17 Burst results for "holly walker"
"holly walker" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Central News Lina 63 year old wound from New York City, identified as the victim of a deadly shark attack north of Portland, Maine, Julie Holly Walker and her daughter were swimming off the shore of Bailey Island yesterday when this happened Main Marine resource is commissioner Pat Kelleher says Massachusetts shark expert Greg Skomal determined the type of shark were able to recover a fragment of a tooth. And with that fragment, Mr Skull, Mo was able to positively identify this as a great white shark school. Meantime, says he doesn't think the attack was delivered. No down my mind, this shark was likely attempting defeat on a feel and made a mistake. Interpreted this individual, unfortunately and very sadly that to be a field and that that mistaken sadly with fatal normal says people don't realize a lot of species of sharks migrate to the Gulf of Maine Eat year. Well, it has been hot around here. It's summer after all. A dog that suffered a heat stroke is on the road to recovery of Nevins farming with you in that three year old pit bull named Rocco barely was alive earlier this month, when he arrived at Angel Medical Center. His temperature spiked 106 degrees, but he's doing much better and looking for a forever home now. A woman outside Worcester, who saves wild animals finds herself busier than ever because of the Corona virus outbreak, and she wouldn't have it any other way. 60 to 70 year here Right now Licensed wildlife rehabilitator Crystal Smikle bitch of Holden is up to her eyeballs and critters Right now, critters of all sizes, birds, turtles of possums, raccoons, skunks, mice, bats and even turkeys. She's getting bombarded with calls from people who are finding injured an orphan creatures, sometimes right in their own backyards. Everybody has time to spend. In their yard there noticing wild place more than they normally would. 9 to 5. Everybody would normally be at work 9 to 5. I get 40 calls in the middle of weeks. Mike of it spends about $300 a week feeding the animals and does it all free of charge. Crystal is very thankful for the donation she receives from supporters and from people who drop off animals at her home. Kevin Tonic left up. Ayoub easy. Boston's News Radio 5 57 Nicole Davis is next with the news at six o'clock I heart radio is the number one choice for music, radio and podcasts, all in one. No one makes it easier to hear everything you love in one free act. No other AB gives you all in one experience like they do, I think They did it. I have my podcast my music. Why would I pay for multiple APS? Are people still paying for bobcat? It's pretty incredible. It has everything that I mentioned is free..
"holly walker" Discussed on Freakonomics
"From unhealthy piece not unhealthy conflict Suprema. Priya Parker likes to introduce healthy conflict into meetings to turn the meeting from time-wasting Orgy of Passive Aggression. In To a well oiled decision making machine. If you're looking for a model to do the same you could do worse than copying our friends. The African wild dogs remember the sneezes happen when one of the dogs rallies the pack to go hunting Holly Walker was trying to discern the difference. Between a successful rally in an unsuccessful one turned out the sneezes were strong indicator then successful rallies. They're about seven times more. Sneezes THAN IN UNSUCCESSFUL RALLIES. Could it be that the sneezes or how the dog pack votes on whether to go hunting that a sneeze means shore? Let's go hunting now and no sneeze means let's in the dirt for a while so our research actually didn't establish any direct cause -ality. That's the kind of subtlety by definitely want to get across. So we have a very very strong correlation between the number of sneezes so could be that you know they've already decided and they're clearing their nasal passages to leave. It is a cue. We know for sure that cute. But we don't know for sure that signal if that makes sense but walker did find a relationship between the number of sneezes and the status of the dog that attempted the rally a dominant individual was the one that got up and start at the motion dominant as in the boss picture meeting at your company. It's being led by the global sales manager dominant individuals start at the motion than only required three sneezes to guarantee success for them to leave the area and if it was a sub domain individual now picture same meeting but instead of being led by the global sales manager. It's the assistant to the regional manager. So it's a sub dominant individual required more than ten nieces for them to leave so we drew from that shifting core threshold that your vote matters but some votes just matter. More of the dominant dog wants to leave. It takes fewer individuals to add support to the motion to leave by takes a lot more momentum to convince the dominant individual to leave resting site. Have you ever been in that meeting? Yes yes you have. You have been in every kind of terrible meeting there is. How do we know because we asked freakonomics radio listeners? For their meetings stories. And.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Act of racial diversity lack of other kinds of diversity in our profession in general so Danielle Holly Walker of Howard University law you look at where we are now only about fourteen point five percent of all lawyers are non white so that means our judiciary is unlikely to do better than that if we have a profession that still does not reflect the diversity of the United States only about less than five percent of lawyers about four point eight percent of all lawyers are African American same statistic for Asian Americans and about five percent of all lawyers are Hispanic so that means our profession is one in which we are not diverse so we can expect that at the top of the profession including law firm partners including judges that we will see a tremendous lack of diversity so I think one of the things that the report really does is talk about lack of diversity in the judiciary you cannot talk about it in isolation there's no way to talk about diversity among the judiciary without talking about diversity in the legal profession until we address those systemic problems in our profession we'll never get to a point where we have a diverse judiciary and without a job divers judiciary thing going back to your question about why is this so critical. there are whole swaths of our American society are fabric that have no faith in our judicial system either on the criminal side or on the civil side when you have the roading of basic democratic institutions like the judiciary you end up with chaos in our side I think we're seeing the results of that and racial diversity and diversity of all kind including diversity a profession I think is very key to establishing to litigants and even people who do not find themselves in the court system you'll see especially when you ask young people about how they feel about going in to learn what they feel about our current criminal justice system they expressed almost no confidence in what is happening in a core institution in our democracy until we address the questions of diversity in the profession and then of course the dress them at all of these various levels at the top of the profession we will not see that confidence in our judiciary grow without that we are in serious jeopardy of seeing all of our institutions of road. well I think that is I think that's exactly right I'm gonna stick with you because you sort of that it's literally your job to sort of figure out how to how to get the the law students at your school and I think red Lars lords of caller and I am beyond sort of into these positions in into the highest levels for we have a lot of work to do is you say so what are sort of the things that you're doing at Howard for your experience the sort of help lift lift these lawyers out I think one of the things that I realize coming to Howard I've been it has this is my six year IT how're before that I taught ever Donnelly white institutions and I attended upper Donnelly white law school I think one of the things that I recognize now that I'm at Howard is that fifty percent of all African American lawyers graduated from an H. B. C. you eighty percent of all African American judges went to historically black college or institution we do not think about those kinds of fundamentals as a profession we say okay we want to talk about diversity in the judiciary a lot of times we'll take judicial education recruiting of judges everywhere everywhere except for the place where you can actually find the people who can fill those slots so we ignored the institutions that actually have a track record of producing diverse individuals for that profession I would say the same about the Hispanic serving institutions so for us pipeline programs are extremely important for the profession in general we are doing a program at Howard where we are inviting the federal judiciary we're partnering with the federal judiciary to do recruitment fairs where they talk about how you pipeline into the federal judiciary at Howard so actually at the law school inviting them to come there to do general panels that are for everyone but to do them in sites where you're most likely to get a diverse group of lawyers I think the other thing is to track people in to try to educate them about what are considered to be the pre requisites to becoming a judge a lot of law. students do not understand that aspect of it we have to talk to them about the importance of having judicial clerkship the importance of networking with organizations