17 Burst results for "munari"
"munari" Discussed on The Politics Guys
"Are powerful dividers in american politics. And here's the crucial dimension. The party used to split them up if you go right back in american history the republicans and before them then a whig even the federalists. They were quite enlightened about race but there were terrible natives on the other side the democrats ironically compared to today they were. The party of immigrants age stood by the they had them voting when they were still sees from crossing the atlantic but they were the party of white supremacy. so the party's divided the great american conflicts. One party embraced by the standards of the day. African americans in hated immigrants. The other party did the reverse so when you came to the deep tribal issues. The parties separated them. How starting in the nineteen thirties slowly. But surely across the last ninety years the parties put them together so the democratic party became unexpectedly from white supremacy to the party of african americans and then the the party of other immigrant groups like latinos and and by the nineteen nineties s became unexpectedly. The party of asians asian americans were the last one of the last groups of vote for bob dole. Why much artie republican. But by the year. Two thousand asians to had gone into the democratic party so now starting around two thousand for the first time in american history. All of the so-called minorities were on one side and white voters the majority of white voters. Were on the other side so we separated. The parties by tribal identity for the first time in american history and bad separation got more and more intense and played off the policy differences so the differences between the parties for the first time in american history or really well and truly and really tribal differences and that gives an intensity like nothing. We've ever seen in terms of party identity. we've had lots of very bitter rivalries in american politics to be sure but the parties never mean streak never injected the great tribal differences about who are weak so called munari's on one side and liberals and white people not so sure they like or are anxious about racial or immigrant changes now the role one party as i say for the first time now some people who want to try to minimize put the most positive spinner. I guess you could say would say well sure that the people who are the most politically active like that and but the the larger. The larger country isn't necessarily all that polarized as we see from these maybe small minorities that just happened to be really loud and tweet a lot so forth and a what do you think about that is there. Is there something to that or is this actually spreading out much further than the very politically active sort of people at the edges on both sides. Yes and no. I have to say my v most politically active. The base is daily very intense. But i do believe in spreading out so the twenty years ago. You could say well. It's only the leaders in the very actively involved now little by little it's spreading out with makes we'll talk about this more later in the show him shoot. Ensure which makes it imperative that we begin to rethink our political system. So it's not only in the hands of the most intense that far as primaries for.
"munari" Discussed on Relevant Podcast
"Worth your time. I'm telling how could be in the senior editor of relevant and this week. We're looking at eight twenty. Four new drama monari so immigrant stories have grown in popularity a lot over the last few years probably because of the the social attention. That's been paid to the issue in the press political scene. You've probably seen other stories about the immigrant experience in america but monari still really stands out for a lot of reasons. One is just kind of by virtue of shifting. The focus from the sort of drama of coming to america too much more by new focus on the sort of mundane details of an american family of south koreans living in the rural south. Here in the us. Munari's focus is very intimate putting the family under the microscope. To chronicle the everyday lives of jacob and monica played by stephen young and high re their son david is played by alan s kim and their daughter anne is played by the very young noel. Show now rural. Arkansas here is portrayed lovingly but also very unsparingly in just like the lives of the chief fail themselves movie. Feel so close in personnel. That you almost feel a little bit embarrassed to be watching it. It's like you're peeking in through the windows of a real family. Which kind of aren't away. The movie is loosely. Based on the real life of writer. Director lee isaac chung and he brings a very tender i to the proceedings that infuses even normal events with rapturous beauty in the difficult times with enormous amounts of sorrow and drama. The stakes of this movie are low. Tastes very gentle. But it's never boring. We become very immersed in deeply invested in. The lives of this family is success survival. And their love. None of this would work with a terrific performances and young in particular really shines as this young father struggling maintain his own sense of identity holding his family together and ensuring their survival and none of those things feel like a given at any point during this movie. Most people probably still no steven from his time on the walking dead. But he's since developed a reputation as a gifted actor in low-flying indie fair. Like jack sorry to bother you burning really excellent movie burning all of these showcase an enormous talent. He's never been better than he is in minority. The movie comes out today. Friday in virtual.
"munari" Discussed on Cracking the Code of Spy Movies!
