35 Burst results for "forty five minutes"

Dota Pit Is Done, Here Comes OMEGA League

We Say Things - an esports and Dota podcast with SUNSfan & syndereN

05:36 min | 4 d ago

Dota Pit Is Done, Here Comes OMEGA League

"Yes, we are Doda pitch has concluded cinder. and. I personally didn't get to watch this tournament. because my sleep scheduled disallowed it as you know, but `Nigma did beat alliance in a best of five grand files three, two two. So a very up close series talking to this tournament. It actually just had a lot of mean closer towards the end right to to ones, and then the three to which is great for the region. Right. If the teams are close in keeping games off each other worth noting was the absence of secret obviously who have one Basically everything the last two to three months in Europe So them not being there might have leveled the playing field a bit. It's hard to say how much the other teams have caught up when secret aren't part of the tournament. But obviously, `NIGMA great confidence boost. It's been awhile since they've been doing this well Close finals, five games every game was I mean it's kind of a patch right? Most Games were like thirty to forty five minutes. There were no marathons and no GIG stomps but you know it's it's kind of just your your average game time. I guess have you played assemblyman a game yet by the way? Have still have not I don't. I might have actually. have. You finally been introduced the I'm trying to remember. If I had a game with a I. Don't I like maybe I had one actually I'm not positive how it might have happened but did it was one game? Okay. That's incredible. I mean it's not that important. It's to me they're the coolest items in the game, but anyway continue. No. Yeah. So I mean we. We should just I think just focus on the podium, right? Okay. Third Alliance, second `Nigma I and also scary team. Veasley. Teams at any time looked like all three could win because of how the series went so. Yeah good stuff going forward into the Omega League which is a much bigger tournament in terms of price pool we are casting in that by the way if you missed we started casting yesterday. Yes. currently casting their close qualifiers for the European region and that will be casting that over the next week roughly. Make sure you guys check that out actually I. Didn't even I think we're we're not just doing closed qualifiers. We'll doing some of the normal pre playoff stage so I think other than yesterday. So going forward today after this podcast actually will be doing one series an after today, we have three more days in the next two weeks span that were doing games. And then. I'm done at the very least your your schedule is going to be like, but don't know. I don't know anything about what I'm doing. Is this the first? Tournament secret is. After their break feeling that break has been that long it's been like a weeks is the first one. Yeah. I've been two weeks is a decent on time and Doda. To be honest I three weeks. So just to refresh people, EG is going to be part of the EU division on this. So it's quite staff I mean we might as well just mentioned all the teams team secret navy liquid VP flight, a moon E. G. OG alliance `Nigma and NIP, and then to close qualifiers which I mean we can go off on a limb and say who we think are GonNa win because I. Think. Viking. Is definitely like major. and. Then the secondary team, it could be bait. A. Pires these days think hell-raisers quotas well as get their stuff together like there's there's multiple options but I would definitely say clear favorites from nearby. To get first place. In those qualifiers. They've been pretty impressive. They've been they've definitely been very good Yeah. I mean I think this tournament is worth like just emphasizing bit that this might be quite possibly the best tournament of the year at this point because with the development of covert I, don't know if we're going to get any big land until the years over If things start opening up in October or whatever tournaments right now can bank on it. So they can start booking venues and planning everything. So it means if there's announcements of of stuff getting a bit less extreme in, let's say two months than they need a preparation period. So I think at this point, any big land this year's just very unlikely could add this online ones mega stack tournament at least for the West there's probably going to be bigger tournaments for the east than this but. Yeah, it's a it's a very big western tournament. So if you if you WANNA watch some of the best daughter, this is your chance to maybe watch the biggest turn. It says it goes through to September six is actually true correct Dan. So it's a really long term. So this close qualifiers and then there's a big group stage and then there's playoffs. Are Okay. This is gonNA. Be Dumb to bring this up. What are we casting for? The next two is adjust close squall. Here's my actually mistaken. I think it's just close quote Holy Shit. I think the Games I believe the group the group stays in Europe starts August fourteenth. My birthday and I. Good. Let. Me Just check the America's America Start Sixteenth and Asia is already ongoing with the group stage. That's August. I, sixteen they're way ahead. So the playoffs and group stage of the main event. If you WANNA call it's three weeks. That's crazy. That's

Doda Europe Nigma America Third Alliance VP EG Omega League A. Pires EU DAN Asia
Beyonce Drops Black Is King Visual Album

Daily Pop

02:58 min | Last week

Beyonce Drops Black Is King Visual Album

"Beyond just blew our minds once again, her new visual album black is king just came out on Disney plus and everything more. You guys the movie tells the story of a young king in search of his crown take a look. Breathtaking backdrops to powerful performances. Fiance stunning celebration of African. Tradition and beauty has old business shortage of famous faces but it's the Kata kids who really stole the show. That is creepy. Even dedicated the Labor of love to his son Sir and to all the sons and daughters who she calls the keys to the kingdom. And closed it out with a moving performance that you won't forget anytime soon. If the academy does not recognize this I'm making a promise here on air? I will bubble wrap beyond say Her in a damn box and ship purtzer France with were, they will recognize her greatness. Okay because we do not deserve her. was unbelievable the visuals to the costuming to the story all of it came together. It was so impactful and I honestly believe that went beyond say put this out. She honestly was like I'm going to show them because I was snubbed for that. Oscar last year homecoming didn't get the recognition and deserve. So I'm gonNA come back with something bigger something batter and make it more global. This is crazy. This is. Real Yeah Scott. What did you think about it? I've never seen so many different shots. So many different locations I'm GonNa back you up Justin one hundred percent this Oscar worthy. Yes. Coming out on the streaming service but if there's ever a time and a year to give an Oscar for something, it's releasing a streaming on Oldfield's right now big released on streaming services. So this is Time to Sean thought it was ridiculous on this. I would love to get the data from old tattoo on us around the world and the next three months. See How many lyrics? Bodies. That is a good point I mean to be completely honest with both of you unhappy happy. I made the show because I made the mistake of starting to watch it before I had to get ready I literally just kept extending the time and I still have forty five minutes to get through. It just has you hooked I. mean the Color Schemes, the costumes as you said Justin I mean that's just fall of it was just so mind blowing and one thing that I was really surprised by she shows so much of her family and when Jay Rolls Up, I couldn't Jay rolled up when. I can't I need a minute

Oscar JAY Disney Justin France Scott Sean Oldfield
Reinventing Podcasts with Rachel Batish of Audioburst

Bixby Developers Chat

04:08 min | 2 weeks ago

Reinventing Podcasts with Rachel Batish of Audioburst

"I like to say that podcasting is both old and new in new, because it's so hot right now. But I, just looked it up a few days ago in the first podcasts, two thousand four, so. Yeah, so it's been around for sixteen years as A. Jay and I think that anyone has created a podcast. You're dived under the hood and seen the tech works podcasting, realize Anna quickey in old. Some of those make it run. They give a really fresh take on the PODCAST. Listening experience can come urban more about our is different to listen to. Audio bursts versus your traditional podcast player. Yeah so I don't see ourselves as a competing with traditional podcast player, but actually is a complementary solution to improve the later on experience on your traditional a service audio burruss these again. If you remember at the beginning of Said we're focusing on search and discovery and I think this is today. The greatest challenge that off castres have we're talking about over one million podcasts on Apple podcast today. How they'll be find what you WANNA listen to right now, and this is what we're trying to solve. And the way that we do, it is both by analyzing the entire content so getting a little bit more techie we will listen to all of this content than our system transcribes it automatically of course and Ben Segments, directive topics, and then cuts it into those short snippets that we call I based on understanding the story that is compiling the entire episode or compiling tire radio show. And we extract in this process week. Strike a lot of words and entities and audio cues in speaker identification to make sure that we can take those five minutes or one hour, and actually cut it into stories that would make sense on their own, and it's very difficult very different. Different than the radio, because sometimes a podcast could be on one topic for forty five minutes. And then where do you start? And where does it end? which is a challenge that we're trying to overcome with our own data scientists, and so the first thing that we're changing guess first of all the ability to for discovery, a so through search and abilities of really drilling down into the content of the episode, and not just under description that the podcasts are gave for writes a lot of time you're you're saying okay. Let's hear something about Madonna and made you a Donna was the name, but there's nothing about her. So this is what we're changing on that. And then through the process of actually creating those short snippets, we decided to create a different experience. Just like you've said so. If I were to want to listen to Pakistan Madonna I. Don't want to I. Don't want to spend forty five minutes or even thirty minutes until I figure out that it says nothing about the Donna. But if I can get some highlight if I can get a short snippet that of provide me with information of what's this podcast is all about I can then decide if I wanted to listen to, or I want to skip to the next one, and in many cases just like we talked before we started recording. You know even now with covid. We tend to listen to podcast because we're at home. We're not commuting than. Spending our time in on discovery if we can get those snippets and maybe even get educated on several podcast, listening to five seven ten minutes from each one, which is talking exactly to the to the topics that I'm interested in and kind of keeping me up to date, and if there is one episode that I feel that I really wanNA listen to more, we always provide that option and then sends you back to your favorite service provided to listen to the. The entire podcast so I know it was a long answer, but if I summit up then I, think that ERC, influence or impact theories on the search discovery on the one hand, and then on the other hand in the ability to expose as many podcasts as many content in short snippets. It's kind of like the twitter of audio right, so it's sure it's fast and It keeps you up to date with anything that you WANNA that you, WanNa, listen to.

Donna Wanna A. Jay Anna Quickey ERC Ben Segments Pakistan Apple Madonna
Extreme Ownership - Jocko Willink

The EntreLeadership Podcast

02:27 min | 2 weeks ago

Extreme Ownership - Jocko Willink

"I also get this question of you. Know Hey Jaakko. I understand the idea of extreme ownership and I get it and everything, but you know what do I do. What do I do something goes wrong, and it's and it's actually not my fault. What do I do that? And I said wait a second. You're saying you're in charge of a project. Yeah, and some someone on the project makes a mistake. Yeah, and you don't think that's your fault. No, no, no, because I wasn't there when it happened or it was a guy. That's five layers below me in the clan, obviously not my fault. then. These people are obviously missing the entire idea of extreme ownership, because if if I'm the platoon commander and five levels of rank below me in the chain of command, one of the machine gunners shoots his machine gun in the wrong direction. That is absolutely my fault. As a platoon commander, one hundred percent. Why because it means I didn't train that guy properly. It means I didn't screen him properly. It means I didn't educate him on the importance of his field of fire so that he knew that he was shooting in the right direction, it means I didn't talk with his fire team leader and his squad leader, and make sure that he had the instructions that he needed. All those things are my fault. They're not just lip service. They are truly my fault. And what this means is look. If I say hey, machine, her made a mistake, not my problem. Okay well. Who Fixes the problem then? Who Fixes the problem. The machine to machine wanted to make a mistake. He doesn't know what to do so if the machine makes mistakes, that's his fault. What changes no, when I take ownership of it, I say okay, but here's what's going on. Here's what you need to think about before you shoot your weapon. Here's what you need to know about your field of fire. Hey, fire team leader. Here's what you need a brief. Your guys on squad leader. Here's what you need to make sure the team understands and now everyone is taking ownership of that problem, and that's when the problems get solved. Man I feel like this small business owner parallels. There are huge and a lot of times we see it. Come up like we'll get on a coaching call with someone, and they will complain for forty five minutes about this team member, and then the way you sat down all that complaining. Is You just say we'll remind me again? Who hired that person who let that person in the door and it's like so you have a hiring process. Process problem or a training problem but your problem who selected that person who hired that person who trained that person who's keeping that person on board? That's right answering me that Oh. Yeah, that's right. It's you