like a CS to make sure that they are thought of in that same group of people who are being recruited for the judiciary but making those pipelines very very clear about how you eventually have an opportunity to be appointed but I would really encourage and I think what we see in the report is to actually ask ourselves the hard questions about if we are going to recruit more LGBTQ judges how where are the places where we can actually find people to recruit if we continue the same patterns of recruitment promotion of law students promotion of young lawyers we will never change the outcomes that we see in this report the only way to change them is to change our fundamental way of looking at the profession in the way that we do all forms of recruitment in the profession a repair she's been radio programming from Thursday WCS peer from Washington. I think that bad I think that that's great in terms for of building on the big systemic issues we have to think about I also think one of the there are a lot of striking statistics that come out of this report but one that was compelling to me as we think about the usual markers of becoming a does it think one thing that we're familiar with is a clerkship for your first year of law school which I think sort of intuitively I understood to be dominated by by white and male lawyers but with respect to law schools is gonna estimates in sort of a in particular Supreme Court but I think overall our courts are dominated by by lawyers who go to these top fourteen top twenty law schools I in the report it notes here than on top thirty law schools fifty eight percent of white law students graduate from the top thirty law schools compared to only ten percent of Asian students eight percent of Hispanic students and five percent of black students and so when we think about again sort of how we're cutting down when you look at resumes and you sort of look in the most important thing is what law school you went to and whether not you clear your sort of eliminating potential in ninety five percent of black lawyers are ninety percent of of Hispanic and an Asian American lawyers I and then close it on top of that it's was striking to me and the bomb a White House how important a clerkship wise and I admit I never did one and so maybe I don't understand but for those who did it do we the right amount of emphasis on like the clerk said being because it's to me it's like the thing you do right out of law school is that really and from your experience as a helpful indicator for sort of becoming a judge or being a successful does down the line. so I guess I'll start as a professor by saying to any students out there who are thinking about applying for clerkships I encourage you to do so it's a thing that you should do it's a great way to spend a year at the same time I would say that I do think people put too much emphasis on on clerkships in terms of a question like can you be an excellent jurist former special counsel to senator Elizabeth Warren connections Sitaram and without having done a collection obviously you can we have amazing lawyers in all parts of our country has gone to different kinds of law schools some of done District Court clerkships under don court of appeals questions some never did a clerkship we've had people who are great lawyers and and and you can find out lots of different ways I mean there are people who spent years litigating cases plaintiff side public defenders maybe the courtship maybe didn't but there are other ways to see the quality of people's work because it the reality is known as becoming a judge the year after they finish their courtship they're gonna spend a decade to decade it's actually working as an attorney and you know you stepped in this administration where apparently you can get a school about five minutes as long as you went to the ATS coupe camp and then you get to be a judge it in in the general case I think the the you know what people have a fair a fair bit of experience and and we can look to that as a way to see who's qualified what kind of skills they have as lawyers and would be bringing to bringing to the bench so you know I think that there's a bit of an over emphasis given that you know as we think about things in most in most places in in careers the things you did when you were younger should matter less and less as you get older because you've done a lot more things in in the interim I think that should apply in this case to that there are a lot of places I think that the other thing I just out on this is a big component of how we should think about who who should be judges where we get the pool of judges is actually by encouraging people to apply and thinking about how the structures are for who gets to be a judge is actually a lot of variations state by state senators by. senators depending on for a federal system or or the state system in some cases you know the selection of judges is almost who people knowing who people are friends within who's in their social networks in other cases there are commissions that come together and take applicants look at them consider who they are you know so part of what we need to think about is what are the systems that we're designing to figure out who gets to be a judge if we're relying on informal networks you're gonna get a very different kind of system then if you have a more open application process that everyone can apply into and at the same time we need to do more to encourage people to if if we have an open system to apply I think one of the challenges for something like being a judge for a lot of people you just don't think that's something that I could do it might be something that somebody else could do but if you didn't have the fancy degree if you didn't have the fancy clerkship you might preemptively take yourself out even though you're actually extremely well qualified have had a great career in the law and would bring the kind of a commitment to rule of law values that we want to see in our in our judges and so I think part of it is really encouraging people as well to to see that this is a possibility. say that I I agree with that and I'm sorry to have sort of jokingly interjected but in some ways my point was was a serious one which is that again the other side is very comfortable putting forth the people that they want to see on the bench and to the extent that there is that sort of self censorship that self selection of I'm not sure that I'm ready you know we need to be overcoming that and sort of being as courageous and encouraging the young leaders in our community to be thinking you know about this as a profession but I also think it's important to recognize you know not only you know are there things like clerkships that are you know I think have some level of of utility I think being inside a chambers is a really interesting and important perspective but certainly not to the exclusion of many many other ways in which you can sort of develop the kind of experience that we would want to see in good judges but again this is another place where sort of economic barriers come into play you know the number of people who have talked about you know sort of their their financial burdens that they begin their locker rooms with and spend so much time digging out in the ways in which channels them into certain professions there is often you know a financial ramifications for taking a position of public service in the federal judiciary or even in the state courts and I think we should also be thinking as well about state courts as as another pipeline that can potentially sort of be enhancing diversity on the bench where maybe they're sort.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"All right welcome. important conversation on diversity in our judiciary I'd like to introduce our esteemed panel sitting directly to my right is dean Danielle Holly Walker she's dean and professor of law at Howard University school of law which I'm sure you know is the oldest historically black law school in the United States as a law professor dean Holly Walker centers are teaching on the federal courts and and inequality in education among a number of other subjects she also studies diversity in the legal profession prior to joining the Howard faculties you the associate dean for academic affairs and a distinguished professor of law at the university of South Carolina and currently serves on the board of the lawyers committee for civil rights to her right we have an interest in tennis who is the regional council at the Mexican American legal defense and educational fund better known as mother well that is one of the oldest that lets you know legal rights organization in the country Andrea overseas mall does litigation work for the U. S. court of appeals for the DC circuit fourth and eleventh circuits she's been responsible from all those federal immigration policy work which includes issues related to enforcement immigrant detention administrative relief and legislative proposals to her right we have professor again as to the system said Harmon professor of law and chancellors faculty fellow and director of law and government program at Vanderbilt law school I had a recognized expert on federal court reform and recently co authored an article entitled how to save the Supreme Court in two thousand seventeen he was appointed to the American constitution society board of directors and serves as an ACS academic adviser he's also a senior fellow here at cap and last but certainly not least the very far right eastern McGowan Sharon is the chief strategy officer and legal director at lambda legal the country's largest and oldest legal organization committed to