"Go check it out. So we're excited to get his insights into moon raker. Let's go all right. Everything's a gadget in this far out. Space flick the laser guns a space station. Everything but some based on real stuff. We had space stations in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine in fact they move this film up ahead of for your eyes only to take advantage of the interest in space movies like close encounters of the third kind alien star trek and others in the free title sequence the hijacking of the space shuttle. Of course we see. The hijacking was space shuttle that we later find out that drafts is behind in the sense must shuttle is a huge gadget. But the hijacking what. What do you think of space. Shuttle hijacking like. They did it in munari. The actual heist is absurd. The one thing. I really like about it is that they're actually wasn't transport system where they put the shuttle on top of with a commercial airliner moving from place to place so that part of it actually is true now the the part that gets ridiculous when they climbing flying away the reason the shuttle had those huge arms tanks and It was to give the fuel oxidizer to make that why is way too heavy to fly. So you can't just like the engines and go off the top of inhere plane. Even that was you know. Physics made sense. The actual rocketry does not so that that is patently. Absurd portion of and also the fact that drives flies at back to his headquarters. That's not an airplane. That's a space plane essentially gliders when they come back down to seven forty seven to move it from the place in its own right. So it's dedom- iced mattis. Fortunately all right. And this is the pre title sequence. This is how we start all right. Well we have to keep in mind that in real life. The space shuttle developed by nasa was in development at the time but its first launch. Wasn't really until april. Twelve thousand nine hundred eighty one. Two years after moon raker came out so the public may have known some things about the shuttle..
"munari" Discussed on Radio Fajri 99.3FM
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"munari" Discussed on Stories Philippines Podcast
"Rico Moving. John Battelle landed on Manuel Mike. Linda took the union. Nato Kiko bogging netminding that was in botany genome but joyner or Saudi. Saudi brought US deepened. Allama for up to for Jackson Bam. The net picked on the Margot. More any metal come stomach. Was it the year Mike? Would they both deny etel under observation but in some Balsam bone a Gidel? Nunc on the a thirty now being though released. Both pollster battle Mapfumo using an MAPA. Sado Mis- yeah McGee they before you Sabi don't will. The I know bound the Eddie early in Mike a you'd Samal but a super gabrieli nominee by in a packet illegal. Gooden a lucky my bike sapping Joe Biden believe payroll debugged on by Antiguan up bottom. Come in the Middle Saguntum within that the island in buying a buckle. Somebody to lay new Monday. Do you own the ailing Linda Ci- and Martha Goody era in Philippine on getting know Linda Linda McMahon and lucky not not only in they some little own lover Joe. Aluminum don't in a booth. Don't helium sweet man. The New York lexical. I don't be a thing second loosely Joe Mambo buying on Mela a nine level. Two foot uniquely. What say the Monreale? It'll make an offense among NATO morning the up cinema. Eileen at Donman Way. I've only been up about that often. Mother no in a bus almost cedeno. Matanda I'm GonNa do it though about that Indicates up again whom I shall Munari Plaza. Mcgee's alone you won't it'll now the feet of up front out but it might be this normal. Domingo books are you but go slow navigating in one. An hour about that. It's Mandolin. Fellow bus could equal laugh drafted newly dealer who owned before Nato no-nonsense across the capital. You know Bogie it'll mama equal somehow fallen khloe super of new guy in the mob. Bonus is really some of the Sunday Mulligan ch boom done in the about the roose and copied along Laguna Nikki. Cook Mostly Genial Subpoena Unity. Even Edison detail in a bustle some IBM Busa of shorts. Own deemed Colombian Sidney C. Passi Panda Yawn thing. Then it don't wait for an EC- buddy four monkey-like Lou Gula unlucky looming at mcsally. Animal us nothing green and one. I'm from San Benito move in his own on the known at that but from Fontan you'll buying low is fiction in my Assam Misamis among items that Lou Pinella. That gene bogging is unique. Sabine on one. The Montasser looming by have been an Lumumba's con capital. You a out on the data and then and then Manila and the Propaganda Syndrome. Buying a bottle Whitney La Plaza de la is on it. That is a part. It's Nila main facade. Komo fully some a Boston at made on beam much people may Beria big lung. See Borgen's book like Benito Simona Now or number me my love. The Lap Omitting Landman Cassini Daba adamant on a copy star and simply.