Team Leader Commander Business Owner
Travel to Brittany France

The Amateur Traveler Podcast

06:22 min | 3 weeks ago

Travel to Brittany France

"Today, the amateur traveler talks about walled towns and standing stones, beaches, and folk festivals, pirates, and you boats as we go to Brittany in France. Welcome to the amateur traveler I'm your host Chris? Christensen. Let's talk about Britney. I'd like to welcome to the show Kristen Montgomery from growing global citizens dot com who come to talk to us about the region of France known as Brittany Kristin welcome to the show. Thanks Chris and I want to say the Duchy of Brittany, but that's really not the term anymore so. It's definitely part of France officially where we talking about. So Britney is located in north western France, and as you said, it used to be a duchy, but in the fifteen hundreds it was incorporated as part of France basically taken over a against their will, so there's still a very strong regional identity. There are some people that still identify as being brought tone before their French slump. And why should someone go to Britney? Britney is a place that is not usually on lots of travelers lists. Obviously, if you're going to head to France, you think of Peres you think of southern France provence or niece, but there are a lot of really great things to see in Britannia, Britney there are beautiful beaches first of all, and it's actually sand beaches, unlike the rocky beaches that you find down south. It's a great place for a multi generational trip. So if you're traveling with family, it would be an excellent place to visit because it's a little bit less touristy, less crowded. There are more things to do that are in small towns out in the country. And it has this Celtic identity like I said the the Britain identity that really is not found in any other place in France, and so you're going to be hearing things like bagpipes for music. You're going to be seeing traditional dancing, even some of the Breton, language. and. I found that people here were really very very friendly. which is something that I hate to say, but sometimes and other parts of France especially, you think of Paris. They don't really have the reputation of being very friendly, but people here really took the time to be able to chat. And if you're someone that likes history or is into myths and legend Brittany has a lot of that, too. Excellent. What Are you going to recommend for us? So I would recommend starting in Ren, ren is in the eastern part of Brittany. And you can fly in, or you can take the train. The TJ evade from Paris. It's about an hour and forty five minutes. There are international flights into rent from other places in Europe, but I don't think there are any from the US or from north. America directly. If you're looking for a place, that would have more connections. That would be a bigger city. You can also fly into note, which is farther south and not officially right now is no longer part of Brittany in the administrative region, but it was part of that she. And there is a quite a bit to see there, too. So I won't talk about that today, but that's another option if you want more connections. And, so for the itinerary like I said you're going to start in Rin and then most of the things to see our along the coast, so you're basically going to do a clockwise circle, and you can go all the way around following the coast and then get back to ren okay. Excellent we'll let's jump in a little more detail. What are we going to Iran before we head to the coast? Okay so. Is the cultural capital of Brittany to university town, and it's really easy to get around. I will mention that you're gonNA. WanNa rent a car to be able to do this. Because there are a lot of small towns that you're going to want to be able to go in and out of. But when you're in rent itself, you don't need a car. They actually have a great metro and it's the smallest city in France to have metro. And this one is driverless also so it goes both underground and above ground, and it was really clean and safe and efficient, so that was that was something that I didn't really expect, but it was a very pleasant surprise. So, Ren is known for its half timber houses, which is funny, because that really I think we're on the other end of France over and. Also as lorraine or something like that when I see the half timber houses, yes, exactly that part of France and then Germany to places where you usually think of those, but it's very much native to the architecture here and I believe it's done in a slightly different way, but I'm not positive about that, but the half timber houses are usually the first level is stone, and then on top of that they're usually three or four other levels that have these big pieces of wood, and then they're deaf clan of plaster or mud in between them. When they're all different colors, and so when you see them all together for example, plastic undone. It's a big square where you can see this architecture and Ren, and some of these are incredibly old. They're dating from the fifteenth to Seventeenth Century. All the way back in the Middle Ages incredibly old by American standards is an exactly. Yes, thank you. Yes. It's all relative actually in Renton. They're kind of pockets of these and the reason. There aren't more is because like many other places. There was a big fire in seventeen twenty, and so many of them were destroyed, and so part of the town has this much older architecture and part of the town has more modern architecture. And another thing you're want to see. Is the Britain parliament building and like I said Brennan kind of the. Of Brittany, and so this parliament building originally had a little bit more autonomy than it does now now. It's really part of France, but they still do some court cases here it's it's basically a court of Appeals. The architecture that's there is beautiful. Especially, the grown Sean Code they have paintings and tapestries in there. It's all Gold Leaf. I believe the

France Brittany Duchy Of Brittany Britney REN Brittany Kristin Paris Britain Chris Christensen Kristen Montgomery Europe United States Sean Code Peres America Iran Britannia Brennan
I Feel Better Naked

The Carlat Psychiatry Podcast

01:40 min | Last month

I Feel Better Naked

"Today on sixty seconds psych I feel better naked. Whether gardening outdoors or hiking in the woods, getting back to nature is generally good for mental health. But what about just getting naked today we report on the first randomized controlled trial of naked activity on body image anxiety. The study by. On whist recruited fifty one British adults with a simple, add on twitter. Hang out with others. Drink some wine and get paid ten quid that were then randomized into one of two rooms in a north London bar. In the first room, they mingled and drank with clothes on in the second room. They were met with an instruction. That must've felt like a surprise for this experiment. All you have to do is one enjoy yourself in the company of others for forty five minutes, and to do so naked. All participants are expected to disrobe for this part of the experiment, and they all disrobed without incident. The result socializing naked reduced body imaging Zaidi. It also improved body appreciation, but this effect seemed mediated by the reduction in negative feelings about one's body. The intervention had no effect on the perceived attractiveness of others. What in the devil does this all mean well? They didn't recruit a clinical sample, so it tells us nothing about how nude interactions would affect people with eating disorders, dismore disorder or social anxiety. But it does help us understand and empathize with patients who pursued the nudist lifestyle, and that was likely the sponsors goal for the study, which was funded by the British Nature Ism group unnoticed

British Nature Ism Twitter London
The Future & AI

Feedback with EarBuds

02:43 min | Last month

The Future & AI

"This week's theme comes to us from Eugene Leventhal and is called the future and AI. Here's why Eugene chose this theme. He writes the increased use of a I to decision. Making has exposed amongst other issues problems with bias and the potential automating more than many might imagine. Here the episodes chosen by Eugene for this week's theme along with short descriptions of each episode. The first episode comes to us from with a side of knowledge, and is called on a I in. We need humans and Tiger King. It's thirty seven minutes long. Here's the description. After ai for the people CEO. Mujtaba Lena Conde's visit to Notre Dame had to be cancelled due to the corona virus. We asked her to join US virtually to discuss artificial intelligence bias, and whether Tiger King broke the brain of the netflix's algorithm. The next episode comes to us from consequential and is called the black box. It's twenty eight minutes long. In this episode inside the black box, important decisions are being made. That may affect the kind of jobs you apply for and are selected for the candidates. You'll learn about and vote for or even the course of action. Your doctor might take trying to save your life however when it comes to figuring out how algorithms make decisions, it's not just a matter of looking under the hood. The next episode comes to us from sleep walkers and his called chocolate chicken chicken cake. It's thirty five minutes long. If there's one thing that sets people apart from machines. It's creativity right. Automation may take over certain jobs, but what happens when algorithms start to learn from our work to create their own. In this episode, the hosts speaks with people using AI to generate films, poetry, music, and even recipes, and the founder of Google X. Sebastian thrown explains what's powering this new wave of AI? The next episode comes to us from ninety nine percent invisible and is called the Eliza effect. It's forty five minutes long. Throughout, Joseph Wise inbounds life. He liked to tell people. This story about a computer program created back in the nineteen sixties as a professor at Mit. It was a simple chat bot named Elisa that could interact with users in typed conversation as he enlisted people to try it out. Why inbound saw similar reactions again and again people were entranced by the program. And the last episode of the week comes to us from invisible LIA. It's called raising Devendra, and it's thirty minutes long. Here's the description. What happens when you treat artificial intelligence with conditional of? Those are the episodes chosen by Eugene for steam, the future and AI?

AI Eugene Leventhal Tiger King Joseph Wise Mujtaba Lena Conde United States Devendra LIA Netflix CEO MIT Google Professor Elisa Sebastian Founder
A Genocide of Black Brazilians

Latino Rebels Radio

04:23 min | Last month

A Genocide of Black Brazilians

"I know. We're GONNA talk about police violence over the next forty five minutes, but before kind of delve into specifics I like to get everybody on the same page. Brazil in breakdown, some basic facts history that you have to know to understand. What we're GonNA talk about today. So I, some promos Brazil a country of two hundred million people in which fifty five percent identify as black or Brown, which corresponds to a lighter skinned. Race Person. and I know you're wondering why. How is it possible that Brazil can be fifty? Five percent black, well Brazil was actually the largest importer of enslaved Africans over the course of more than three hundred years. More than four million enslaved Africans from West Central, Africa arrived on its shores, and it was also the last country in the West who abolish slavery. It did so in eighteen eighty eight. And one in abolish slavery, and subsequently became a republic. There was no government to attempt to actually include blacks in society whether it be through education through housing through Employment Black Brazilians were simply left to fend for themselves. And around this time this is when we see for Bellas sprout around major cities for villas. Swab communities. That are created by people who are building their own houses and on communities without government support. and. A lot of the stuff that. I'm going to talk about as it relates to police. Violence in Brazil can be tied to those facts that I just listed about Brazil. So can you tell us a little about the state of police violence in Brazil? Can you characterize for our audience? While I'll I'll try to be brief, but there's a lot to say about it so. Police violence police harassment isn't to Brazil. It's brutal goes unpunished. It's getting worse and worse, and it's inherently anti-black. The Pool. People who suffer from police violence are almost always. Black Impor-. Black impoverished. Let me just give you some basic numbers and stats because I think it's best to start there, and then we can go from there. So in the first five months of twenty twenty realization Eto has already broken the record for murders by police within a five month period they've been seven hundred and forty four murders, and this is the most in twenty two years. Now Mind you. This is happening during a pen Dimic. Last year. There were almost six thousand murders compete committed by police throughout the entire country. in two thousand fifteen, there were three thousand and three hundred forty five, so obviously the shows that police violence is increasing. And at least eighty percent of these people are black. So for Brazilians and especially Brazilians. Who are activists? Many people call this genocide against black people, because so many people are dying every gear. that. Just to. To emphasize how horrible it is. They people call genocide. There are two things that I wanted to talk about that kind of really get to the heart of this violence. Since Brazil is A. Very mixed country, mixed race country, the lines between black and white are often very fuzzy like. Sometimes, you just don't know sometimes. It's possible that a person could be black in one part of the country and white in another part of their country, but in Brazil. There's common saying that the police always knows who is black. Mainly because the police targets black people, and in the second, saying that is, that is almost always repeated by government officials police, and even you know regular people in the street is. Monje, it'll mortal Ed Bongino bone that means a dead bug is a good book. So, we combine these two. Sayings and thoughts that means that black people in Brazil are suffering. At the hands of police. Police,

Brazil Black Impor Brown Monje Harassment West Central ETO Africa Ed Bongino
Link Still The Boss