achieving full recognition of civil rights for LGBT people in individuals living with HIV previously she served in the Obama administration as the principal deputy chief of the appellate section of the civil rights division at the department justice during her time at the OJ Suren was repeatedly recognized by the tourney general and received awards for her role in convincing the admin. racing to stop defending the so called defense of Marriage Act developing legal arguments in support of nationwide marriage equality among a number of other important initiatives so as you can see we have a very is steam and appropriately enough diverse panel here with a lot of experience before cords standing records sort of looking at how the courts fit into our democracy and on the one hand I feel like we probably all understand why we're here and why it's important to be here on the other hand I think it's probably worth taking a few minutes to really talk about wide diversity on the federal bench is so important I and I think that maybe one great way to think about this conversation or to start this conversation is by asking Sharon because the supreme court's gonna be considering cases on Tuesday regarding whether or not people could be fired based on their sexual orientation or gender diverse that gender identity I and as we mentioned less than one percent I think probably about a dozen of our nation's federal judges identify as being LGBT Q. and so I think that that sort of an interesting way to think about the impact and really necessity of diversity on our courts of the so sure anyone to get started for why we're here absolutely thank you so much Chris and thank you to cap for having us as I was telling our federal fell panelists we are in the countdown to the opening of the supreme court's term on and on the second day of the term we will in fact have a full day of argument on the question of whether title seven the federal employment discrimination law that prohibits discrimination on the basis of sex will be understood is also reaching claims of discrimination against someone for their sexual orientation who they are attracted to or their gender identity how they identify and it's interesting to think about judicial diversity in this context because this case is in many ways very much a straight forward statutory construction case this is about whether or not the terms sex covers discrimination it when I am fired for having a wife but my male co worker is. not or whether I can lose my job because my boss finds out that I had transitions and had been assigned to different sex at birth but I'm still the same person able to do the job but whether or not my employer's able to fire me so in many ways we would argue you know that this it shouldn't matter who is sitting in the chair when you are looking at terms in statutes or looking at principles that are often well well ingrained into our jurisprudence but what we know is that who sits in the chair does matter and one way in which it plays out in cases like the ones that are going to be heard in front of the Supreme Court on Tuesday is that we have a lot of work to do to educate the court about who L. G. B. T. people are particularly who transgender people are because we see opponents on the other side making radical and completely divorced from fax arguments about who transgender people are who the LGBT community is what giving us full rights under the law would mean in terms of the praise of marbles and we have to assume that we that we need to do that work in a way that if we had greater confidence that we had a judiciary that was representative of full ranges of community that work might not be as necessary I also think it's important when we think beyond just the Supreme Court to the courts of appeals where the overwhelming majority of these cases are decided since we know so few cases make to the Supreme Court and at the District Court as well where there is such an important moment of determining whether or not individuals will not only have their rights adjudicated fairly but whether or not they will be treated with the respect and the dignity that they deserve and I think it's quite interesting as we have seen the waves and waves of judicial nominations working their way through the Senate often just being rubber stamped by the Judiciary Committee in the full Senate yeah we have individuals who are not even willing to commit that they will refer to when he gets in their court room by their appropriate gender pronouns we also know that we have like. who are unwilling to actually a firm on the record that brown versus board of education was correctly decided and so for anyone who is relying on the rule of law we obviously know that the L. G. B. T. precedents are eve are of even more recent vintage than cases like brown versus board of education so having individuals who are not sort of able to not only serve bring their life experience but even capable of actually a farming some of the key precedents that have allowed us to make progress with respect to diversity inclusion our country is a is a sign of of the precarious times that we are in. thanks and I think that that's an interesting point because you certainly don't have to be an LGBT Q. person yourself to fit to find torque to understand the discrimination just like you don't have to be a person of color or a woman sort of have these rulings that have begun to come down but but I do think that having that perspective is important to build the confidence in our in our democracy Christopher Kane co founder of demand justice I think that you know the other things we talk about diversity and I will say to that just having this conversation expands already the conversation around adversity often centers around gender it centers around race now we're starting to talk about sexual orientation gender identity as the report notes there's not enough data yet around religion or people with disabilities but then the other aspect that I think is important and somewhat overlooked when we think about diversity is professional diversity I and I think that that is as we think about having to be sure that represents the breath of American people but also the breadth of the legal profession and having more of professional diversity is incredibly important as well and I know gonna ask that you've done some thinking about this and I wonder if you talk about that. so much and thanks first to to cap for for having us today and for for putting together this great report encourage people to take a look at it has some really arresting statistics over time and it just looking at the present in terms of thinking about appointments to the federal bench I'm in terms of you know other kinds of diversity we often talk about professional diversity but really don't in Turkey fully what that means or think through other parts of of how we might think about diversity we right now have a Supreme Court that is pretty well does a great job of representing the different boroughs of New York City for example does not do a great job of representing the different regions of the country we have a Supreme Court this is a great job of representing a Harvard Law School and Yale Law School doesn't do a great job of representing the rest of the country former special counsel to senator Elizabeth Warren connection center Amon we have a spring for that and and we have the federal courts in general that do a great job of representing corporate lawyers prosecutors I'm but not a great job of representing workers labor consumers public defenders those those kinds of professions are last part of the background of people who get to the federal bench and you might ask you know why is it important to have people from the west through the south the people who were public defenders of people who you know maybe I had a different path from law school or through their professions that maybe were veterans why is it important to have this people and part of it is that every judge brings a lot of background two cases to thinking about facts and brings an expertise of a lifetime of work in different sectors and so what we want is the federal bench that has a lot of experience with different areas of the law not just one area of the law that has been representing different kinds of parties and thinking about and hearing different kinds of arguments I'm and that's good for the rule of law it's good for the kind of deliberation that we want on on courts and among. Jules panels and within the Supreme Court and that's something that we're lacking and we need to think more about as we go through appointments going forward. and when we think about how we get a more diverse judiciary a you know to say president trump is turning the clock back I would be generous as he does have the fewest people of color dominated since president Reagan Christopher caning that's not yet nominated or not it had confirmed a single African American or Hispanic judge to the circuit courts or as he's reaching record paces in record numbers of circuit court judges none of them have been African American or Hispanic and I think that more than half and the national Hispanic leadership agenda in particular has taken a leading role in noting the need for diversity and sort of saying that they would oppose all circuits are it is until president trump nominated Hispanic judge to the circuit court and now he's now done that I am so Anders are wondering if you can talk with us about why how you guys came to that position and sort of what you do now that president trump has finally nominated a single lifting at to the circuit court and sort of how you will evaluate her her nomination..