"munari" Discussed on Lights Camera Barstool
"Absolute auto. What was your list again Moon raker diner. The Dane Octopussy octopussy. I just found boring. Because it's just the stakes were so low like it was like what the Diamond Heist or whatever. Just there's nothing to it. Large three to one. My third least favourite was quantum of solace for. Yeah I just didn't enjoy movie at all. My number. Two were movie was a Munari care and my least favorite bond movie was the two thousand to die another day. I didn't like the Madonna Song. I think I'll die another day Incredibly of like how selective the Ice Palace decided to melt Batman and Robin Movie. It was a fucking playstation game right and yeah and Halle Berry. Didn't do anything for me. And Emily it was. It was an utter disgrace in a big time. Really hitting it. Almost killed bond was no view to a kill. I could say that I really really hate of you to kill. I really don't like it number three. It's like I really don't like bitch. I know it's tough The world is not enough afar down by the way the world is not enough and the number one without even quest another day. That fucking Madonna. Song is so bad is so bad. I the the the book the Who Was it the the Jack White and Aliki Song Right? That was quantum of Solis. That one was is called another another way to die on which is makes it should be. That should be the die another day song. That at that song. Fucking sucks too. I hate that song but this one is so bad. This one nothing like opening a bond movie up and then playing a song that achieved one thing only and that is taking you out of the element of watching a bond movie. It just feels so off site trips. Trills them want Goldfinger. The song from the opening song gophers the best bond song locked Duran. Duran it's the best bonds on. I'm not gonNA disparage but Donna now but I'm not gonNA praise. Her either is not a place for that. She has her bangers and she has her hits and I think her greatest hits album is probably one of the best greatest hits compilations of all time. She is responsible for a lot of good music. It does not belong in a James Bond. Movie watcher either. Neither Sheryl Crowe. That's yes yes what the fuck was going on guys. Soak up the sun. My Quantum Solis Moon. Raker die another day. So it's pretty consistent. Die Another Day. They they were just like Oh gum make another one. GonNa make the last Pierce Brosnan. Motogp do like they're looking at a map. It's like which countries fucking hate us right now while we can't do anything in Afghanistan in Iraq because that's political about North Korea. They they kinda hate us. Oh Yeah let's go with that fucking sue Nami man that really is. That's a ice palace pals windsurfing. You know what now that I think about it. Die Another day that was one of the people wants to leave ever seen in theaters. You're like Oh this was bad like this is a bad movie. This was one of them. Because I still didn't hate the Star Wars prequels. Whatever like my love. Hey within its love eight now but I never saw stores prequels when it goes her. Schick Szeswith Star Wars. This was up there die another was I saw and I was like. Oh like a bad movie. There's nothing good about that. Thanks that's like what sticks with another day so much because member. That was a time where I still kinda liked the mark. Wahlberg planet of the aches staunch. Toeing the line of I didn't quite know it was a bad move. You're not yet. This was one. This broke the seal for me. It's been it looks like shit audience. Solis was the they claim. They completed the script. Sylla's before the writers strike but I think quantum of Solis was a victim of the writers strike. That happen back that. That's fair. Yeah the that's a very fair point that he's GonNa be fucking title. The title fucking socks go. What are the? What's the bad guys organization? Quantum was james bond searching for so according to regard anymore that Abe Green they were they were saying. They were laying the picket line as they were yelling. Just called quantum of solace. That was it final moment. All right well. Audience Moon Record Living daylights and large. Their worst is of you to kill son of a bitch mean there. Hey respectful thanks for joining us. This is a lot of fun art. We'll have you on again soon. I'm sure we pledge whatever you need. You always watch many movies anyone at the office. I'm about so we'll we'll have to do it again. yeah watch or made me watch or maybe don't if you WANNA watch quitting. It's ninety days free and not free fucking Ashfield or whatever. I don't give a shit. I guess I was using it. So if you WANNA WATCH SHOWS GREG. Grunberg will be on Sunday. We're going to review all.