The Trader Cobb Crypto Podcast

06:37 min | Last month

Link Still The Boss

"Jay Taking look at market at the moment of got to sign on a great deals change on yesterday I mean. Look we. We're up. Tonight it looks pretty strange on the fifth minute Chalamet. Tell you about what just happened before. This was about forty five minutes ago. Roughly on the on the ten am cancer. The ten fifteen can we pushed down to naughty, one hundred and sixty full, and only close close at nine to sixty one hundred dollars is very quick. Rural Real quick they're. Now. One of the main. Geez, it's pretty difficult to tell. This market has bain susceptible to those spot. Sometimes, we have saying that often around the morning session to you know we've seen those ruby candles, or and this one was a big of striking. It's not an overly large candle by any stretch of the imagination. It's just one of these candles. for May. It's some. It's just it. We'd that's. Women high point four percent up on bitcoin not now. We did get to a that was pretty hefty. Thousand Ninety full before closing at ninety two forty. This could just seems to be a little bit confused what it wants to do, but I tell you it's holding and it's been holding up here. Around that nine thousand to ten thousand mark, let's just say for the best part of walk since we got here, which was back on the thirtieth of April. So that's all of my and we are just about through jury not too long ago now for join, and it's been hanging out above nine thousand, the longer it holds above nine thousand. The better at potentially could get a hang in there as indicated. Sorry, would that pulling the more it looks like a consolidation that a than actual issued pros. It does sane to be comfortable up the now. Of course we have had the half and a couple of months ago now so. I'd spoken to this prior to the having and saying to everybody that look in the Pasta too offerings prior I can't change significantly. We're just off the. You know what we've seen. There is that we saw console eight for one of them and then move significantly high in the multiple thousands of percent. Also saying them dip. And then move higher in the multiple lodge amounts of returns as well so we've seen to Havanese, both one console one fell and then moved. Off Really liked to hype the way he could sell it. And continue to move here on Bitcoin as well to the upside. It would be lovely to see. We've gotta get above that. Ten, thousand bucks. Full brother anytime soon, but it would be very nice force to get Bitcoin right now we are at ninety, two, hundred, eighty, one. Dole's up point full full. Of a percent at the moment moving to a theory now at two, hundred, thirty, two and ninety cents up point two full I look. The of doesn't look too bad. That weekly trends still there really locked look of this trend to I think it's a good looking Jot It's just a matter now. Alva of getting that trend back in and kicking on. To further up saw that's that's really what the crux of it is just hanging out and waiting for that to occur. We haven't gone just yet. We need to break. Above a cool it to fifty, then we'll have that uptrend back in the swing of things, counterpoint to full Alviti, percent xl pays daily down trying to look. I was looking at stalking in short this morning because it's bane the waste out of the law Except, phase not really rattled the cage too much at all this year. It's been a very. As Been Crab Woken shall, we say it's been very very small in in its ranger. Course we did you know full to a low of at ten cents. Back away sold at big full earlier in the year in March but we. We've rebounded rebounded. We rebounded that twenty three and a half cents, but we've just. Feel like I feel like for quite some Thomas Bain Very. Saad wise, you know. We're looking at one, two, three, four, five, six, seven, eight nine ten eleven. Twelve weeks. That's three months while we haven't seen a great of activity and I. Suppose it probably feels. Longer than it is. Three weeks is a long time in Crypto is seventy awake so. You know we are currently sitting up on I'll pay point four four percent of one I taint point two cents, but I'm really keeping on today to see if I can find a short guy would if there are shorts on the table down eighteen cents is sort of where I'm looking bitcoin cash three thirty three dollars, tens two hundred thirty three dollars and ten cents its up point three four yesterday it did close flat on the again, a very solid wise shot, wanting to save get out of that sawed consolidation guy very boring much the signs that saw Pai simultaneous they abyss face hanging in there seven, hundred and seventy two. H Down today is down point three of a percent again, a very average looking shot nothing to be too exhausted about lot hanging in there as well yesterday. What Lot coin yesterday was Dan? Listen support on lot Barrett that that forty live at forty, one sixty one. There is a level of support running through, and that could potentially setup trades over the coming days if there is going to be a further downstream always. To having. Shows will be Ivan to actively pursuing shorts. I don't have any short trades. On at the modern actions about I don't have any trades are open at the moment just watching that level of forty one fifty sixty around that sort of ragent saying how we go up half percent forty two year fifty today look assigned can also said. there is a bit of support down around with turtles. Forty Watching that as well as it does, build and consolidate into their modern. Actually give me a short tried. I would currently forty eight, which represents point four two percent gain tonight, thus far with one hour into the trading day the folk. A little while ago full. That's anything to a significant dent. Also today there is a bit of support down there on around to forty six. To forty three, forty, six, so behaving and all of that threat, the dies well just save. It does come down given other opportunities, their full mate Bonnets at fifteen dollars and ninety five cents really slide gone. It did have been dip. Damn came straight back down point seven percent USA closing at Fifteen Dole's ninety nine cents. A fifteen dollars ninety seven right now. I'll off percent not much going on. That's buffet.

Dole Jay Taking Bain Thomas Bain USA Saad Wise Stalking Alva PAI Barrett Ivan DAN
Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)

Iroquois History and Legends

06:50 min | Last month

Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)

"Hello and welcome everyone and we're so glad to have you today. Joining me is Carl docstater and just to give you a little background on this guy he's a member of the United. Nation, and he's the program called for the four year Fellowship Center about four years ago. He and a colleague of his started a podcast called one dish one Mike, and since then it's transformed into a weekly on air radio show, and recently he. He became a recipient of Canadian Journalism Foundation CBC. Fellowship for his. Outstanding Work I've been on his show before the ever since our show started. We've communicated back and forth, and finally it's my delight to introduce this man, and on top of that all he's an avid buffalo bills fan, so I would like to give a big severely to Mr Pro docstater You're very kind to Gaydos in the youngest log into low to Jota, what's the? What can I do? GEICO Ajayi? That translates to many Ms Carl. Just kidding There's there's a lot more in there. that I I like to introduce myself with Mitch official name is often as possible because our our language is under threat. I think that using any language like even if you only know Golly, even if you only know gateway when you're saying goodbye to someone or or something similar to goodbye, or or if you're seeing Jawa, thank someone. I think that every bit of language revitalization is is important, so so thank you for for having me on your show I have a gigantic fan. If you go into the archives, you can find an episode where we interview Andrew Shannon I may podcasting Betsy Andrew and I think that it's really just forty five minutes of meat gushing lick offend will. So but but you're worth it I mean it, it's it's really be concept. Your show that that you're doing at I'm I'm glad to be on for for something. Maybe a little outside of the box of avoid normally, so they are having beats danger. It's it's outside of the box, but i. feel like when we started the show. This is more of what we wanted. It's easy to talk about dead people because if you. You get something wrong well. They're not around to defend themselves. What's really hard for me? Is from a loving history and background is a lot of times. We try as hard as we can to point out. The the members of the six nations are still around today. There's still a vibrant part of our communities. They still contribute still here at not not like two or three of them left and on our show I have to. To purposely save the holding. The schone are instead of the haughtiness. SCHONE did and a lot of times we use the past tense. I I apologize to it now. You know when you're talking about past historical events that happens a lot, but we'd like to point out all the contributions that people have made in the past, and how the influenced our history and culture and society, and so it's just good to have somebody from today. Today that can can speak for today. I know you're just one person I. Know You don't speak on behalf of all indigenous people on the continent. I know you don't speak on behalf of everyone from the Oneida nation. You probably don't speak on behalf of your family either. It's good to have other perspectives because Caleb. I realized that we're limited in our scope. I wanted to have somebody come on. That could give me an. Update, but just what is Oneida culture like today? And what are the issues that your people are facing today? And then I also WANNA. Look towards the future a lot of times we get bogged down today's issues. Today's Oracle stuff, and as this podcast is recorded as different, but I realized that years from now decades from now hopefully, when people are still listening to you and me working back through the archives that you know we can, we can look forward and see what what does the future stand? What does the to row treaty mean for both our peoples in the future going forward. So that's a long winded. Introduction, BUT I want to turn over your Harlan just give you really open ended just give me a background about yourself and your upbringing. Yeah, thank you, thank you for the opportunity again. I think that what you said is probably key at. If if you're just tuning in if tuning in because of me than you've heard me, say this before if tuning into your recoil, ledges, mystery podcasts, and you're hearing me for the. The first time I think it is important that we're hitting on that concept. The Ngoni people are are still here and I, even like like I had to check myself I was helping my daughter my my nine year old at the time ten year old daughter. Do you a project for history? And it's it's difficult to sift through the history texts and to see them. Talk about how we were as people like, say we. We are as a people like we were still doing. Ceremonies were still. I'm literally trying to grow white corn, even as we speak like I'm. I'm sitting here. Thinking created rain last night because we're not something that their lives in a textbook sitting on sitting on a shelf somewhere, that's something that we want to bring a so having opportunity to come on with you today to to really remind people that can onto says about about living. Living History. History is something we're still living right now is super cool I. one of the reasons I like to get on. This side of the microphone is is that I don't have to talk about myself, so it's it's different since since I now you're the one that's technically behind the Mike but I mean I can say is that it's What it really pride myself on is is activity in my own community. I went and I volunteered tirelessly from a friendship center work at the forgery native. Friendship Centre by day. I volunteered there before I worked there I volunteered at the other friendship center in our region, the Niagara Regional Native Center and that for everything we do is indigenous people I. Think I think it's really evaluated on a on a community level and I. think that's something that we've actively done. Is that individuals? Success is just not the metric. That's not the measurement for for who we are as. at least in in the community circles that I that I hang out so so for me. My production into community was movement called idle no more if you will see American listeners after how how familiar they'll be with that movement, but there was an effort in in two thousand, twelve, twenty, thirteen to to really got environmental measures to take away protection from wire to fundamentally changed the relationship between the government and indigenous people. In four women stood up and said that we're not going to be idle anymore. We will be idle, no more and we need to. We need to put a stop to this. And our people got behind those women and all of our people. It felt like like there was a total consensus in our community that had an off and I saw the seismic shift almost ten years ago. Where people like we have to do something so so for me, that was almost may may rebirth into community I was I was just living regular life, and you know trying to trying to hold down a good job trying to buy a house and worrying about the things that normal people. People worry about and then. I saw this groundswell of activity in our community, and it really opened. My Eyes Act that we need to work together to federal sell change

Mike Carl Docstater Canadian Journalism Foundation Gaydos Fellowship Center Geico Ms Carl Friendship Centre Golly Mitch Andrew Shannon Niagara Regional Native Center Caleb Jawa Official Forgery Oracle Betsy Andrew
Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)

Iroquois History and Legends

05:39 min | Last month

Seven Generations - With Karl Dockstader (Oneida)

"Hello and welcome everyone and we're so glad to have you today. Joining me is Carl docstater and just to give you a little background on this guy he's a member of the United. Nation, and he's the program called for the four year Fellowship Center about four years ago. He and a colleague of his started a podcast called one dish one Mike, and since then it's transformed into a weekly on air radio show, and recently he. He became a recipient of Canadian Journalism Foundation CBC. Fellowship for his. Outstanding Work I've been on his show before the ever since our show started. We've communicated back and forth, and finally it's my delight to introduce this man, and on top of that all he's an avid buffalo bills fan, so I would like to give a big severely to Mr Pro docstater You're very kind to Gaydos in the youngest log into low to Jota, what's the? What can I do? GEICO Ajayi? That translates to many Ms Carl. Just kidding There's there's a lot more in there. that I I like to introduce myself with Mitch official name is often as possible because our our language is under threat. I think that using any language like even if you only know Golly, even if you only know gateway when you're saying goodbye to someone or or something similar to goodbye, or or if you're seeing Jawa, thank someone. I think that every bit of language revitalization is is important, so so thank you for for having me on your show I have a gigantic fan. If you go into the archives, you can find an episode where we interview Andrew Shannon I may podcasting Betsy Andrew and I think that it's really just forty five minutes of meat gushing lick offend will. So but but you're worth it I mean it, it's it's really be concept. Your show that that you're doing at I'm I'm glad to be on for for something. Maybe a little outside of the box of avoid normally, so they are having beats danger. It's it's outside of the box, but i. feel like when we started the show. This is more of what we wanted. It's easy to talk about dead people because if you. You get something wrong well. They're not around to defend themselves. What's really hard for me? Is from a loving history and background is a lot of times. We try as hard as we can to point out. The the members of the six nations are still around today. There's still a vibrant part of our communities. They still contribute still here at not not like two or three of them left and on our show I have to. To purposely save the holding. The schone are instead of the haughtiness. SCHONE did and a lot of times we use the past tense. I I apologize to it now. You know when you're talking about past historical events that happens a lot, but we'd like to point out all the contributions that people have made in the past, and how the influenced our history and culture and society, and so it's just good to have somebody from today. Today that can can speak for today. I know you're just one person I. Know You don't speak on behalf of all indigenous people on the continent. I know you don't speak on behalf of everyone from the Oneida nation. You probably don't speak on behalf of your family either. It's good to have other perspectives because Caleb. I realized that we're limited in our scope. I wanted to have somebody come on. That could give me an. Update, but just what is Oneida culture like today? And what are the issues that your people are facing today? And then I also WANNA. Look towards the future a lot of times we get bogged down today's issues. Today's Oracle stuff, and as this podcast is recorded as different, but I realized that years from now decades from now hopefully, when people are still listening to you and me working back through the archives that you know we can, we can look forward and see what what does the future stand? What does the to row treaty mean for both our peoples in the future going forward. So that's a long winded. Introduction, BUT I want to turn over your Harlan just give you really open ended just give me a background about yourself and your upbringing. Yeah, thank you, thank you for the opportunity again. I think that what you said is probably key at. If if you're just tuning in if tuning in because of me than you've heard me, say this before if tuning into your recoil, ledges, mystery podcasts, and you're hearing me for the. The first time I think it is important that we're hitting on that concept. The Ngoni people are are still here and I, even like like I had to check myself I was helping my daughter my my nine year old at the time ten year old daughter. Do you a project for history? And it's it's difficult to sift through the history texts and to see them. Talk about how we were as people like, say we. We are as a people like we were still doing. Ceremonies were still. I'm literally trying to grow white corn, even as we speak like I'm. I'm sitting here. Thinking created rain last night because we're not something that their lives in a textbook sitting on sitting on a shelf somewhere, that's something that we want to bring a so having opportunity to come on with you today to to really remind people that can onto says about about living. Living History. History is something we're still living right now is super cool I. one of the reasons I like to get on. This side of the microphone is is that I don't have to talk about myself, so it's it's different since since I now you're the one that's technically behind the Mike but I mean I can say is that it's What it really pride myself on is is activity in my own community. I went and I volunteered tirelessly from a friendship center work at the forgery native. Friendship Centre by day. I volunteered there before I worked there I volunteered at the other friendship center in our region, the Niagara Regional Native Center and that for everything we do is indigenous people I. Think I think it's really evaluated on a on a community level and I. think that's something that we've actively done. Is that individuals? Success is just not the metric. That's not the measurement for for who we are as.