"holly walker" Discussed on Kinky Katie's World
"Yeah make some money to it up charge hippies charging triple quadruple she maybe maybe she maybe she will yeah yeah. Should I mean you. You're obviously you're going to be doing it with those. fucking weird dildos lay the fucking alien eggs inside. You were those called. Oh yeah was Wadsworth. fucking insert eggs like they're like depositing toys. Yes and you take you take these fucking egg-shaped egg thing as gelatin you make you make college and you load them up in this fucking alien. Dick and then you shove the aliens. Take the orifice of your choice. impregnate yourself and impregnate yourself with is your new baby alien farm. Yes very alien. Far and gelatin will mel inside of you supposed to be okay but I wouldn. No you know. Let's just me but if you do it you know. Make sure you let us let us know how long you had that yeast infection yeah. That's what I'm saying or whatever the fuck you get out of it. Let us know if it was worth it safe. You're gonNA good make it just do it in your ass because because it's fine and just fire back there really nasty mood babies babies. That's just not right. ooh. We love it could be it could be a fun new way to take Jello shots shot to people aw why why would you why would you why would you do that. We're not GONNA do it and they're gonNa say I learned from her right. Their Dad Katie Qingcai okay talk more shit face you a main about ever clearing shoved him in my rectum. I've been blind and God damn best leg to hasn't got here. Tell you have the I'll be fucked up for three months. Katie real fucking funny. I you slowed is all bay eunice. Having Oh laugh yes we are not dumb ass. Don't infuse what why are we talking about alien insertion Dildo. What were we talking. We're talking about the alien area fifty one chick who's a prostitute over at the alien alien ranch as far from betty pages ranch. No actually it's not far she. She's now over at the Mustang ranch she. She's done like a couple of weeks at all of his locations hut. Remove it around a little. You know what I mean. Of course I a lot of them are pretty close to each other. I think I want to say it's a cluster because it's only legal in one area. It's a cluster whorehouse it's it's a cluster. Put the best way yes go. Check out page. Yes go see betty page. He said she reconstituting her fucking twitter account she is. She's trying to get back so it's yeah it's hard to remember now because she she's fucking. She likes doing the drop off the face of the earth action. She does where she just completely unplugged for like he year regrets it and she does. She goes fucking nuclear. Ed Status just like like pausing the account or doing something like that and she fucking goes nuclear on it facebook to everything is gone locate h-bomb on this bitch holy crap. It's like where did you go. I'm back like if not I'll just out of nowhere. She'll send me a message. She's like I mean obviously anime rules apply with her. Just don't ask questions you know hoping because she wants to come and visit though high did she Abedi. Just curious ship shares out. She's little spitfire. He's like five foot Tall Yup. There's a new kid's toy out. It's likely egg layer. No they came out like last year or whatever they were like really hot for Christmas. Is your recall hatcher. Moles these fucking eggs that you actually have Hatch Oh okay I shouldn't say well. There's a new version of it care of them and they're like electron kind of a thing and they know if you're not taking care of him. Yeah okay different lights come on and the shell actually cracks opened their toys. I'm OK well. They have a they have avenue a new version and it looks like a Dick. It looks just like a Dick when it POPs open. These kids kidding erected really looks like a tic. These kids did this this une boxing video and the like what the fuck for its the giant and its glittery pink and it grows through thirty two inches in height. Wow they're really setting. You know what the worst part about. This says. They're really setting unfair expectation for these boys. You know what I mean. They're going to go. Oh my God I gotTa do someday. Are you serious. Are you serious. I can't grow that. Oh my God my tickets to small guy. How did mom ever not data of data ever. I'm not Mama. I don't know what happened. Well one one of the kids in individual said. Look mom a massive knob bloody brilliant uh-huh yeah you see you can see what it looks like and and how it pops up and you could watch it grow Nov.. Is that British for AH for for decades. Yes Okay Holly Walker. Okay dear the boot. It's sure round the trunk round boot around. Oh see now getting my accent's confused. It's hard to tell that's 'cause. I don't think that he would say it's just it's foreign to me so like foreign yeah okay. Why not actually there there we have? We've had a lot of listeners in England and then K. Hi Guys so uh-huh. I'M NOT GONNA try to do the accent I don't do. I don't do a bad one. I mean it's not not real bad but I I got to warm it up. I know I needed to give you like like I know. We have a lot of a lot of listeners over there and they're going to be doing. I got to give you a Cockney in C- to hear voice to it. Yes you can put a cockamamie knock hockey new cockney sneeze. Ah fucking COCKATOO screw that boy birds American Airlines arena has has been the home of the Miami Heat since ninety nine and while last year. They announced that they're no longer going to be sponsoring the Menu. I know who's trying to spots. I know so many wars begun in the front. Runner is Miami based Porn Site Bang Bros.. That's right. Bang Bros Stadia yeah ten ten dollars for ten years for the million dollars telling us at ten dollars as well as I say. Hey I twenty. I've been twenty dollars. Kinkaid Kinky Katie's courtyard probably well. They either want to call it. Bang Bros Center or BBC now I ah I like BBC birthday so for those of you that are unfamiliar with the term for BBC. We're not talking about the English Rush Broadcasting Bill Br British Broadcasting Centre whatever I say they would know. BBC does stand for Big Black Cock. They take a wild show now. Really people don't really ride with trading wheels around here. I think it's funny someone as Sushi the other day what a reach around was it's and she's like I. My life is completely. Larry honey honey lemme strap something on and I'll show you it doesn't feel right I do yes. It is shut up it over well. I you know a lot of basketball games plan harsh. They'll never let him too but it's a good thing insularity. It's completely promotional stunt for Shah. They actually came up with and I. I read somewhere that it was like a legitimate. They did it like a legitimate eh offer so they actually you know. I guess you're supposed to put up money or whatever two million though they they put it out. Put it into whatever the fuck they do. It was official but they pretty much know that it's not happening. That's no-go BBC Co.. Look honey. I got US tickets at Thursday nights van win over at the center now jet the BBC honey It's going to be one of those nights baby so so what he takes Jennifer. You did it all yeah. There were two drivers that were pulled over well. They weren't drivers. They were on bicycles okay. They're really using the term loosely here. Yeah yeah okay got pulled over and they got charged with. Dui It does happen but it was a late. Well there was a late night and you know they at least in America no self respecting European Dan Police Department whatever arrest drunk I and under bicycle where we do. We'll arrested with your writing. If you're riding through the wrong county for sure sure we'll see here again riding a riding lawnmower down a highway is probably sounds like you're gonna find in good old. Usa I'm just guessing slut. I'm thinking probably by the way I'm GonNa be on that new. Florida Man radio station. I'm doing a guest by coming up on dangerous conversation cool yeah now now. You're speaking to a worldwide audience about a local radio. It's awesome whenever whatever uh it's out of Orlando so free people in Orlando or can pick the stations whatever okay okay. I don't know these people are on the bike pulled over because they almost got hit by a couple of vehicles in could there is no lights on their on their mics and it was like fucking midnight. Okay trash okay well. They got put in the cop car and then they both got naked and search to have have sex. I like it yeah. I like it. Did he finish. I don't think so because one of the deputies tried to try to stop me opened opened the door and then the guy's shoved him into running was this boy girl boy girl boy girl girl girl dot nine nine binary gender describing Pronoun on describing Pronoun. I will just say you'll see their mug shots and there was one penis. Viana okay this Cockatiel Adam. They were involved got cockatoo Pussy in the back of a car car well the eventually got caught and both of them had blood alcohol limits levels okay over point one five. Oh Yeah Yeah that's you know when I got to you I was I was a solid point two four and that wasn't even so much much later that you got that fucking Breathalyzer though they just before they took him in the hospital yeah so yeah no that was that was right at peak. I think I'm I'm just letting y'all know. I've never been arrested. Okay there's been times. I should have because you didn't try. That's that's right. Did you tried lots of times yeah. I know I'm terrible. I think we're going to go into an episode of thirty four and when we come back right and to bring you tips man and we're GonNa talk about some art and some nasty beauty trends and yeah so stick around. We'll be right back. I'm nine bullet basically and refreshing snack. Did you know that there is a there's a down syndrome. Jim Drag show negative. I did not know that that was the thing okay well. These fucking asshole people are trying to cancel their event because they think that down soldier Omegas they drag. They think that it's wrong and they think that they're being exploited. Even like we like this okay. I mean nobody's forcing them to do it. Nobody talked me into it. Okay liked. Apparently they have a group really it's a it's a UK base troupe of everyone has down syndrome in it and they wanted to come in to in grand rapids Michigan to do to put a program near the whatever and they're like no doc..