"munari" Discussed on Behind The Screen
"Afraid comfortable with the idea that you are not going alone ana no I have my power to protect me. You don't excuse me I climbed the North Mountain survived a frozen. MCI You from my ex-boyfriend. And I did it all without powers so you know I'm coming me too. I'll drive. I look after your people. Please make sure are they stay out of the kingdom until we return of course. Let's let them know Ana what you'd for. We have always feared else's powers powers. Were too much for this world now. We must pray they are enough. Yeah Yeah it's interesting saying giving people the freedom to do whatever ever they want and then some people that just due to the animated films or whatever they need to do tell their story which is really exciting. Dreamworks did have a short program for a while also that was allowing people to do to d or whatever kind of style they kind of wanted to. They haven't sparked up back up again but it's funny. Some of these technologies and in using short form to explore new technologies has been around for a long time. Even when I was at Pixar for a decade. We used to do things like okay. We we need to practice with humans and cloth so jerry game was that short that explored that before it went into the feature format. And so I I think it's such a great tool to explore what works before you actually apply it in a giant way to feature. So it's it's a win win win studios this keep that up and I think what's really changed. The playing field is that there's so much technology today. There's so many tools right twenty years ago ten years ago you needed a whole Studio Tech Department to Write Code but today you know you can get it off the shelf you can get it for free you know and so you're seeing artist. Artist are so multifaceted that they can work with so many tools. I mean I'm working with artists right now. That can actually physically leap by hand but at the same time can do it in the computer that can also draw so it's really really exciting times to see that that they can bring their talent Alan storytelling from so many different ways because there's just so much accessibility tools. There's also I find that like Munari. We both got to use that. Dina night did that. There's a proprietary software at dreamworks at they developed to do renders that really give you way more detail for less weight quote quote in the computer and it's amazing what that technology did for just detail and like a lush look my films a lot of nature and and and a big furry character that would not look that way had we not kept developing software in house so it's new styles that are merging but it's also kind of building living on the software that you already have to keep it robust to keep it for you know moving forward. Yeah it was a big big upgrade to our back the back end of our system because it was a bottleneck we'd been working on tools upfront that gave the artists are really intuitive and expansive and fast way of working but I think our aspirations ambitions were limited limited by what we could actually produce so this opened up the back end and gave us really amazing results in really fast. I think you both have something now. That is I think our the next challenge in particular as we get into sort of direct to consumer and things like that is price points because the enemy is is definitely beautifully expensive as as well because rendering I mean to render the last sequence we rendered in frozen. I can't tell you. The hundreds of computers at took just to do three seconds of some of the layers of what it took to render the complexity of the shots and And Technology to value how hard it is how skilled people have to be so. There's sort of the technology that allows you to get started. And then there's the when you're really trying to push the boundaries and then this want content and looking at how we balance since the more efficient you can be in technology but without limits that's ideal but that's been so hard to get that how do you get that exact so really really looking I think the short firm helps us test like you said but it's still the one thing we talk about a lot in live action delves into it when it gets into CG but for for us as saying like everything we do is built from nothing and that just rendering. Well I we've to borrow computers from around the world practically Sometimes so it's a that's a big challenge. But what's exciting is that what the you know with the multiplatform. There's going to be ability for so much content to be produce and you've got these kids that are really multifaceted. I think with gaming engines can do real time rendering. I mean I've seen some amazing storm. Auto the content is not there yet but the technology is there that if you get the right artists behind it the filmmaker behind Dick and really exploit that technology and they'll take took place where they're going to be doing these long-form shows at a fraction of cost of these big stew foams and I think with the bright type apple storytelling I think the platforms will take you know risk to be able to go okay. We can do a song for x million dollars versus you know these very very expensive offensive big temple studio foam so I think it's pretty exciting just kind of room for everyone now. which is kind of an exciting wild West Frontier? So there are. Are you know places for the Rosen's and the dragons threes have these rich beautiful looks but as you said we still have to keep working on the technology and then the streaming gaming platforms or just opening up for all different kinds of different storytelling. I mean genuine. Nelson's doing R. rated thing right now. Oh and it's opening up for diversity on so many levels different kinds of storytelling different kinds of filmmakers different kinds of styles. And I think we underestimate the audience for animation. We make the assumption that it's kids and what we all know with streaming is the biggest thing watched as animation. It's animation the most watched the highest percentage as a group. So we know in the idea that there's more opportunity to explore in that. But that the for intimation. What an exciting time I think for a while especially with these big temple films we got kind of Pigeonhole to be a Jonah rather than medium but now I think because of the fact that we have these platforms we can truly become a medium where we can tell different types of stories and not be pigeonholed to just family tena? And what's really interesting. Is that that moment has intersected with what feels like the the ability with animation technologically to produce anything. You can imagine there are no longer limitations like Oh that's a nice. That's a nice dream but let's be practical. We have to do this instead. It's actually reached that point. If you can dream it up and describe it to a team of artists you can actually produce it now. which is a really interesting spot to be an Israeli interrupt at the very beginning of Toy Story for a near the antique store was the location when do actually never been there. in other films and also there's always older toys I want to explore Toys of all different ages and everything and They go. We're not sure if we can make an antique store. Because there's ten thousand items inside the store that had to be shaded lytton rendered and everything and Swedish some summer tests early on and we really. Okay we're actually able to do it but I was really. You can't do that. It's not like we're doing a magical world of you know clouds and rainbows but it was like shelf but the thing was glass all the glass shelves and Mir's and just reflections and with our new render all the the light from outside the store and his mic comes in and bounces off the items back into the cameras. So it's like all the real world physics. Are you have to take all that into you. Know consideration so I don't know how they did it. They're like Oh yeah we can do it now. Great thank you thanks for letting your freak out. Well we do have to wrap up Thank you all so much for participating roundtable today we appreciate it cheaper in our happiness..