Mike Carl Docstater Canadian Journalism Foundation Fellowship Center Gaydos Geico Friendship Centre Niagara Regional Native Center Ms Carl Forgery Golly Mitch Andrew Shannon Jawa Caleb Official Oracle Betsy Andrew
Trump hails jobs numbers and says it's a "great day" for Floyd

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:43 sec | 2 months ago

Trump hails jobs numbers and says it's a "great day" for Floyd

"Eight president trump touts the new jobs report it found the economy added two and a half million jobs last month despite many economists predicting massive job losses in a soliloquy that lasted forty five minutes president trump playing up the re hiring numbers from may's jobs report today is probably if you think of it the greatest comeback in American as you but you just have to stop here it's going to keep going the president did get around to talking about the national unrest from the death of George Floyd but in terms of opportunity hopefully George's looking down right now and say this is a great thing that's happening for our country there's a great day for him it's a great day for everybody in terms of equality Mr trump did speak of the need for maybe some additional way to stimulate the cold with nineteen affected US

President Trump George Floyd Mr Trump United States
City of Kirkland, Seattle, Strongly Encourages Businesses to Close on June 1 at 1 p.m. Due to Risk of Looting

KIRO Nights

01:13 min | 2 months ago

City of Kirkland, Seattle, Strongly Encourages Businesses to Close on June 1 at 1 p.m. Due to Risk of Looting

"The city of Kirkland put out a notice today and encourage businesses to close at one PM and secure their buildings and and valuables and that came after authorities say that they received a tip through social media that rights to take that place this evening in downtown Kirkland here's a city spokeswoman Kellie Stickney we have received information that there could potentially be a protest downtown in Kirkland today does well as this other associated criminal activity that seems to be seizing on the opportunity of these protests like many CD is city leadership's Stickney claims that Kirkland's police department supports peaceful protests our hearts go out to the family of George Wade we condemn the acts that occurred in order absolutely supportive of people using their freedom of speech but we also need to get her the criminal acts including that's occurred in several other cities have now imposed curfews for the public the running list so far Bellevue that starts at this started at five and lasts until five AM tomorrow all burn starts at nine PM that's to five A. M. it's a clause curfew is about forty five minutes from now to six AM and Lin wood is five PM already going until five

Kirkland Kellie Stickney George Wade Bellevue Lin Wood
Dallas Solidarity Rally For George Floyd Escalates

KRLD Saturday Morning News

01:14 min | 2 months ago

Dallas Solidarity Rally For George Floyd Escalates

"Took took to to the the streets streets in in downtown downtown Dallas Dallas last last night night to to protest protest the the death death of of George George Floyd Floyd in in Minneapolis Minneapolis the demonstrators started at Dallas police headquarters with a moment of silence followed by several speakers Dallas police chief Renee hall was on hand to observe the crowd the the Dallas Dallas police police department department support support peaceful peaceful protests protests we we empathize empathize and and understand understand all all the the calls calls and and the the reason reason that that they're they're here here and and we we will will facilitate a peaceful what about nine thirty the Dallas convention center the protests escalated and police try to break up the crowd NBC barge Meredith Yeomans was on the scene when things started to heat up there's a large commotion over here when you see the slashing the cars of the homeland security S. U. V. and a Dallas police SUV they were throwing items out the window smashing it in we saw them spray painting the vehicles there and this has kind of been an accumulation of people over the past say forty five minutes or so this seems to be a group that broke off from the initial protests that was happening through downtown Dallas the peaceful protest we saw police show up in riot

Dallas George George Floyd Floyd Minneapolis Renee Hall Meredith Yeomans S. U. V. Dallas Dallas Police Police De NBC
Milli Fox: Learning self-worth

The Here for Her Podcast

04:43 min | 2 months ago

Milli Fox: Learning self-worth

"Welcome Meli. Were so excited to have you on the hair for her. Podcast welcome. We can't wait to take on your story. Thank you so much for joining us. How are you doing over in quarantine? How how are you dealing with everything on your end? You're you're expecting so that adds extra thirty seven weeks pregnant so but you know what I'm doing pretty well good like I'm tired. I've got the regular aches and pains of Third Trimester yet but overall. I think I'm in a pretty great position like I feel privileged to be actually incorporated with my in laws recently moved into their basement. So I feel that's actually really beneficial to have extra sets his around when I need you taking on over. Yes pretty good. I mean I is relieved. Made a like a mind soul decision. Intentional choice to start my days off in a certain way to get my mindset rate so that I am not coming as many days So let tell us a little bit about this. So this is a five. Am Club rights even waking up a little bit early each day. An interesting thing to do. When you're expecting you probably want all the sleep you can but I love this. Tell us a little bit more. What what this is about. Yeah I had a conversation with myself about it because I was getting a little snippy and resentful at the fact that I didn't have as much control over my day and I'm sure a lot of feel that way but Being risk again my in laws and having my son Emma has been hall. You know none of us are getting any alone. Time like we normally would And having no space in the day for me to do the things that I usually like to do like journal or wrong not that I was meditating every day or I am now so I just decided you know. I like to go to bed early. So why don't you just go to bed? Another half hour earlier usually not doing anything except for binge watching Netflix at that time. Right So just cut it at second episode and go to bed and Wake up I usually wake up about five. Twenty five thirty not everyday works out because my son's early riser. Twos some days. He'll get up blake today. He got up at five thirty so I didn't actually get to do anything but that's case just one day. Most days I get at least fifteen twenty minutes to myself sometimes to forty five minutes. So I'll do my ten minute meditation. I'll do my gratitude journaling and you know my goal setting sort of mindset work or sometimes go read a book or just whatever. I WANNA do in that time. Just Nice quiet time for me which is really helped me with my ability to have more patients than Less reactivity I guess I love this so much. You're speaking to my heart. Because I'm an early riser. And at first it was so incredibly painful but now I find like that's my time to kind of set intentions for the day on my do my journaling similarily. Probably to what you do. And Oh my gosh when the house is quiet and you know you get downstairs and you can see the sunrise. There's really something so powerful in that. I love that. Yeah Yeah I was skeptical about it. I you know I kind of the thing that I thought it was about was increased productivity yet. But it's not really I mean that is one of the effects of it but it's it's really more so about taking charge of your morning which sets the tone for your day right you had is and I feel like You it's true when you have kids especially you're not in control of your day like flies like that before you know it. It's like two. Pm You're like Oh my God. I haven't even eat lunch because I've been so busy taking care of everyone else just having that time where that is your time. Is the kids go to bed? It's just not you just don't have the energy and you're not in the same like Oh yeah totally to do those things so not yet when the kids go to bed. It's like lights. It's it's I'm useless. My brain is useless and we talked about you about like creating great habits and habit stacking wherever you want to add a new habit at it into somewhere you know you're going to be productive so you know every day you're going to brush your teeth you know every day you're gonNA do your face routine with skin care so add whatever new practice you want during those

Meli Blake Emma Netflix
Twelve Reasons Why I Still Make Prints

LensWork

07:08 min | 2 months ago

Twelve Reasons Why I Still Make Prints

"Last week. I released the most recent issue of cocoa personal. Pdf of my work. And I received a fascinating email which has sparked a discussion here. Let me read you. The e mail to begin with it says Brooks thanks for the latest issue of cocoa. I really like these. Pdf's but I was surprised in this one when you announce the printed chat books from cocoa as a photographer who's embraced digital imaging. The way you have I was wondering why you're still making prints. I think that's a valid question. I have embraced digital imaging and obviously the twenty seven now issues of cocoa that I've published and sent out into the world or an indication of my enthusiasm for digital distribution photography and to be quite honest if I never made another print. It's not like my photography would not get out into the world because I get far more distribution of my artwork via these. Pdf's than I would ever get. If I only made prints as my finished form of artwork I've always made prince of one kind or another. I've always been involved in printed photography and probably will be for the rest of my life but if for some reason it suddenly became whatever against the law to make photographic prints. It's not like I wouldn't have an outlet for my photography so there must be another reason why I make Prince and in fact I sat down fairly quickly in response to this fellow and came up with twelve wins why I still make Prince. There's probably more but these are the ones that came off the top of my head. I is that it's my first love. I started photography is a print maker as matter of fact when I picked up photography seriously in the seventies if you didn't make print they're literally was no photograph. That was the only method to get a photograph out into the world. Well perhaps other than slides but not very many people were seriously using slides as a means of distributing their fine art photography and so prince was sort of the default. I built dark rooms as a matter of fact every place I ever lived in my twenties thirties. And even into my forties the primary consideration of choosing where I was going to live was based on. Could I build a darkroom there? That's how serious my commitment was to prance and basically Intel. Oh roughly about two thousand five or so. My photography was all about what I could do in Prince. So because it's my first love because of where. I am relative to when I was born in the history of photography and all of that my roots are so deeply involved in printing that I I'll never be able to give it up because I just I have so much fun which is actually my second thing that I wrote down. I just plain have fun making prints that didn't always used to be the case. I enjoyed the scientific challenge of the wet darkroom and because I had pursued science in my youth I was very comfortable around mixing my own chemistry and measuring things and all of that knows fascinated by it and that aspect of it was fun but I didn't find print making to be much fun. It was frustrating to me to have to guess how much to dodge and burn or whatever adjusting imprint. And then wait for ten minutes before I could turn the lights on and see it. That was always a bit tedious. But now with the introduction of digital printing. I have all kinds of fun. In printing to me is an entertainment activity. It's pretty consistent these days. It's not fraught with much Difficulty OR FRUSTRATION. And so seeing a really terrific print. Come out of my printer is mostly. Ajoy every once in a while. I get frustrated but it's mostly just a whole lot of fun. So that's the second reason I still make Prince. The third reason is the physicality of Prince. I enjoy digital images. I enjoyed the computer. Work as a publisher. I spend all day on the computer so I'm comfortable with it etc but there is something lovely about the physicality of print particularly these days when the inkjet papers are so wonderful because of the textures involved and the heavyweight involved in the the fiber in the paper is lovely I just love the physicality of printing hence my interest in doing for example folios as well as chat books. There's a physical process of cutting trimming sewing folding. All of that Kinda stuff. Not so much these days cutting matt boards like I used to but all of that physicality of print making is still something that I find very rewarding and a reason to be involved it sort of the hands on production. May maybe that should be my fourth. Reason is the hands on production aspects of making prints in particularly. You know you start off with a blank piece of paper and maybe a blank folio cover and thirty or forty five minutes later. You've got a beautiful folio with Prince and the Nice physicality of all I I. I just enjoy that process. As a real sense of accomplishment in the hands on production for both folios and chat books to some degree in matted prints although I don't do that much anymore the fifth reason is I just love paper. There is something about just the commodity of paper that has always appealed to me. I even experimented for a while in my youth with things like Origami just somehow having this beautiful invention of mankind Paper and what what a fabulous substance. It is in all kinds and it's not just photographic paper but art paper and paper that you write on and draw on a I love paper so that's another reason that I'm involved in printing which is tied. I suppose to my sixth reason for printing which is that. There's no device required to see a print or folio or a chat book. And the fact that you can handle the paper and you have that physicality of it and did it doesn't require that you own a piece of equipment or have a piece of equipment with the battery charge or uploaded to it or whatever. There's a certain appeal to that.