"holly walker" Discussed on Freakonomics
"Quicken loans push-button get mortgage. I'd like you to be particularly open-minded today and thank you to entertain the possibility that chew absurdly disconnected stories. May in fact have a deep connection and that if you're willing to see it through this connection may yield insights that substantially improve move your life. We're not let's try the first story set in the Okavango Delta in Botswana who has actually beautiful. It's the world's largest inland Delta so surrounded by desert and have emerald jewel in the middle of sub Saharan Africa Howley Walker use. He's a PhD student. I study behavioral Ecology at the University of Idaho. When we spoke she was in Mozambique Yeah Right now. I'm studying three species of spiral horned antelopes in the Okavango Walker was studying species known as the African Wild Dog. So amazing about this study site is these dogs oxidant followed for twenty five years so they are raised with vehicles right there. There's so habituated. They don't recognize vehicle. This allows the researchers here's to get close enough to record really good video so their recordings are pretty intimate in the videos. The dogs lie around keeping cool in the shade. Sometimes they pile on each other and play and sometimes the dogs make these strange sounds really odd. This sounds they make are on voiced kind of like sneezes. Here's what it sounds like. This news is really only happened. In those rally events thousand serving and what is a rally event rally is I want those incredibly social. Animals spend their whole lives in packs in each pack. There are dominant dogs and less dominant talks. Let's say the pack has just been lying around and the dominant dog gets up and he greets other dogs just like your dog rates. When you get home from work he tried to recruit other pack members to stop resting and sleeping in the shade to go hunt now either ends in a successful full rally or the whole pack leaves the resting site and goes to hunt or an unsuccessful rally where they lie back down and the sneezes remember sneezes really only it happened in those rally events the only other sneezes that we observed fifteen percent of them look like they were just sneezing because they got destiny knows so. We're the sneezing have to do with the rally events. Were they some kind of communication. Well consider our second story. It's about this person. Preah Parker and I'm a group conflict resolution facilitator. How does one become a group conflict resolution facilitator. One grows up in a complicated family specifically specifically well. I'm biracial. I'm half Indian half white American and when I was nine my parents divorced and both remarried other people who were kind of radically different went from their original marriage and they had joint custody so every two weeks I would go back and forth between these two households and my mother's household is an Indian and British Buddhist Buddhist Atheist Agnostic Liberal Democratic Vegetarian Household and my dad and stepmother white American Evangelical Christian in conservative Republican twice a week churchgoing family and I was part of both families so plenty of opportunity for conflict resolution in a family emily setting parker went on to formally study conflict resolution and she ultimately resolved actual conflicts or at least try to in Africa India the Middle East and these days she's hired primarily by companies in conflict companies. It turns out often tried resolve their conflicts by holding meetings and a lot of these meetings are unsuccessful. Why there's a belief sometimes spoken sometimes unspoken that all all meetings should be de risked. Yes there is an opportunity to kind of be embarrassed her to lose face but we have so over indexed on not wanting that to happen that we've drained the the meaning and the relevance out of so many of our meetings. Have you ever been to a meeting where no one says what they really think of course of course you have but you know unhealthy peace can be as threatening to human connection as unhealthy conflict and in my experience experience because of the norms of our culture and particularly in the US most of our gatherings suffer from unhealthy piece not unhealthy conflict so Priya Parker likes to introduce healthy conflict into meetings to turn the meeting from time wasting orgy of passive aggression aggression. In To a well oiled decision making machine. If you're looking for a model to do the same you could do worse than copying our friends. The African wild dogs. Remember the sneezes happen when one of the dogs rallies the pack go hunting. Holly Walker was trying to discern the difference between a successful rally in an unsuccessful one turned out. The sneezes were strong indicator then successful rallies. They're about seven times more sneezes than an unsuccessful rallies. Could it be that the sneezes or how the dog pack votes on whether to go hunting that a sneeze means shore. Let's go hunting now and no sneezes means what's in the dirt for a while so our research actually didn't established any direct cosmetology. That's the kind of subtlety by definitely WANNA get across. We have a very very strong correlation between the number of sneezes so it could be that you know they've already decided and they're clearing their nasal passages to leave. It is a cue. We know for sure that cute but we don't know for sure that signal if that makes sense but walker did find a relationship between the number of sneezes and the status of the dog that attempted the rally dominant individual was the one that got up and start at the motion dominant as in the boss picture meeting at your company. It's being led by the global sales manager dominant individuals start at the motion only required three sneezes guarantee success for them to leave the area if it it was a sub domain individual now picture same meeting but instead of being led by the global sales manager. It's the assistant to the regional manager. Those the sub domine individual required more than ten nieces for them to leave so we drew from that shifting quorum threshold that your vote matters but some some votes just matter more of the dominant dog wants to leave it takes fewer individuals to add support to the motion to leave by it takes a lot more momentum to convince the dominant individual to leave resting site. Have you ever been in that meeting. Yes yes you have you have been in every kind of terrible meeting. There is how do we know because we asked freakonomics radio listeners for their meetings stories and here's what you told US I. I have no idea what I'm doing there because it's not relevant to my work at all. Most of US ended up working late because we had to be in the meeting most of the day to add to that the guy who invited all of us said I've got to run a enjoy the meeting and he just left until literally like climbing up on the table and luck had at eighty nine on the table shaking fists and scream at each other boss berated me in front of everybody for being disrespectful and we didn't really understand thinking. This is what I've got myself involved old in meetings like this so today on freakonomics radio. Why do we have so many meetings. What do we expect to happen in them. And how can they be better from stitcher and done productions. This is freakonomics radio the podcast that explores the hidden side of everything. Here's your host Stephen Governor there are of course many kinds of meetings with different rules and customs and outcomes outcomes depending on where they are held and with whom you've got community board meetings and family meetings and the weekly floor meeting a college dorm you may belong to a knitting club or rugby team or a religious group that meets regularly with such variety there is no way this episode can be remotely encyclopedic so we will focus on the standardized meetings the ones held by professionals in offices whether it's a construction company or tech or healthcare firm whether it's turn nonprofit or an academic or government department because all those places have a lot of meetings the best estimates suggest that there are around around fifty five million meetings a day in the US alone but Steven Rayle Goldberg most professionals attend approximately fifteen meetings a week. He's an organizational psychologist at the University of North Carolina Charlotte and as you move up the organizational hierarchy individuals spend more and more time in meetings readings. He's written a book called the surprising science of meetings basically it's the examination of meetings is a workplace phenomenon trying to to understand why they go bad trying to understand the dynamics that emerge in meetings and trying to figure out how to make them better which is important because again fifty five million meetings day and it's not a surprise to find executive spending anywhere from fifty to ninety percent of their time in meetings so does that fact mean that the people who end up running companies or institutions are basically the people who are good at meetings. Oh I wish that was the case but no that does not appear to be the case. Some of the research I do looks satisfaction with a meeting and if you survey people immediately after meeting one person is invariably more positive than everyone else and this one one person is the meeting leader the person who's leading the meetings as hey. This is really good and why wouldn't they feel that right. They're controlling the whole experience there talking the Mojo. Oh so they're like hey this is nirvana but everyone else is reporting much more negative experiences so in other words. You don't have to be very good to be considered. Even let's let's say top quintile that appears to be the case so when you consider the fact that too many meetings has been identified consistently as the number one source of frustration straight at work on the number one time waster at work you know research has shown that around seventy seventy one percent of senior managers view meetings is unproductive. Dave now this jarring right because senior managers are the ones calling the most meetings so if senior managers are calling during the month productive. We know we have a problem. Bad meetings have just been accepted as a cost of doing business. I give these speeches to senior. Hr you leaders and talent leaders across the fortune one hundred companies and I asked them how many of you have any content on your employee engagement surveys. It covers the topic of meetings. Do you want to guess how many people raise their hands two percent. Hey that's a really good gus. Yes that's right and so there is no organizational attention -ality around this and with no organizational accountability leaders are just part of this system where bad meetings are just the cost of doing business like the rain is in in London. I study meetings because I just like them. tremendously. I studied them because I know it is a source of frustration for so many people okay so we hold a lot of meetings even though most people don't like meetings and concerns threw them unproductive but there's a wrinkle well we know from the research that people actually want to have some level of meeting activity per day if you ask people to design their perfect day is very rare that they say zero meetings and this shouldn't be a big surprise. We know from social psychological research that that humans are inherently social creatures as other value of interaction and engaged with others so maybe we pretend to dislike meetings even more than we actually dislike like them in any case just about everyone agrees that meetings could use some improvement so let's start by taking a step back and asking what is meeting exactly. The meeting is a gathering. Let's say two or more people who assemble for purpose. That's the sensibly related to the functioning of an organization or a group all right. That sounds pretty sensible. Meeting seem to be a communication event. That is basically neutral. It's Helen Schwartzman an anthropologist at northwestern university. It's just a place where you come together. You.