"munari" Discussed on The Astrology Podcast
"And Jupiter rules, Pisces, and Mars rule Scorpio right for those not familiar with that. Yeah. And that's and that's it. So that's the first approach to finding the master the tippety you gotta go through a lot of work in there. Some ambiguity in terms of in terms of finding the predominate or and in some charts it's going to be more straightforward and other charts there might be more ambiguous eighty, but once you've done all of that work. It's pretty straightforward to find the master than activity. So when I first came across the stock dron, and I've been thinking about it for years now. There's a few interesting implications. Just automatically come up. Of course, once you get to this point, one of the ones, I find the most fascinating. Is that it implies that? Many people who were born during the day may end up being more characterized by their sun. Sign in the instances where sect ends up being the determining factor. Right. Whereas conversely, many people born at night might end up being more characterized by their moon sign but not always as we saw sect, was the least important of the three conditions and really angular ity, and the directionally emphasis were emphasized much, much more. And those are much more not random, but variable type condition. So, you know, it's kind of interesting, though, because it means like one of the things that's really interesting to me that I was thinking about at this point is when it comes to, like, modern astrology of the past century, and what it's turned into with. Son sinus strategy one of the things that's interesting about this doctrine of the master of the Nativity to me, if, if it works, if it's a valid doctrine to whatever extent, any extent, is that it could explain why some people really resonate strongly with their son sign, and there's some people where they take a strategy like released seriously like from the start because it really does resonate with them in their life. And some of those people it may be because their sun sign in the ruler of that sign is actually the master of their intensity. So therefore their life would be more dominated by the qualities, or the characteristics or the symbolism of that Zodiacal sign. Whereas there may be some people who don't resonate with their son sign as much, and it would be because maybe the moon sign and its ruler is the master of their Nativity or the rising sign in its ruler. Are actually the. Master their native native. Right. So it was kinda shifts the proportion or emphasis on different pieces of the chart. I mean, it's always going to be the son Munari, ascendant. So one of the big three but you know, everyone's still gonna have like a sun SAI and that will still matter to some extent. But you know what you're saying, is that, you know, for some people, the sun, sign will matter a lot more than the average person or the next person. I mean, the implication for me. That's really interesting on the one hand it, validates some piece of sunshine astrology in explains why some people really do resonate strongly with their horoscope column or their sun sign. Right. And in some ways that validates that for them in some way, and we could almost have a means of determining why that is for certain people. But on the other hand, it also goes against sunshine astrology, and it almost brings up, what is already the classic objection that astrologers. A special once they get into astrology like everybody goes through this phase, or people often go through this phase of initially being very almost like disdainful of sunshine astrology. Because once you get into, like advanced like real Natal, astrology, the casts a full birth chart, you realize, how simplistic sunshine astrology is in some way because, you know, there's a bunch of other planets and there's aspects and there's houses and transit's all these cinistry and all these other things that make a strategy really complicated when you compare that to sunshine astrology where it's just you're one of twelve signs and that's it. That looks overly simplistic. So this almost by comparison when you look at, like, how complicated this doctrine is almost makes lick sunshine? Astrology look, even more simplistic on the other side of the argument, because if you realize that you have to go through all these hoops in order to calculate the predominate or in.
