their employees here from from tiny startups as well as all the big tech companies google facebook twitter apple microsoft they all had employees here and many of them were kind of rank and file workers you know there's a lot of the the classic twentysomethings in a in a hoodie and here they were asking about how to organize i interviewed one of the organizers and of course you wouldn't use her name or say where she worked but this is what she had to say about the forum it has been exhilarating and inspiring i've never been involved in something like this before it just feels different in san we often hear you know these tech companies are going to change the world we very rarely hear that they will change themselves have they had any success in getting these huge companies to change yeah just recently the google employees actually pressured the company to drop its drone contract with the military so that was a big win for workers and the feeling is really that you know these engineers they have a lot of power these companies rely on their intellectual prowess and if the engineers don't develop technology for drones or border control the the feeling is that the known will be able to develop it take you sam harnett sam thanks so much thanks john let's move on to immigration now new policies making it harder for asylum seekers to come into the united states as we've told you on the california report just last month attorney general jeff sessions announce stricter rule goals for people fleeing domestic abuse in gang violence some asylum applicants are trying to increase their chances with help from special medical clinic in oakland kaiser health news reporter anna gorman has our story dr nick nelson walks through busy highland hospital to a.