Prince PDF Brooks Intel Publisher
Live - Throwing Copper

Rock N Roll Archaeology

07:42 min | 2 months ago

Live - Throwing Copper

"Hello everybody. Welcome to audio judo. I'm Matthew I'm kyle. Thanks for joining us today. Indeed Al How're you doing? I'm doing pretty good. How are you doing well? That's good it's good to hear. Superman does good. I do well very nice. Thanks thirty rock. We got some business I do. Oh good let's talk earlier this week. We were lucky enough to talk to One of my musical idols. Fish the ex lead singer of a progressive rock band from that. Was that still around now. But was very popular in the eighties Very continues to popularity in Europe not so much in the states The band's name was Meridian fish is about to release his final studio album later this year and he was gracious enough to join us from his home in Scotland and chat for about forty five minutes or so. It was great Since our timeline might be out of wack currently That episode mice most likely aired before this one did so if you are joining us for the first time to listen to this episode. I encourage you to go back. And listen to that one as well Gave us some great info about the current state of the music industry regarding re Corona Virus. Yeah and some other super stuff as well as well as cooking. Lovely lamb dinner for his mother while he was on the phone with us so that was a great interview. I really enjoyed it. That was fun is fun. Talk to once. You can understand what he's saying. I'm just kidding. That's surprisingly had no problem with that. Just a couple words yet. A Scottish before we had talked to matthew was like Ilyas a Scottish brogue in his voice and I was like okay. So I'm really going to pay attention. I picked it right up. I don't know how good I mean. It wasn't fancy than me. I guess that's good. Yeah there was only one time where I was kind of like. What was that word but that I think we both looked at each other. Like what the heck was that word but we got ammos great. We got it through context. I believe yeah also Again since I don't know exactly when this will be airing I'm not entirely sure where we will be. In the Corona Virus Saga Twenty Twenty. Either way the crisis it has affected everyone including independent artists trying to carve out a living back in October. We interviewed a band of Kentucky. Named the cold stares they're great ban really wonderful guys And this crisis hit them. Quite hard. Cancelled all their gigs. That they had lined up for the summer as well as putting a stop to some of their teaching gigs for the time. Being since most of those are done in person they put together a special t shirt that they are selling for twenty five bucks to help supplement their lost other. I bought a couple And if you'd like to buy one or just have a look at them Encourage you to go to their merchandise site. It's the cold stares dot square dot site. Anything you can do to help out would be appreciated that includes paying for some downloads. Listen their music or whatever but your independent artists out. There is most likely struggling big time so if you want to listen to them or you have one in particular that you enjoy listening to throw him a couple of downloads. Do whatever you to help them out because this is a very difficult time for everybody. Yes it is. That's all I have for old business. So this week's choice. Nineteen ninety four album throwing copper by the group live just so we're clear. This was one of my favorite bands from that period. And this record is probably my top fifteen. Those lists are always really difficult kind of weird to make. I'm not saying that this is one of the top fifteen records ever made or that. I even think this is one of the best top fifteen records that I could listen to. It's just one of those records that I go back to a few months and listen to us to have a permanent place in my multi. Cd Changer and it's one of those records at shows up in my top plays when spotify. Geezer your list at the end of the year. So was it trunk mounted multi play. Cd player it was. That's nice. It's very ah Nice. He had a removable one as well. That was an different car. But Julio that was a fancy with the little handle how Mr Rich Roller Rare. It's all it's all for the music so live. The band consists of four guys. Chad gracey on drums Chad Taylor on guitar to Chad's a Patrick Dole Heimer on bass and Ed Kowalczyk on vocals and guitar. They have been together since the mid eighties when they were all in their middle teens. Typical suburbanite garage band They were founded in York. Pennsylvania originally called public affection but renamed themselves live in the nineteen eighties right before they got a record deal. Oh they regularly played. Cbgb's in New York. Those concerts help secure their first record deal. Nineteen Ninety one nineteen ninety-one New Year's eve of Nineteen ninety-one to be exact. They released their first album mental jewelry. And that was the first I ever heard of them or saw them to be more precise oh I saw them and heard them for the first time on. Mtv's twenty minutes It was for song called operation. Spirit the tyranny of tradition and it was very direct for me when I first thought it caught me off guard. It was very jarring so I was at that time. Nineteen year old kid about three months away from meeting my future wife smoking. A lot of we'd drink a lot of beer very angry and confused about my life and prospects I've been raised. Catholic went to Catholic school and was jaded mad about a lot of things I had been raised to believe. We're true. My parents were devout Catholics. My was a permanent deacon in the Catholic Church which in Catholicism is as close as you can get to being a priest without actually becoming one more than anything because he had been married. I my mom also had a certificate in theology from the seminary which as close as you can get to being a nun without actually being one more than anything because she had been married. I pattern here. So they taught classes on sexuality and marriage so yeah it was weird. Oh boy that's very weird however that was fun as was very strange but they were not strict. Like you would expect. Yeah I had to go to church every Sunday But I still watch rated movies. My parents drank. They knew I did too so it was fine but I was angry because it all seemed like a big scam to me And I realized that we're kind of far afield from music but it's kind of relevant so when I was a kid I was really bought into this charade I was an altar boy sang in the choir played. Drums and a host of different events at the church went to Catholic school and I believed what I was being taught because that was what I was raised to believe but then I got into high school and I started forming the person I was going to become and began to think for myself I started. Look things look things differently right? I went to a pretty liberal Catholic highschool and in our religion classes which were daily especially towards senior year. We were encouraged at some point to explore different religions. I'm sure it was under the guise of comparison shopping but it opened a lot of is because other religions or spiritual practices made a lot more sense than the pomp and tradition of Catholicism especially like during Easter or something.

Matthew I Catholic School Twenty Twenty Chad Gracey Spotify Europe Catholic Church York Scotland Kentucky Julio New York Cbgb MTV Pennsylvania Ilyas Chad Taylor
Travel to Saudi Arabia

The Amateur Traveler Podcast

05:15 min | 3 months ago

Travel to Saudi Arabia

"Welcome to the amateur traveler. I'm your host Chris Christianson. Let's talk about Saudi Arabia. I'd like to welcome to the show flow meter. Who's come to us from Munich Germany but come to talk to us about Saudi Arabia flow? Welcome to the show. Thank you Chris. Happy to be here. Saudi Arabia is not a place that well actually. It's a place that a lot of people have gone on Hosh. It's one of the most popular travel destinations in the world but for people who are not Muslims. It is a relatively new destination very true yet. Open up its tourist visa in the end of September so everything is very new. There and for me was the interesting part of really yet. Go to a country where tourism really hasn't been a part of the history in the last year. I guess that answers the question of why you went to Saudi Arabia. Was there more to the story than just it opened up. The opportunity was available. I mean Saudi Arabia. There's so much so much to talk about. I mean first of all landscape. I think we always think about at least to me. It was okay. Saudi Arabia desert oil encampments. That's the first words that came to remind but the landscape boys. There is so much more to see. I mean the Sea of the mountains zero than history wise. I mean a lot of ancient kingdoms coming from there the history of Islam being from there but for me it was one of the biggest reasons why a went to Saudi. Arabia was the hospitality of the people. I heard such amazing things about that. I've been around in the Middle East and I wanted to experience it for myself and as soon as I heard. They opened up the doors for tourists. I said okay. I'm going to jump on that wagon and I want to see for myself to really see how it is. And what kind of an itinerary? Are you going to recommend for us when you look at the map? Saudi Arabia is a huge country. So I always say it's better to have more time than less. But if you have about eight to ten days that should give you a good idea overview over the country so I did it. I'd recommend always starting in Ria. That's the capital on the east side. And then making your way for the West stow after that a Lula which is a beautiful beautiful historic site than to Medina which is super interesting because Muslims go there as well now and then to Jeddah and then from Jeddah head back to Fly Back from Jeddah which options whatever works best for you excellent before we get into that in more detail one place. You didn't name and I WANNA talk about why you didn't name. It is a place that other people might be interested in going. And that's Mecca and there's a reason why you didn't name Mecca and we OUGHTA address the elephant in the room as it were so if he would want to go to Mecca. I'll give you the picture you'll drive on the road and then you see a big sign which says non Muslims go right and Muslims go straight celebrate as a non Muslim. You're not allowed to go to Mecca. And that of course has to be respected now of course if you are Muslim than that's entirely different and you in fact are encouraged or required depending on how one looks at that to make a trip to Mecca at least once in your life if you have the means to do so. So but we're not gonNA address Mecca in this particular episode. We're not going to address going on Hajj because most of the show can't do that so excellent you started us in Riyadh exactly so the beauty of Saudi Arabia is that everything is pretty new so I mean arriving day you arrive at a Super Bowl Airport. I first of all said okay. I'm GonNa take the metro into town so followed the metro signs only to find out that not. That's not billed yet. So that's how earlier wasn't the country so back out of the airport into Uber and into town. We think we always have this idea that Saudi Arabia is a very rich country but maybe a bit old school. That definitely didn't find that the case Uber which works fantastic they have all the amenities modern buildings amazing and paired with all the history that comes with it and there was amazing for me on firsthand arrived in the country. I get into Uber. You drive into town takes about forty five minutes because traffic is crazy and we start talking and suddenly he stops and he gets out of the car and he comes back into the car with a box of oranges. And I'm super perplexingly. Okay what would you know? He's giving me this box of oranges and I was like okay. Maybe we did the picked it up for his wife or his family and he's like no no no. This is for you and this was the first time really experienced hands on Saudi hospitality. Which is insane. I mean I've been to a lot of places but never ever did uber. Taxi driver gave me a present for just arriving in the country. And that would be a new one for me as well. It's really insane. And this was not a one time I arrived in is expensive. There's a lot of hotels but they are quite expensive when expensive sixty seventy USD. For I would say the the cheapest room.

Saudi Arabia Chris Christianson Mecca Jeddah Munich Germany Middle East Super Bowl Airport West Stow Riyadh Hosh Medina Chris
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Makeshift Stories Original Science Fiction

Makeshift Stories Original Science Fiction

10:54 min | 5 months ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on Makeshift Stories Original Science Fiction