"munari" Discussed on PRI's The World
"Ours are Christian a big reason why they're in the states now in Iraq their home country, they faced persecution at the hands of Islamic state group. The shop is busy, and I want to ask Menara L about their life in Iraq. So they take me back to their two bedroom apartment. And ella. Manar? Tell me how they first met. Though, he leaving by that on I leave Mussa on his cousin. He married to my sister. They met at the wedding at the time. Now wasn't in a rush to get married. His mother on the other hand mother you need to marriage because I'm twenty seven and twenty maybe twenty one. Yeah. Tell his mom pressured him to get married and L remembered Manar from the wedding and thinks she might make a good match the rest happens pretty quickly. He come in my home, and we talked together. So then I see him. I love it. Is good, man. So after I told him yet. After one meeting and of herbal consent. It's customary for the man's whole family to visit the women's home and l had a lot of family come in twelve people. Sister. L worked at a bakery. And he brought a bunch of Baca in boxes, which they call packets. So he bring it like Tim Puckett northern twenty five different kind like long like all Mont, stash ios Cascio and all the boxes at the same thing. On them old puckish men are Manar munari's my name, so romantic Manar, father was very impressed. But Manar was a little wary. Every bucks is men are my name. So they told me all your name is Manar. He work in stores name Manar. Yeah. Manar suites. Okay. So just a coincidence. But nonetheless, the family proved of the marriage two months later, we. Just. The to build a life together in Baghdad even with an increased presence of militants in the city, the family felt relatively safe. They had two children, and they went to a local church Our Lady of salvation say than adjudged church. It's at this church that the gravity of the threat of IS for Christians becomes very real. In two thousand ten during evening. Mass IS members infiltrate the church with rifles and suicide vests. And close. On the snow and after every now on van bomb the gun show. Survivors described how the gunmen stormed into the church on Sunday evening as worshipers praying and reading the bible Christians beaten L at church that night, but a sister and cousin of Nile where the sister survived. The cousin did not. Around the same time. Now's brother was kidnapped for ransom thirty thousand dollar on his in my brother Menara Nell were scared, but they didn't wanna leave their home their community their jobs. However, a death threat slipped under the door convinced the family to leave. So after that make sport, and we go there and semi dead in motion. And then we go to by now most of their extended family had fled. They found new homes in different countries. The najar came to the US to California Nile found work nearby there -partment at a bakery. But he really wanted to be running his own bakery dream my husband's name. So they saved what little money they had left after rant and got a small loan from the International Rescue Committee. It was enough to pay the first few months of rent for a premises that used to be a barbershop they called the bakery. Al hamdani. After the town in Iraq where they got married. Oh my goodness. Marcus. Due to open your, but the fifth six months, eight months, very very problem. There is no oven. No industrial sink. No hood nothing to bake with L. Got permission from the Baker. He was working out to make his recipes after hours, and then he would transport his sweets to the store where Menard sell them, and they didn't have many customers at first like everyday if it's coming one or two and they buy like one pieces or two they barely made rent and bills around the eight-month. Mark something starts to change. The people start coming. Use week. It's pretty good. We need orders on order until they finally break even and start making enough money to buy a hood and oven a sink a delivery car one by one. Now, everything is ready. It's like back at the shop. The L is building Manar office where she can do bookkeeping brought backs and polished wood flooring from the hardware store today..