"holly walker" Discussed on Keep It!
"Them. Raisani and it's amazing <hes> brittany nichols akilah green holly walker <hes> ashley nicole black who's also on the show or quinta used to work with buzzfeed quintas amazing using. I wish he was on the show. She's busy. She's like i'll just show <hes> shelters as everyone in the cast <music> as does everyone in the cast. I'm not good with verbs so the point is yes. I mean i wanted to bring a due to seven always always a stretch. I was like there's no way people are going to get this but i don't care because adrienne gave me show. Do it and i wanted to give them their flowers. Now we already lost a later read and helen martin so it was like like wall we could assemble the original cast now and really pay homage and then the other thing was. I was worried that people would think we were like dragging them. In some sort of way because people do weird things on the internet agents agents things that got them sleep in you know what i mean solitaire jack asleep so but it but it worked out great and everybody got what we were doing doing and they loved it and do you have a favorite guest guest star situation and the show is so unreal and specific. Can you have a favorite arc of either either writing a sketch that you didn't think would involve a giant guest star or writing something specifically for someone. Oh that's such a good question that no one has asked me and i appreciate that so yes. We said we did not write sketches with anyone in mind except for patti labelle would not be done without her. Angela bassett was just like our hope is so you think angela bassett in the sketch for beverage support group so it was like in apologies to anyone who's listening has no idea what we're talking about but you should watch the show <music> but <hes> yeah so for us how to love this. I'm the same network succession guys yeah. I am succession hive by the way i have. Is that girl the good scammer laurie short we were shocked by people like lena way who was literally like i have no time but i'm going to show up in jumping sketch and and so i was like well then we will make it work. You know like for us and we didn't my big thing was like. I only thought we were going to get like six. Guest stars like i was like we get one big one one per episode. We get patty for episode blah then. We're good if we get angela for this when they were. We only have four more and we got like fifty. I'm like no exaggeration. I mean we have over fifty six episodes and the thing i really though was important to me because there were a lot of people who couldn't fit in and hopefully we'll be able to you later god-willing called right h._b._o. But i didn't want to take people out of sketches with cameos is is really important to me that people showed up intrinsic to the sketch and like that it made sense when they were there and i think the way we did that. The best way we did that was to only have them have a few lines sometimes so it's more impactful when you see them and they don't really focus on the core four and it still feels like the show hasn't gotten away from us and it's not just like one cameo after the other. What was your <hes> metric because you guys shot has showed us earlier in the year. Yeah you turned around in a year which is amazing h._b._o. In lessening lessening this bananas yeah but you you're dealing with sketches this summer evergreen but some are really top quality. You know you know that <hes> cardi nikki fan will never be we'll never the twix x show me but was their decision..
"holly walker" Discussed on Motorsport Radio
"He started be fifteen plates. The only grain mason rail progress especially constantina on assaulted of ice smartly making moves carrying on his scoring some great points because they're up thirteen and fourteen circulating around there so even if you do trung the wound doing two-minute labs you still going to score points so it doesn't really matter by this point housing. I was in crosby's not worrying about that too much. He's got a lap and a quarter to go. Tips are once again through the whole shoe to one hundred has a quick look over his right right shoulder trying to see whether anyone is behind him only walker as behind him but he's not enough to worry about over the white lines to tally sees the last night book bulls bulls and probably think oh i can start to relax just a little of go one more toll of the my own circuit and all that to win this race only wokers starting to literally about half a hundreds of a second quick on that lost up known enough to coach him but bailey campbell women fifteen point zero the leaders data's doing one minute and levin's just so much faster eddie shape as i believe still circulating with half after go harrison crosby the number sixty nine mine is in the lead of this rights only half a lap remaining hottest and crosby from fourteen th on the grads leads rates but can't relax just yet because it was only walker has just nibbling away the leaves before the end of the race. Just gonna mention evan belford. This is important for has championship is one place ahead of james kick an eighty. She's either way so he will staining the championship lead over those two and race number two here for the mini g. p. seventies but two more corners tickle the numbers or a sexy name from fourteenth on the grid has dropped all he walker laker stone through the final turn splashing through puddles comes. How does it cosby takes the checkered flag rich number take many g._p. Seventies all walker and second possession bag number fourteen bail easter campbell is beyond chain seconds farther behind you could see the water for the visual viewers of spring off the visor as hot as in crosby flex advisor up so you can definitely tell him water was falling on the visor threat and tires wars wars respect between the two. They're better handshake from crosby and walker. Joining garnish was out of the race but bill campbell wars and third sports to fight back and forth fourth and carter brown an ethic for slop together to set should become the cost of lane and eighty second for a race leader hottest in enclosed picks up a fantastic one what a great wind powers and crosby full three this eleven lapresse aww attritional loss of responses type a woman at ten breath point five six one a big thumbs up for the cameras a handshake with holly walker in second place baillie stewart campbell was twenty one point nine five four seconds behind. That's how big they got the last night for bailey woman at nineteen point four zero not having guitar any condition until he was just three point three seconds ahead of a great fifth-place because brown ahead of evan belford dylan miller was in seventh place thomas thomas gomez one knockdown but is in eighth ahead of james coq au in meller finishes tenant jamie woodcock. We still get around the circuit. He's only completed.
"holly walker" Discussed on 1A
"Please take a moment to subscribe and leave us a rating that helps other people find the show and don't forget you can catch catch the news roundup at the end of every week Robin. I wonder what your sense is of the changing nature of sketch comedy I mentioned earlier. There was an interview that Lorne Michaels the creator of Saturday night live recently did where he said but some of the jokes they did on the show early in their days of the not ready for primetime players in the mid late seventies. You just could not do on T._v. T._V. Today they're not funny but it would be so edgy that they would run the risk of just starting a socio cultural forest fire. How do you it yeah? I think I think times are changing but I think it's a good thing I think people are demanding that you pay more attention to people you offend with your comedy and I think that's fine. I know there's a lot of comedians Saudi. You're like Oh. I can't even make jokes anymore. Nobody thinks anything's funny but I find it to be a uniquely interesting challenge because we're speaking to each other in different ways and we're saying you know we're acknowledging the L._G._B._T._Q. Community we're acknowledging older folks acknowledging younger folks. We're acknowledging people have different classes types raises and I think that's important important and on our show. What we try to do is really is that just regular black women the way people would think we have l._G._B._T._Q? which are regular black women? We have trans like women who are regular black women like we're all just regular humans trying to have this experience and so. I think if you're offensive today in comedy it's probably because you didn't write the joke well I. I think you can still push the envelope. This show definitely pushes the envelope and a lot of ways but we do it in a way that's respectful and not mean <hes> and who knows we may get cancelled for some of the jokes on the show but that's not the intention and we try not to offend people because I don't think offending people is funny. That's not my type of humor. I've never done it but I do think you can push the envelope in a lot of different ways about cultural and social commentary that you couldn't do thirty years ago so while you couldn't do jokes from the seventies or eighties now there's also jokes today. You could could have never done then either. They would have fallen on fears so I think comedy's constantly evolving. It's just up to COMEDIANS and writers to change with The Times talk about the team behind the show. So what's your writer's room. Look like WHO's made up of all black women we are led by Lauren Ashley Smith who was also the head writer at my late night. Show the run down with Robyn deedee. She is fantastic. <hes> <hes> we have six writers in the room. Amber Ruffin actually wrote from New York who's on late night with Seth Meyers we have Britney Nichols who was an actor on transparent and a writer on take my wife Akilah Green who was a writer on Chelsea's late night show Chelsea handler night show Holly Walker from nightly show fame love her writer performer Raisani who came from the good place and ro <hes> <hes> and and Ashley Nicole Black Who's a writer performer on the show so and who came obviously as an emmy and is currently nominated for another one for full-frontal with Samantha B so it's that dynamic who's who of writers in the room. I think a lot of people think oh you got all black women. You must have like you know had to get some new writers and I'm like no these women have been here. They're super for experienced and I just called people from Rolodex for my phone and said you know let's do this thing together. It's the same way I put together the cast I texted each of them and said let's go and they said okay now kind of to build on that. There's this movie that came out not too long ago called late night with indicating and Emma Thomson that is partly about the lack of diversity in late not comedy writers rooms was it at all is it at all difficult to find female comedy writers writers color or or people just not looking or look and that is you know that is my whole platform..