"Within line of sight it would take ninety minutes for the station to complete an orbit and cover the whole planet and if they were currently over an ocean well. It was too soon to draw any conclusions. On an impulse. Ada reached out snagged a support stretch and swung around stopping motion in front of one of the newly active screens. She pressed the External Camera. Icon opening a cloud filled view of the world below. Ada scrutinized the slowly evolving image which stubbornly refused to reveal any details. What happened please? Just give me a clue. She angrily demanded of the indifferent machine. It was as if whole chunks of her memory had gone missing eight or a member specific station operations such as repairing a frozen solar panel motor and remembered the other crew. But that was it. There was nothing else until she had woken up. But when and why eight lost consciousness in the first place as the counter. And the periphery of her vision. Hit Twenty to thirty a chime momentarily filled the small space wondering what to do next eight swung around to the last corridor she hadn't explored and with a sense of growing desperation. Launched herself down the dark tube. She swept along through floating bundles of clothes and clumpy islands of what appeared to be garbage. Which forced her to contorts. And we've to avoid hitting them shorter than the other passages eight soon found herself in a dank unlit space a hidden censor dutifully noted her presence and flicked on a line of harsh lights embedded in what was probably meant to be the ceiling more chaotic than the other modules. There were signs of heavy use everywhere. The fabric on the padded walls was worn and dirty open. Lockers revealed carelessly stowed clothes and the garbage receptacles were overflowing acting on a hunch eight or redirected yourself to check the supply ship dock from one of the small portals cut into the walls as she drifted up to the thick glass window. Ada thought she caught a glimpse of a maintenance bought reflected in the glass hovering behind her but when she turned around nothing was their robot. One eight called out waited for a moment watching an island of garbage. She had disturbed silently tumble by then shrugged and turn back to the portal. Ada Strain to see the cargo dock which was just on the edge of being hidden by the frame around the heavy glass. It was empty that at least explain the garbage. There was no place to store it. Ada pushed herself away from the portal and aimed toward the little galley molded into the end of the compartment. She grappled the worn plastic surface which served as a table to keep herself from bumping into the wall swung around and guided herself to a stop. Ada Randomly chose one of the food storage compartments and carefully. Pulled IT Open. It was empty. Save for a few already used ration pouches. Ada grabbed at the other compartment doors. Quickly opening them all with the same result. There was nothing left. She tried to quell her. Rising panic to think and looked around. The Galley then noticed a small whiteboard duct tape to the bulkhead. It was usually used by the crew to leave casual messages for each other but had been filled with unintelligible scribbles which looked calculations in one corner. A name was circled to Ada. It looked like a file. Name Log Dash. One Dash two one to find it. She would have to go back to the central module. Ada pushed off the table aiming herself. Back into the litter filled corridor. She secured herself so she was centered on the cluster of flat screens. Making up the command center. The one with the counter was now reading. Thirty five twenty. She ignored it as she called up the file directory. In the distance down the corridors eight had just explored. She noticed lights. Begin TO DIM. Sum flickered and reluctantly went out. Ada suddenly began to feel as tired as the struggling and lost her. Focus a jumbled memory distracting her ADA. Push the image down and went back to looking for the file which prove easy to find. As there was a highlighted folder simply called log. She opened it and ran down the list of files the daily Station Records. Ada excitedly whispered she would be able to read through the history leading up to whatever had happened. Eight open one at random and began reading. Sokolov completed the installation of the new optical telescope filter package during a five hour. Eda wants the package was operational freedom. Cream off recheck. The target with the glare filtered out it looks like their initial observations had been confirmed. The target position is so close to the sun it makes ground based observation impossible. We are informally calling the new object. Which from the most recent photos appears to be a comet seen had on Freedom Krino of it will take more observation to determine its orbit. Ada opened a more recent file. Freedom Crane off will pass close to close. We are continuing to work with ground control to refine our projections. There is concerned to brief from the tail may affect the station. As we transit the comet's path after it goes by so we are considering evacuating already suspecting what had happened. Eight jumped to log dash one one dash two one. We have held out here as long as we can hoping that. The turbulence in the atmosphere caused by impacts from the cometary fragments would calm down and the atmosphere clear for what it's worth. I have noted in other logs that the dust in the comet's tail hid the fact that it had fragmented joining its encounter with the sun the main body of Freedom Krino of passed by as predicted but the fragments which were of significant size. The tech stopped then jumped to a new paragraph. We elected to stay on the station when the fragments were discovered to help determine how much they were deviating from the Comet's orbit we didn't directly see the three trailing objects hit. The station was on the opposite side of the planet at the time but when we came back around we could see the impacts as a line of rolling clouds covering a quarter of the surface on the sunlit side. What occurred over the next. Few weeks is well documented in the logs and probably on the surviving ground systems. Water and other supplies have run out leaving us no choice. We have to attempt to land using cloud penetrating radar. We have picked a location. That looks relatively undamaged. Electrical activity in the atmosphere is still too strong to get messages through so our arrival. We'll be unannounced in case there is a chance someone can make it back to this orbital station. We have left a modified maintenance bought to keep the place running eva whose memories were part of the enhancement. Wanted to name it. We agreed on eight McCarthy Ada after the programming language and McCarthy after the first person who coined the term artificial intelligence it seemed appropriate for the first autonomous and quite possibly the last eight in orbit. Good Luck Ada and a wish. Us luck to the log closed with a date. Ada floated silently for a moments processing the implication the timer. In the periphery of her visions. Hit forty than it. Screen flickered out the overhead illumination strips. Went dark and the emergency lights came on again casting the room into a sickly Amber Merck. The realization hit hard. She if it even made sense for Ada to assign itself a gender was all that was left no crew and no one on the world below. It was alone in the universe. The last witness to the disaster disturbed by the circulation fans a plasticized step sheet for operating one of the external robots floated by the sheet. Wasn't aware of its past and never worried about. Its Future. Eight amused and for a moment yearned to be an unconscious set of instructions just like it. The station started to drift back into the shadow of the world. It's solar panels losing the light more equipment beginning to shutdown. Ada still had time if she acted now. She could store her reconstructed memories and her recent experiences. Ada could break the cycle remember and build a history for herself and the Grey Brown world. She orbited as Ada prepared to save her status and return into safe mode. She wondered how many times before she had come to this point. The math was simple seventeen times per day. And how many days had been. She recalled the date on the last log entry and knew it was a very long time. Indeed the Little Bot- stop the back of a race. The files reset the message to itself then pushed away from the console rebounding off a wall so it floated back up the tunnel to the Cupola to watch the sunset on the long dead world the dark indifferent turbulent planet rolled silently above it the body employed its last bit of waning energy to put the Pencil floating. You're one of the thick windows back into a tumble one by one. The circulation Fan Stop Interior lights faltered and went out then. Silence cold and darkness again. Took their turn at watch for the next forty. Five minutes.

Ada McCarthy Ada contorts Station Records Sokolov Eda Amber Merck McCarthy
"forty five minutes" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

01:35 min | 8 months ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on KTRH

"Forty five minutes in the in the downtown I'm sky Mike in the Gulf coast windows dot com twenty four hour traffic center all we are so far away from the snow zone five forty two centric it would Terry Smith in the Katie are each nasco again in twenty four hour weather center fact worry are very spring like as far as the temperatures today Terry we really are I mean we have been warm the last couple of days and we've got one more day with the temperatures running above the norm and then we start to cool off on Friday and Saturday it's a brief cooldown that will start to four pack up early next week it's really been a nice stretch of weather well today's another dry day were partly cloudy with those southerly winds will wind up in the low to mid seventies today there is a weak front that'll swing through tonight about it looking for any rain but that will all be part of the reason for the slightly cooler weather tomorrow never start out with some clouds tomorrow morning but mainly a sunny dry day upper sixties to mid seventies for high so just a little bit cooler Saturday were in the mid sixties Saturdays the coolest day and then by Sunday one cold front temperatures on time to help me pack up in the seventies right now it is fifty three and your official severe weather station newsradio seven forty K. T. R. H. what's so smart and you're smart speakers okay Google play K. T. R. H. on I heart radio the choral arts society of Washington brings the songs of the season to the Kennedy center join the choral arts chorus for a concert and then chanting Christmas music featuring.

Mike Terry Smith Katie K. T. R. H. Washington Kennedy center Gulf official Google twenty four hour Forty five minutes seven forty K
"forty five minutes" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

MYfm 104.3

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on MYfm 104.3

"Three on with Mario Lopez producer Frasier's been digging through the tweets stacked on with Mario if you want to hit me freeze what you got this is from at David stumble he says nice to see you step up your workout game and hit the gym with your new BFF mark Walberg question is when you gonna get a ring with them you know marks actually got a rain in incredible jam at his house and wait for him to invite me hopefully here is this it he'll invite you to script was all I'm a huge Walberg fan that obviously do the huge movie star and a big time producer but more importantly he's a great guy is all about family faith in fitness center we have like the same priorities and he's been inviting me to work out at his new agencies it's called after forty five it is really cool because it's only forty five minutes right you got to pay attention because you get to forty five minutes for us all I work out every morning good for you although if I get invited mark I'm inviting you in it's essentially circuit training in you go from a century explosives series of work out moves to another one right after another with no rest right of high intensity training a little like crossfit yeah but it's Dane but what I'd really like about as they mix it up or down a few times now the mix it up every single time in the music is Jammin and it's awesome and I I sweat walking across the street I'm drenched when I leave there and he of course but it looks like he breaks a sweat it's cool we push each other it's in it's a lot of fun we'll be right back before you know it with more from the geico studio fifty on September sixth it chapter two the terrifying conclusion of the highest grossing horror film of all time reunites the losers club twenty seven years later as adults to finish off the evil clown Pennywise for good chapter two September sixth are under seventeen not admitted are you ready to hash tag days Loudon Loudon county known for its authentic farm to table cuisine and award winning chefs is.

Frasier David producer circuit training Dane Loudon county Mario Lopez mark Walberg geico forty five minutes twenty seven years
"forty five minutes" Discussed on See What Happens

See What Happens

03:26 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on See What Happens

"Do here coyotes not lately. Though have you noticed that after the fire the horrible fires we had calabasas fire season free listeners out there in l._a.'s between January and December. Well you know think he's being <hes> raining renting a lot which means there's more stuff growing which means is more fires as soon as thick. It'll burn fast the houses the bird much faster this time they won't like speaking of which yes let's talk about when when we got evacuated yes what well let me. Let me tell you they're listeners would happen <hes> well. Well the girls wearing the bat in the bathtub. Yes I was giving them a bath. I came home and I told you there was a fire into anything. You told me that I sold you. There was a fire what she we'd to. What did you say I don't know what was there's a fire on the hillside? A call one and I said is should we pack or which she said. There's not an evacuation notice yet so I came out until he was a fire up on the hill by the House and I said what do we do and then you looked at me said I don't know it's your country fires second. Ask for your passport when it comes from four born. I know I know but isn't it but I don't know what the you know. The protocol is here. It was just hoping you the the the American the American Knowles of the American not only the American husband their husband head of this family who is older than I used against but yes I know I did. I want on my phone like a like. A normal husband headed the family would do I turn on the T._v.. The local A._B._C. News and see what the Hell's going on and there was showing fires and stuff and then like we're looking on our phone and then like we at forty five minutes and forty five minutes later immediate evacuation now. They gave us twenty minutes yeah. That's how that's how that's not a lot of time. Isn't it a lot of times when you have kids in the in the bat that we don't luckily my mom was here and she held me drying the kids and getting twenty minutes yeah convict. I packed for them. Yeah I pack some suffer you I grabbed a a suitcase is because we just came back from New Jersey. Oh yeah that's already yeah. They were all dirty clothes that I had there and that's what I grabbed even grab like some food for the kids. Neider a bunch of guess swerdlow grabbed during those fluency kercheval crucial minutes of what are we gonNA take where we're not gonNA take. Please tell everybody what you got. <hes> what's your contribution was took a box with me and you said what's in there. I went down baseball cards. He took. I was joking listen. I've only known those kids for like six years. The baseball cards all my life seriously you gotta give me that I've had. This is a kid ridiculous like I have water. I have an emergency kit though yeah well. You're the mother you. That's your not help. Yeah.

baseball calabasas New Jersey l._a. forty five minutes twenty minutes six years
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes

The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes

02:34 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dentalpreneur Podcast with Dr. Mark Costes

"Do you possess the ability to build trust and report in short period of time? Think about the scenario of two minutes. Think about this scenario somebody comes into your office. They've been in your office for forty five minutes, we've treated pretty well. We're battling indifference as best. We can guess what happens. At the end of forty five minutes. We gotta tell them that their treatment plan is ten thousand dollars. That's a big fricken. Ask after known somebody for forty five minutes, forty five minutes. Hi, how you doing? I'm glad you like cats. I love cherry pie to it'll be ten thousand dollars. That's a big ask. And the ability to be able to build that trust in a short period of time is something that takes a lot of practice. It takes a lot of intention -ality. And like I said before most people that don't know how to build rapport and don't how to have a good conversation and don't have built trust don't know that they don't know how to do that. Sedikh a good hard look at how your systems are. And whether or not you're actually good at building report and trust. Have you given your team all the sport and resources to become successful? Gosh, I could talk about this when forever. A good example that I can think of is I have a relationship coach, I have relationship coach therapist, but our relationship coach, she only works with men, and she works with men to make sure that they have great communication with their spouses, my wife, and I have never been in a better place. But I wanted to keep that going. So I hired a relationship coach one of the first exercises that she had us. Do was look back to the last five fights that you had with your wife. Okay. Let's not hard to do fights. Okay. All right. She said make a mental note of this. How many of those fights were based on expectations from her or you that weren't met? Let's say five out of five. Then she said how many of those expectations from her or from? You were unviable is d-. Holy cow five out of five. How many times gentlemen? Has your wife gotten angry with you for something that you did? And you didn't even know what the hell you did. We call that unversed allies expectations. We do it all day long. We do at our.

forty five minutes ten thousand dollars two minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on X96

X96

02:33 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on X96

"You're blind date store that Richie's been on dozens of blind cash. They're the best. How many how many I probably literally been on a couple dozen blind date that you have been set up with some. And then they got to the point at one point that I decided to stop doing them. I remember one blind date in particular. And I think if told the story on the radio, but it'll be like you guys are listening to it for the first time because you didn't listen the first time what nothing it was this girl, who my sister said you love theater, she loves theater, you guys should be a perfect and you both pronounce it theater. So we went out, and we had been out all of about forty five minutes, we double dated with a friend of mine from college in his now wife, and we had planned an entire evening because I'm pretty easy going, even if I didn't really like the person could have. That would be fine after about forty five minutes of the date. I was like I am done. I said this tour I said, I am done. And I don't have anything more to talk to you about. What was she just was really boring? Really bad. And that's that's boring for just forty five minutes. I had asked her all that I had one word answers. Yeah. One word answers. No. I've never tried that whichever be interested in that. No. I'm not interested in that the kicker for me, though, is I know that she is still single and she's been featured on the news. A couple of times has been like a bridesmaid for like thirty five weddings or something like that. But never been the bride. And you know, why? Because I know what they say once you if you're always a bridesmaid, you're never great. I'm not actually interested in the thing that you're talking about. I would never like to experience at worst date ever. I I was sure you were going to say you you've stop going on blind dates because you got tired of trying to prevent women from jumping out of moving cars. Well, it was for the safety of others. Someone says my mom tried for two years to set my cousin up with a girl from her nail salon. Finally, met her at my wedding this summer and Naylor inseparable. Wow. Okay. My parents bought a house from people that had a single son my age. So they set us up. He turned out to be a multiple time jail felon didn't last long. I'm so ugly that I can only date blind women. Oh..

Richie Naylor forty five minutes two years
"forty five minutes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

News 96.5 WDBO

02:51 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on News 96.5 WDBO

"On traffic from forty five minutes to over an hour. That qualifies in my book is a long commute. Although there are alter commuters in a handful of cities that are now commuting as much as two hours each way each day. Yeah. I live in the bay area. So I know some of them, but an hour each way is still pretty long. But luckily, got you to listen to you. So the time goes by fast. So I gotta tell you something funny. My my niece lives in San Francisco itself. And but spends most of her time on the Russian river. And her dad. My brother recently went with his wife from Utah to visit them at the Russian river and flew into Oakland field, and they were so traumatized by the drive that they're not sure win the next time is they're going to do that drive because they landed in the early part of afternoon rush hour, and it was quite an ordeal. Oh, going up to the Russian river. Komo Clinton can imagine. They're going with traffic would tell me you've got some information to share to your with your fellow listeners. Tell me about it. So I was recently contacted by a scammer, and this was a little unusual, and I actually read a similar ordeal on next door. So it doesn't sound like it was a one time thing. But when I got the call, the caller ID said, Mexico, and I figured it was a scam. And I answered anyway. And a woman got on the phone and. I said, yes. And for a second. I thought well could this be some kind of tech support could this be my Bank offshoring customer service? But no sure enough it was a scam. And she started crying. And she started saying help me help me. They have me. Been kidnapped. The abductor. It was so called the doctor got on the phone and started making threats started threatening to cut off her fingers and started cursing like there was no tomorrow. And did the the individual who is supposedly the point being held hostage. Did they pretend that they were a relative of yours in any way? Surprisingly, no, she never. Well, she didn't speak again. And the only thing I said to the so-called abductor was I just asked what's her name? And I just kept repeating myself. And she didn't have a name I repeated myself angry or the more he cursed. So well, clearly, they didn't do their research at some point. He asked me if I wanted he asked me to choose a finger to cut off. And I just said cut them all off, and I hung up. Well..

Russian river Komo Clinton San Francisco Oakland field Utah Mexico forty five minutes two hours
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

04:20 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"Patrick dot com. We will get to your phone calls best and worst of the weekend. We'll give you our best merge to the weekend coming up as well. Anything else that needs to be mentioned here in the first hour. How's your weekend? My weekend was good. And he sightings any incidents. No, no what you're getting a tree. Or is that already got the tree got the tree and. You know, here's the thing. When you go pick out a Christmas tree. And I don't know who started this go cut down your own. Was it more 'thus Stewart who did the checking? Okay. So you get there. You gotta get this. I mean, it's a great scam. Hey, you're gonna charge. We're going to charge you for doing the work. It'd be like going to a restaurant saying, hey, where's the kitchen all make my own food? And then we'll charge you. So I get there and my wife can't decide on a damn tree. Now, go how about this one? So you end up walking around for about forty five minutes. And then we come back circle back. And then I say how just a tester how about this one. She goes. Ooh, I like it. Now, it's the first one we saw him. And then I go all do it. I'll get under there. And you know, she goes, no, I'm going to do it. So I'm the sap literally. And where's he? Thank you. So she cuts down the tree. Well, the problem is she says pushed the tree, okay. Gimme some momentum. There. I pushed the tree on top of her. Accidentally your story. No, it was an accident. It was accidental. It was. So we drag the tree like, it's a dead carcass. And then you've got to drag it a half mile, and then somebody picks it up bodybags it. And then you take it home, and it scratches the top of your new car that. And that's where the adventure begins. Now. You gotta get the tree in you got. Then you have to put it in the base. You gotta make sure it's straight. And then that then you spend the rest of the Christmas music, which I don't like and then putting on lights and ornaments. And I said you don't want when you need a star on top of the tree. I'm your guy. And then she goes. Okay. So that was it. I'm gonna put the star on the tree. And actually, it's just a picture of me. But I mean, yes for two I'm still troubled by and it's very cool that you're willing to admit that that you're not into Christmas. You know, just a couple of weeks out of the year. You know, you know, there's not a. A couple of songs that make you feel festive and wanna just kind of have an nice strength by the fireplace. I'm cozy, but I don't need Christmas music. Certainly Jeff drinks by the fireplace. I don't need it. Sure. The music avenue I turned on Tom petty music while we brought in the Christmas. Tree was like, you know, that's fine. What if it was Tom petty sings the Christmas, I couldn't do it? Do you think that people always take long look for the Christmas tree because you don't wanna go for the first one because it's the process. My wife always says, let's take our time. Let's look around and they all look the same. They don't want care the first rate because when enjoy the process of getting the tree. Yeah. A little eggnog in there. You know, it's a whole thing. And then you gotta get a wreath. And then I said, hey, Hon, dad humor which didn't go over. Well. And he said, hey, hun, how about something called a wreath of Franklin, but you have a wreath that has her music on it. That's fantastic that you're gonna go like Ben Franklin. That's actually a wreath of alike. Ben franklin's. It's really the Franklin, and then you have her music on there. And then she thank I get nothing. I get crickets. I'm like fritzy at Caroline's. Wow. Yeah. Yeah. Shot they weren't amuse it all with a reefa Franklin. No, no. They have no sense of humor is that's not on. You know, I'm going to sell the waste of my good stuff at home because they don't care. They don't let's put up some, Jeff garland. About five. I think..

Tree Ben Franklin Patrick dot Tom petty Franklin Jeff garland Stewart Jeff drinks Caroline forty five minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Movie Crush

Movie Crush

01:56 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on Movie Crush

"And then there's not the pressure of someone who, you know, may not be wanna be on for forty five minutes, or whatever I don't like that Megan Carroll says gear up where you talk about a piece of equipment get really nerdy. And get in some of the crazy camera adaptations, let fun to have our boy Casey peg room in segment because he he will. Or maybe even dislike talk about the history of a particular type of, you know, you know. Steady camera. I think I might have done some on the city tonight that yeah. Or you just like the look of certain air of them talk about technicolor. I dunno is Europe. I like that's good. That's good. You know, what a lot of these are great everyone. So I I think what I'm going to do is go through this list transfer. That whom I kidding. I'm never going to do that. Obviously it up and refer to it. I think that does it for this week. No. I think it does check. We're at thirty minutes. So it's perfect. Just that's the short and sweet. Let's just leave it leave it at that. All right. Thanks, everybody in thanks for all these great ideas. And funny comments on the polls and for interacting with us. As always these mini crushes are slowly becoming your voice, which I really like. And as long as we have knoll over there chopping up every now and then. On that you. Yes. What do you mean? No, yes. Jeff Jeff enough. Thanks, everybody. We'll see next week. I'm confused. Hey, movie Crushers do you travel because I do and I am a bit of a luggage nut. So I wanna talk to you about Jiro. That's the letter G. Dash are that his luggage designed to perform better when you're traveling Chiro luggage is constructed with ultra durable ABA shin grade materials like ballistic nylon carbon-fiber in advanced polymers man that science everyone for it's tough. So we got an offer for movie Crushers, and hey movie Crushers, you're gonna know what G row when you see one. It's got those one of a kind large wheels.

Casey peg Megan Carroll Jeff Jeff Europe G. Dash ABA forty five minutes thirty minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Rubin Report

The Rubin Report

04:58 min | 1 year ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Rubin Report

"Yeah. Ladies and gentlemen, Dr Jordan Peterson. You're we didn't say known further extroverted enthusiasm. That's pretty sweet coming out to that. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. That's for. Sure. All right. So here's what we're gonna do. I wanna go through some of the big questions that I've come up with during the last five or six months on the road with you, which have just been an incredible truly life changing time for me. And then we're going to end with Oslo's best question. You got forty five minutes in you will see. All right. So first off so first every single night, you are different. And I think tonight perhaps different more different than any night. So far, how the hell do you do it? I honestly don't know. I usually go back in the green room with you for a little bit before and about ten ten minutes before Showtime. I walk out of there, and you say you need to think for a little bit. And then you somehow do an hour and a half summing-up everything you think in a different way on any given night. Well, there's a Lancer that technically, you know, the first thing is that. Something I tell my students, you know, if if you want to write an essay, you need a problem because the essay is an attempt to solve a problem. So first of all you need a problem. And then second if you're going to devote time to the problem, then it should be like, it should be a problem that is your problem, at least a piece of it should be, you know, I have students all the time and they come up to me. And they say tell me what I should write my essay about and they're often very annoyed that I haven't you know, you didn't give us a topic. It's like, yes, that's because the topic is the difficult part of the assignment right to specify the problem. That's the difficult part of the assignment, in fact, when you're trying to when you're trying to address a complex. Let's say domain of suffering the diagnosis, which is the problem formulation is crucial cognitive step. So if you want to write you need a problem. And and if you want to write truthfully, then you need a problem, that's yours. And if you want to write in a focused and aimed manner, then you unite your thinking around the problem, and so one thing I always do before when I sit back stages. I think okay. What's the problem for tonight? You know, and the problem for tonight was victim. So one statements like, okay, let's explore the concept of victim and go down as far as we possibly can. Okay. So then well, then I would say I have my knowledge organized in eight idiocy and chronic manner. And that's a consequence of having spent when I wrote my first book, which was maps of meaning. I wrote every day for three hours for fifteen years. And I vowed when I started that I was going to make that what would you say the highest duty that I had nothing was going to come before that and there's a certain amount of cruelty in that. Because it meant that you know, if my wife came into my office, then I would bark at her. If my kids came into my office like a junkyard dog surrounded by barbed-wire. It's like because you can always not right. It's not that important that day, and there might be more pressing concerns, and they're probably including people who would just like to have something to do with you for a while. Or do something nicer have problem fixed? It's like no go away. I've got three hours. And so I I I I I I was a thief, and I took that from my life and so. So I spent a very long time writing and thinking about the hardest problem that I could conceptualize that was the relationship between the individual and the atrocity committed in the service of totalitarian possession. It was the worst problem. I could think of how this episode of the Rubin report comes to you with support from our friends over.

Dr Jordan Peterson Oslo Rubin three hours forty five minutes ten ten minutes fifteen years six months
"forty five minutes" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

KHVH 830AM

02:29 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on KHVH 830AM

"Did you see the news reporting last night? Donald Trump spoke for two hours, and he couldn't say the word anonymous. That was big news. Big news. We should do an indepth study. In other words, he couldn't say in a speech. I'm affected me deeply glued to the screen. Right. At the same time. They're doing this. They're wondering why they're irrelevant and they completely miss. The fact that Joe Rogan is now the king of media. I think it's official and I hate to use the word media because they don't think it's exactly right for him. Because it's not media. It's just like a place where people who are hanging out who just want to know about something that actually maybe is interesting informative or actually affects their life. That's where they go to listen and hear Joe Rogan the rumor this the guy who originally was having eat spiders on fear factor. Okay. All right. Can you put that spider in your mouth? This guy is now the the one who had the Elon Musk on yesterday for two hours and forty five minutes. And it's an amazing interview amazing interview there's so much to mine in the two hours and Forty-five minutes. It's it's mind boggling. He was smoking pot. Wow. Questionable tactics for CEO crisis. I would think that that doesn't make you look the most stable, but I don't think that's going for isn't care. Yeah. He's a billionaire and he's in a billionaires life. I think the way billionaire should I don't care. I don't care. I'm doing this. You can do that whatever. But I don't care. I've got a crazy idea. I've got a lot of money, and I can try it. So I'm doing it. Right. So the media the while the media is talking about absolute it's a game. It's a game. There's a ton of people out there that aren't playing a game. They don't care about all of that stuff. They just don't care. And it used to be I used to look at your and say, look how far ahead he is. And now I look at Joe Rogan. And I say look how clueless the media is look how close to death. They.