"holly walker" Discussed on KCRW
"Metropolis Saturday nights. How's it going? I'm Stephanie Barbosa sitting in for JP right here on KCRW. He'll be back next week. So, don't you worry music from kidnap? You heard moments featuring Leo's Denard got a remixed by DJ, tennis doing marabou states nervous tics, featuring Holly Walker. Something fun from Bob Moses enough to believe you got the eagles and butterflies remix and something I'm absolutely loving right now. I believe he goes by Zappa Tila,.
"holly walker" Discussed on Motorsport Radio
"Oh, and his understanding badly only woke and not having such poems into turn seven. Now, the second of the left time it happens all your stall can the spent on this Brown of other side get get a. A way that you think he's gonna have a little go somewhere. Our any is what a classy move is far to call Holly Walker more like all these stole has done. Say laid Lucas Brown. Look, it's a five partner down into turn. One here is no right now all the Walker being pushed back yet. Again, Lucas Brown and of the Nevada giving him one gesture, I, it was polite, call a yellow flag at seven cinema, sixty nine. Listen, Crosby going down. Again, the LA flank now say entering yellow flags zone. The Paso full fourth place. Also starting to only have had Lucas Brown, as you mentioned, he carried out Davidson once bit of bites on the old cherry e count do not sunshine on the flight. Don't make it to Ophiuchus and in Feis only walk has been passed. So Lucas Brown thing is managed to make his posit yet that was time model, lots guy. Now three stick hours cross the line non awfully long time, and it's raised after to Macon folks ago at Yoshii leading comfortably went six seconds, but. Gammon between Dylan and make some Johnson's come down again, just three point, two seconds they stop. So Mason Johnson's got the bit between states that he's gonna choice off to mala songs. I keep out right in mellow limit wide to turn three and four downside to turn five. The gap is visually closing his closing up on that about two full. It's tile pain, easier Vinnie maybe in rose as the lead as the Lucas Brown have been traffic on. It could be a full five fol look for today says, sorry, much traffic outlet. You've just died in the eye of a needle through shafts. Shafts gonna keep any and Saudi tight Campbell about. We are Lucas brownies doing any favors unless all name is only walk recycling to make out of government gets him so on wall against no such problems by now, he start by telling you combine all non all Casaus underneath Titus Djuric gets down, but now tied strict Kumble as about to be left by the rest of the big has Brown. A ninth sows Davidson Davidson on the inside Lucas Brown down into the first time. Does he get the job done? Alfie Davidson moving, and that's all because of a little bit of traffic at your shy, still leading out front, we should site. I Mason Johnson Dylan, mellow house, ate dinner, mellows journal, ran the outside this six. On at seven makes Johnson. He's going around in the man is gonna cut back neck and neck out the strike on manna. Just up outside ten. I'm not a back into second water adult. Well, these ready with the last one. Basically, it's one thing to pass. We've just had that, of course, telematic coming over the line in second place, makes Johnson a great type manner. Going to look at the inside on writers and side gets the apex. I baked puddle takes takes the second place. Great. For Mason Jones Banaras gonna maintain advantage will be able to hold the position down. It's going another oughta who is out of turn. Six don't show who that was told as we look towards one of them they're up. Okay. Just a very, very unhappy idea coming to that point now gets through safety to lapsed guy more one of the half. Let's idea. Shy. He's don't enough Gaffey still as laughing, quick enough to hold onto that lady's going to be caught. I do not think unless he makes a stake through nine short burst down. So old turn, ten idea, got warm lap between him and yet another many fifty. When I incredible performance and a woman full. You mentioned Eddie. I say he's been having fun SaaS take season. It's full point, seven seconds between Idei Mason Johnson. He's gonna worry about team much. He doesn't need the couch. Come down, doesn't mind. He's gonna long between the PanAm Mason Johnson second place. Still matter that Davidson still only just ahead of only worker. I'm Lucas Brown that as going to the very end of this rice, half a lot left to go eighty eight the memorial on cost for another victory in the Mainichi p fifties out of turn them a seven footer final tie one in England conditions before. These today. Again, brilliant ride from addio shy, just into turned nine..
"holly walker" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast
"You know like he's the guy who's tweets we're gonna put on our tv show he didn't get to decide that you know somewhere somewhere else did that like i don't know like that i i don't know lot of activists i caught on quote noah lot of actors you know what i'm saying like i know of their work i'm not really i'm friends with a couple of people that are activists but it's to me like i try to stay out of the thing 'cause i legitimately one don't know who is is i'm supposed to feel like is fake or whatever what i do know is a lot of people's work is good work as far as the goals of right so is the world better served by there being no derived i don't think so i think the world is better served by him doing his thing should he be the only person that people know like it should be more than like it should be more room for than just one person and i don't know that he would be responsible for like if he went away i don't think it would just go and now everyone else can come in it just be like and now we pick another one person we have to understand you know you and know and i'm really big on really understanding having like a power analysis do you rate doesn't control the means of production right right so he's not the one who's the actual gatekeeper he's going through the gates that are being opened for him those gates were opened for him because of certain channels and certain systemic you know conditions and also because of you know the political context that were in in by you said like we really have to understand that if he wasn't there it's not as though i would be the one you know that on like you know all the nighttime talk shows you know laying down my analysis i don't know if that is ever going to occur i mean i would love to but i don't know that especially given that i'm the girl who introduced you know the term systemic racism right they wanna give me another might i'll have to take the next mike y'all on some on a real though that's one of the things that i always kinda point out is like will who gets through the gate is still gotta be a person with the ability to make people comfortable right it's a skill and it's also while it can be a hindrance it also has also gotten progress for people in the past like it depends on the person depends on the cause but you're not the people who keep the gates open are never going to your like that's like people are like going back trevor no i don't like the they got this and i'm like okay here's the thing ever got five black or white they weren't going to be your super world militant rag because we happened to marry well more show listen i and i love that show that show and i still i remember when it got cancelled i was on twitter and i was like man i really hate to show guy cancel what about black places i hope they find places and they are finding places robin show stars tonight so they're finding places and that's beautiful but some of these people i may never see again holly walker of mike yard like the older comedians like they don't get the second and third chances to be on tv so i i'm a missed those guys like i was really sad when this cancer and i remember saying that and then like songs like what about that one show where he said this thing i'm.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"And daniel holly walker howard university loss dean once again thank you so much for c span you guys ever in just an eldorado with information and uh we we really solely misstep from the mainstream media so thank you i just want to preface that what that on my understanding um it correct me if i'm wrong is that the supreme court basically which uh uh were doing its bit bit for the ruling elite and basically they will chosen from the upper classes i understand they were wealthy lawyers and the rest of it or another one um new york bankers you know talking about supreme court saying it's the defender of private property enemy of speculation she rancour of the republika protect all of our dollars so um i i look at cases in the supreme court and seems like they decided to abandon the fourteenth amendment four use uh uh uh uh the uh uh uh uh you know uh what it was originally intended for for the negro at that time and it said i i look at caselaw and they look between 18 ninety and nineteen ten there were two hundred eighty eight cases that will brought before the supreme court and only nineteen i'm sorry i'm only um uh only a two hundred well i i should say a two hundred and uh they were uh i i apologise there were a three hundred twelve cases by two hundred eighty eight of them dealt with corporations rather than what the negro and basically the supreme court uh uh basically these people being of certain backgrounds and interests i think they just decided that they grow they had done enough the industrialists of the north as well as the former a plantation owners had basically said that listen this is enough we don't want it touched anymore and they.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Rule of law if you wish to change that the you go through the amendment process a long painstaking deliberative process to make sure the passions of the day don't move one way or another and judges are supposed to improper it in that makes the law and that's what i would i want to get a call and sell them later we're getting a little bit behind robert in middletown new york here on the air and this is landmark aces with daniel holly walker how'd university law school dean in peter kirsten now us civil rights commissioner double ucf in washington good evening and i wish to thank the two guest was sharing their intimate knowledge of this case with those my question is this in two parts um in civil rights cases to court held that the civil rights activate heat 75 is unconstitutional however as we are aware congress was able to outlaw discrimination when the court held that the eighteen sixty four civil rights act was constitutional and i was in the heart of the land through the united states case during the eighty years between the two cases to congress enact any other legislation tatler discriminate asian and par to the question is if yes was any of that legislation subject to constitutional challenges before scotus frank yes there were other attempts to passable rights legislation before the 19th sixty four civil rights act the major challenges happened to the nights in sixty four civil rights act i think just in returning to the previous question of whether justice harlem was right on the live this does go to the 19th sixty four civil rights act i think that this framers the drafters of the fourteenth amendment and the framers of the eighteenth eighteen 75 civil rights act there was such a close proximity to those two actions that this notion and i think that harlow was right that the narrow view that the court takes the lies not consistent with the spirit of the fourteenth amendment in terms of state action i think harlem mix a persuasive argument that it is really a precursor to the interstate commerce clause argument that when you open a public in when you open the theater when you begin to be in the railway business all of those things are things that you were given the ability to do by the state by local law it center is so.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"That there had to be some state action so i think yes there is a lot of resonance in morrison is probably the most important example of that and one notable thing in the current court you've heard about the masterpiece bake shop case and a nine of the front of the court brief site they 1883 civil rights case in their brief so it is still as our two guests said it has not been overturned janet is still very much part of our law now his riches as watching us and clifton virginia and the dc suburbs you're on the air in this is why markacia since he's been review with against daniel holly walker howard university law school dean and peter kirsten now a member of the us civil rights commission good evening a wonderful program uh question of between the 18 83 decision in the laws passed seventy or eighty years later there were no changes to the civil war amendments yet we seem different judicial interpretations of the constitution a cynical question does this demonstrate that if we want to change the constitution we don't need an amendment or a constitutional convention we just need five justices to operate two operationally change the constitution to say no to stari to say isis and i guess a second question i'll be uh supreme court in eighteen eighty three how many of the justices were appointed by president lincoln isle thanks very much we're going to get to that ran are very knack sexton so uh the five judges uh can change the view of the constitution will yell for judges could change all the constitutions interpreting we see that all the time and that's where the reasons why we have these titanic confirmation bells because we understand that all well started senses is an important principle that if you have five justices decided to go in a certain direction constitutional constitutions that interpretation of a constraint you've got in in the country at least two competing views as to how constitutional doctrine should be interpreted you have those who for example you could i mean those categorize.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"Majority opinion which followed you large part way these civil rights cases were decided that is citing them on the basis of the requirement of state action that is if there was not state action or some type of state deprivation equal protection there was no means of redress there's a really interesting part of his biography that we should tell before he gets to the majority opinion on this case he was at the freak out appointed to the court in eighteen seventy he was nationally known as the litigator so he had a national reputation and uh in the 1870s six contested election they as you know the the haste film they set up a commission to decide the outcome of it he was the fifteenth member and the deciding vote in that commission because he was seen as neutral the others were all partisan even though he was republican and was appointed by grand mateen seventy he was seen is neutral so here import he essentially was a oneman vote on the outcome of the election aides house a little more about that yeah so i think the enid the contested election obviously of eighteen seventy six when they set up this bipartisan commission there is a lot of question obviously because of the irregularities that were thought to be there in uh the electoral votes in many states in so he really becomes even though he is a republican thought to be someone who is who is really the voice of reason a lot in this debate and i think also of the notion that there was a great political compromise that was going on to because the question was really what would hates give right in order to become president and really that has a huge impact on this story because it's really a return of kind of state's control over their own ability to govern themselves and said that becomes a huge part of the compromising really what becomes the end of reconstruction and 'haves daniel holly walker's howard university law school dean along with peter kirsten out us civil rights commissioner this is landmark cases on cspan radio at reconfirmed the of the 1870s seven compromise can't be overstated because what happened there was in order for the democrats to support determination that bradley me that gave the elections rougher be he's in exchange for that they.
"holly walker" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio
"To those so that we can close the record how it would be greatly appreciated thank you all for uh for this i think this is important hearing timely hearing um and a very important update for us in terms of what's happening with respect to this very important tough safety issue this series adjourned senator john thune the chairman of the senate commerce science and transportation committee holding this hearing today to talk about the implementation of positive train control witnesses included susan fleming of the government accountability office buried wheeze the assistant inspector general of the transportation department david mayor chief safety officer of the empty a and richard anderson who was the new president and ceo of amtrak more live coverage is coming up in an hour we take you to the white house they'll be holding a summit on opioid addiction participants include first lady melania trump and attorney general jeff sessions that will be live on cspan television as well as year on cspan radio poor monday on these bans landmark cases will explore the civil rights cases of 1883 the supreme court decision that struck down the civil rights act of 18 seventy five a federal law the granted all people access to public accommodations mike trains in theaters regardless of race justice john marshall harlan known as the great dissenter cast the lone vote in opposition and his descent eventually eclipse the legacy of the majority opinion explore this case in the high court's ruling with danielle holly walker dean of howard university's law school and peter kirsten attorney at a member of the us commission on civil rights watch landmark cases live monday at nine eastern on cspan cspan dot org were listen with the free cspan radio app and for background in each case while you watch what are your copy of the landmark cases compared kenyan book it's available for 895 plus shipping and handling at cspan dot org slash landmark cases and for an additional resource there's a link on our website to the national constitution centers interactive constitution sunday on see spans qna politico magazine contributing editor joshua sites talks about his book building the great society inside linden johnson's white house about the members of president johnson staff who help create and implement his great society programs exactly how uh an administration within.