Joe Rogan Donald Trump Elon Musk CEO official two hours Forty-five minutes forty five minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on 850 WFTL

850 WFTL

09:54 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on 850 WFTL

"With, an eye Women. Want him man want to be, rich Steven show. Tomorrow morning at ten six on us talking fifty. W. f. t. l. So here's the deal if you have tweens and teams in the family, one, of, the things that you have? To do especially now she got? To sit down with them every once in a while say listen what are some new apps where are, you guys looking at because, there's always, an app and seems to, be in this genre that we need to tell, you about and the her is a, you know tell us the see grid and then we're going to ask, all your friends would they think, about the see grid and then you get to see what, your friends think about your secret, which is generally, just a really really bad idea and just a few moments and tell you but the name a new app it's doing that and a, lot, of kids are using eight million kids and it's one of these things that you. Wanna talk to your own kids about say try, not to use the app because I don't think it's a win win here listen to phone lines are open one triple eight eight to five fifty to. Fifty four is, the way to join us. As always and what's going on, in the Kim. Komando show she shed this weekend I just want you to. Say the word see Secret the secret I loved that that's like when people lower their voice. When they're uncomfortable saying something like. You're not gonna notice whatever makes you listen deeper so I'm really excited. About this call because Fred is a decorated veteran Volunteer he served multiple tours and he also is. Really versed in information technology security written a book and now he's like he's going to. Go and speak with a local police association. And he'd really. Like your help to kind of help him look up some resources there prepare and I. Think you're really going to enjoy. The listeners to really enjoy speaking with him so frayed you're the man Thank you thank you paulie support for the veterans and. Active duty personnel new bent Well. I'll tell you you. Know it, really and I really mean this from my. Heart it's, one hundred. Really I mean we live in such a great country only, I mean Nowhere the way I look at us there I. Could not, have been born, in a better place in the entire world to do what I wanna do in with. All the freedom and the the. Village, abilities and the, advantages I, mean truly is an it's because of people like you. That that allow all. Of us, to have our freedom and so thank you. For that Deserve the compliment Shit I've got an interesting. Situation I recently finally retired military after twenty seven. Years and then with an engineering firm for another eighteen finally gave it up in, September and I took about a year decided to retire retire and For some reason I'm not seeing you, like just sitting in a rocking chair on the front porch Well So that's, something but I joined the citizens police association in, Georgetown, Texas and we're a little north of Boston predominantly citizens and, says I have to, say you'll see more history than. Others Talk on computer awareness, cyber awareness put together, some thoughts I really appreciate yours It's for. Both their home machines and their mobile devices their. Own stuff and their, children's and, most of these what. I call digital immigrants They, speak with an. Action to their kids, who are action verbs generation And you just we heads up you don't. App generation moment ago so we're reference areas that. I could go to I've got about forty five minutes to, to speak I went to home homeland defense tips. And that's pretty good but what are your thoughts Well. But you know what I forty five, minutes is not a. Lot not a long time You might want you're going to have to segment this right And. Cover certain things like here we're gonna talk about basic security I'd probably do another one on robocalls. Than. Telemarketing the dangers, and pitfalls that how to stop those right But the way that I always like, to to start a speeches is. With a great story and if you can't start with your great story started with a great story k And so these are these are basically you're just is this like an. Introduction these are people that you're just bringing in to the fold right right okay I'm going to send you some links but there's a there's a great video of there's it's a montage but if you. Could you could probably played part of this video in the beginning because. What you're gonna do. Is you're going to get, them in because you don't want we don't want to lecture them because these are people that are older. They know certain things they? May not know everything. But the, last thing you do. Is get there all curse or, here are the five principles of cybersecurity you, know what I mean it's like a place you know we don't want that I would probably start if I. If I were doing a keynote or speed I'd probably start with a video, of somebody who actually responded to a phishing scam and tracked. Down, the. Scammer A crate one now and where you were they respond and there's a guy on. The internet who's done this? Several times and so. It's like, I I'm so and. So and I you know I'm, looking for a woman or a man just, like you or I just I came into some money and I want you wanna share my wealth with you Or there's also another one another video of somebody who is the the Daijiro scam so old I don't. Know if I would, do, that as much as somebody who, clicked on, a link and a banking Email good okay and they call were they called, it was the Bank and it was actually a like a phone Bank in India Aids, dead of Bank of America and whatever Bank it was. And so. He kind of walks you through the whole video is probably maybe sixty to ninety seconds anything longer than that you're. Gonna, lose. Them so what, you want to? Set it up and, then play the video from when they track the person doubt And, so that kinda shows the that that. This is what. Happens and this is who's, behind? All this and then maybe start going through the top scams because. Of course everybody's on Email and everybody's on texting these tech support scams are getting everybody and people are going online typing in like Facebook toll. Free tech support and they're getting scabbed Microsoft tech support they're getting scam you know what I'm saying right Fred So so I would kind of hit them hard whereas they, are likely to get scammed and and teach them. About how to set up two factor authentication on all. Of their accounts and what exactly that is with their Bank accounts and with their Instagram, and their face so, so you're going to empower them and. Then then you. Know that's gonna take forty? Five. Minutes By the time here that makes a lotta sense I. Had. An old video cold the IT guide to sort of show introduction a book versus a schools Scam thing Some really great videos where you can you know where you can. Show. Them exactly and then you want to close with a kicker And the kicker could be something like you know here are five questions. Let's. Just see how you can answer them right now Or kicker is. Something else that they, don't, know about robocaller is because in the next session you're going to teach them how to stop that now I, guarantee you? Fred if, you, talked to anybody. About robo callers and telemarketers they will show up because everybody's so tired of it aren't we it's like oh make. A stop I'm tired of fine for, these scammers, and these people that. Are trying to sell me not even a timeshare anymore Welcome to timeshare Links, together, for you Fred and. Anybody else engaged wanna check out those funny videos over a. Commander dot com in that show picks the week by thanks for. Your, call today frat From coast to coast over four hundred stations your source for everything. Digital Kim commando show Over the years I've tried and tested every way that average people can and should back up the data. On their computers and I'm telling you hands down that I drive is simply the best. Cloud backup service there is three big reasons why I it's the. Easiest to use. I backup everything, all, my, computers, smartphones ipads tablets everything to. Just one single I. Drive account second it's the most secure with. I drive snapshots I'll never lose even a single fight of data and never pay a penny. Because of ransomware.

Fred Steven W. f. t. l Bank of America Komando citizens police association Commander Facebook Texas Georgetown Microsoft Boston Daijiro forty five minutes ninety seconds
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!

Ross Patterson Revolution!

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on Ross Patterson Revolution!

"All right right but you can also create your own and it looked like he had created his own due to some type of weight gain got it got it like i looked at him and it was like cool he just had that that huge thing red wine right there was no food on this flake forty five minutes and it landed at eleven thirty and i was like man where does he go what does he eat after this el monte frozen burritos is what i had settled on after staring at him for a good heart eight stood up for eight minutes what did he what does he do with these disea warm them up at the gas station or wherever no no i think he goes home okay tom and i think it's probably how lamps all throughout the house turns on a halley pops in dose el monte burritos and gets to work got a bet he's got some low fat sour cream again that diet that he was thinking about me on like that's that's what he pulled out that was the baby step that he made so he pulls that out of the fridge he's got to semi warm elmont burritos fork and knife this guy it isn't eighty eight didn't appear to be a dipper to me again anybody that's that gingerly trying not to touch their phone or their face or whatever there's no fucking way shoving that burrito into his mouth he's eating that thing real ginger and and he's using a fourgame knife he's a fork and knife frozen l monte burrito type a guy with low fat i do how do love el monte de really oh yes you know i'm a disgusting purse is chris my food.

tom dose el monte forty five minutes eight minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

01:46 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

"Yeah okay do help it allow opening like everything and then a drifts like drifts feel that drip and then it just it's supposed also help with your lungs type but it's just shy drain a salsa where they relax you have your headphone along win four forty forty five minutes in the steam room it's a salted room your sweater like at a no that's what mature normal's like you you can base this whole okay but he's pretty cool in their breathed out where do you find i've never heard of this where do you find them on the new things group i'm looking at like like facials and stuff in this like salt room came up and i was like let's give it a try and then i did some research on it and it helps with a lot of things new things it is pretty good help him been really breathe every day like i think like let me see we inside in my nose going to breathe today there's always sucks right she's audible it's terrible it's a torture people don't understand unless you live with it sometimes i have to sit up in bed and just take a deep breath i don't know if it's panic or whatever it is have you had i've had surgery once i got to get it again did you supposed to do the balloon surgery it's like the new thing but apparently like when she was supposed to do it was after she pulled out of the fight they told her if you do this you won't be able to fight for a leash have bloody noses and all their reschedule the fight and we're like well we can't do that now gave us like antibiotics as like if some things go wrong and they make my nose.

four forty forty five minutes
"forty five minutes" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW

1150 AM KKNW

02:36 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on 1150 AM KKNW

"Well it happened one day they were together long enough the phone rings it's his girlfriend hand them the phone for forty five minutes forty five minutes my son my flesh and blood is in the kitchen getting gutted like a trout i don't know what she's saying but he can't get a word in but you won't let me talk if i could do sick i didn't say that she's lying to you say ooh that's a lie forty five minutes not that i was listening walking bar is meat and i see my son and he's tearing up and he's in pain all i can think to say to him to comfort him as his father was dad's got gotta have compassion the guy who's compassion those of you who have had teenagers under your roof there comes a point where they don't they don't think for a minute they need you for anything and then they just start taking without permission and then asking and i mentioned this because my son i almost killed i almost did i my wife always said to me how come the boys listen to you better than me because i know how to talk to young men a month and a half ago i told the night show keep it up a run you over with the truck he started to laugh oh i love grapes i'm telling you i love grapes that i mentioned i love grapes red grapes i love him i picked off three pounds three pounds them put them in a calendar myself all three pounds in a calendar individual loose wallstrom in the sink so when i got him wet when i put them in the fridge the cold air would hit him and make him chris orbs of juice so go out and hit golf balls in the summer in tennessee ninety five degrees ninety percent humidity i'm sweating i'm sweating and i'm thinking i'm driving home i should get a gatorade but then i remember no i have good orbs juice salivate pulling the driveway and i'm coming up and i go to the fridge and i open it up and it was three car.

gatorade golf tennessee forty five minutes three pounds ninety five degrees ninety percent one day
"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

The Virtual Couch

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

"Different jobs and i saw a flier for unavailable position that was in a place called ione and i didn't having grown internet as i didn't know i own was i brought it up on the map and had zoom out and zoom out until i saw familiar looking places than i and then i saw though that oh it's out there near jackson cetera creaked okay so it was it was with the department of juvenile justice which formerly it was the cya before already yeah but it's all under corrections in i thought i can commute there from a place like fulsome probably in forty five minutes or something so so that's what i did for the first six years in corrections is worth with the juvenile's working with like the teenage ovulation i just feel like there's you know i mabel to just form some good connections there and you know in corrections to you know you've got some you've got some some folks in some teenagers that have gotten themselves into some pretty big trouble yeah but they're still they're still you know amenable to treatment into change in it's really fulfilling to see you know so those young people turn their lives around okay and and so unfortunately because of california budget problems few years back they started cloven closing a lot of the juvenile facilities in where i was at preston was one of the ones to close so i have to transfer over to the adult side of k so working with adults in corrections a little bit different but.

california forty five minutes six years
"forty five minutes" Discussed on Security Now

Security Now

02:31 min | 2 years ago

"forty five minutes" Discussed on Security Now

"A big customer so you know uh so who with we don't know who this is that there's an unidentified client but they said the result more data that one could have imagined an interesting insights as to the propagation enlivened viramontes the so they were the headlines from phase wanted the experiment were so can i get this the customer ran this eternal glue uh i would go i don't recall mel wear a experiment where on one machine in their engineering network with no privileges it found three machines unpackaged it exploited those three machines to obtain colonel level access it infected those three machines within ten minutes scooby it had gone through the entire engineering network using recovered and stolen credentials it then took the domain about two minutes later one hundred and seven hosts were owned in roughly forty five minutes before the client initiated the kill and removes switch so so here was a a uh uh you know at a san boxed deliberately safe carefully engineered leverage of being today an an the smp version one which has long since been patched by microsoft operating successfully within an existing organization it in all it found a couple machines which had escaped patching got ended them used its position there to establish a beachhead get into the colonel get credentials and then move through the network so uh if nothing else this should be edge a chilling note that in that it that you if you have some.

mel microsoft forty five minutes ten minutes two minutes