"munari" Discussed on The Michael Knowles Show
"What really successful politicians in all of history have been fiscal conservatives and social liberals, can you one basically you could name which is Bill Clinton. And even that isn't really true Bill Clinton was a big government left-winger until he lost his midterm elections in nineteen Ninety-four. And then he moderated because he doesn't really believe anything. He just wants to be popular but ninety four to two thousand. You get the Bill Clinton fiscal conservative, social, liberalism, right? He he reformed welfare. He lowered taxes. Okay. Great. Other than him. And I don't know that anybody wants to replicate Bill Clinton. I don't think when people are thinking gosh, I wanna go into public service. I wanna be a world historical figure. I want to really mold the world for the good. I can't wait to be like Bill Clinton. I don't nobody says that but who else falls into that category? I can't think of any I just think of the pipe dreams of billionaires who are sitting drinking their brandy and their studies on the upper east side saying oh, goodness. If we would just get rid of all this little riff raff abortion business, then we'd finally win elections. What are what are we talking about? Republicans do a great job of winning elections when we appeal to the culture explicitly when we appealed to the culture culture is all that matters. Everything else is being counting you raise tax rates. A little you lower tax rates a little, okay? It all comes from the culture. If you find yourself in the position where you're a fiscal conservative and a social liberal ask yourself. Why are you a fiscal conservative? Are you a fiscal conservative because you like money we all like money, but and money is not the root of all evil. But the love of money is the root of all evil. I hope you're not obsessed with money. So we like money. Okay. Is it because you think it's efficient economics? This is a better argument. You say look economies work better society works better when people get to keep more of their money, then they can invest in businesses. Those businesses can invest in both capital and labor. They can hire people people are working there being productive. They've got incentives because people are driven at least in part by self interest. And you can align incentives, and everybody's happy. Okay. Good. That's pretty good. But even that is not sufficient, that's a sort of utility -tarian view of the world that we get from Jeremy Bentham, we have from John Stuart mill, but it doesn't really encapsulate the whole of the world. I mean, those two guys Bentham and mill were so opposed to the father of modern conservative thought, Edmond Burke, so opposed to. To the people that we draw our conservative thought from who who were in a real sense romantic. They they don't just like efficient economics. They don't like little tabulations and say, oh, we can increase GDP x percent if we just let people keep this much more of their money. They like the diversity of the world. They like the variety they they're drawn by veneration. They're drawn by all by wonder by tradition by prescription by all of these wonderful things that we have that you can't put down on tablets, the the one of the great quotes from reflections on the revolution. In france. He says the age of chivalry is gone that of softer is economists and calculators has succeeded and the glory of Europe is extinguished forever. And I think those people Emma fiscal conservative social liberal because it's really efficient in an economic sense. They are the age of officers, economists and calculators who cares had the economy is going if you don't have. Glories of our society, the glories of civilisation now one other reason, which is the correct reason to be a fiscal conservative is because fiscal conservatism comes naturally from your thoughts on politics, and the culture and religion, ultimately religion. Let's not forget, I know these days some Catholic people like to talk about how great socialism is. The Catholic church has condemned. Socialism multiple times in multiple papal encyclicals. Joe John Paul the second did it in cyclical called Shantanu. He said free markets are or the most efficient way to organize economies. But he's he doesn't end it at officiency he grounds that in a moral sense. This draws from pope Leo the thirteenth who had in cyclicals called Ray room Navarro and quoted Apostoli Tsim Munari, I think it was called where he condemned socialists me says socialism is totally in. Inhuman anti humans in its it's opposed to the natural order..
"munari" Discussed on X96
"In one thousand nine hundred sixty seven believing that it was an Egyptian craft and remember the USS liberty has become a rallying cry for conspiratorial bigots who believe the attack was intentional despite statements from both US and Israeli governments. Otherwise. The anti semitic groups wrote the script. And submitted it to Brett Farr via cameo carefully crafting the message. So it wouldn't raise any red flags with farve who's a moron. Oh, it doesn't say here. Here's the deal guys. They can reject it. If they don't like it. Right. Handsome, truth said during livestream planning session, according to BuzzFeed. So we were just trying to get it. Like, you know, what we wanted to be cryptic enough to where they would say it it worked far later realized that he had been going to say they're right there in that sentencing. We tricked him. Yeah. We are far later realized that beat he had been tricked because he's an idiot and apologized after the group's posted the clip to social media, implying that he supported their cause a few days later, I was distressed to learn that the request came from an anti semitic group that reposted my video with comments implying that I endorse their mission. Nothing could be further from the truth. I am therefore donating five hundred dollar cameo fee to charities supporting their fight against hate and bigotry like most Americans, I'm sickened by what these groups stand for and concerned about their role in fueling today's negative political climate. I am a moron. What I thought. I was creating a message to support the brave men and women of our military. Boehner candidate number two. You don't have to be a genius to be a hall of fame quarterback. Those those tricked him on purpose idiots. Those those people are awful people to coming up in a moment voter candidate number three new Mexican rolled Mexican you still need a passport rights Munari candidate number three.
"munari" Discussed on Slate's The Gist
"And people from all walks of life that is for Begum from the charging document that the US government has filed against rainier whose trial begins in a few months a few hundred feet from where I am now talking to you, and it's not just me talking to you. It's Joshua Bloch who is the reporter behind the podcast uncover escaping Nexium and a little while we'll be joined by Susan domes who was a member and is a character in the documentary. Josh Hello, thanks. Tell me about Sarah who you knew. As a kid, and then you caught up with and found out that she was involved in this thing. Right. So I grew up with Sarah I hadn't seen her in about fifteen years. But I kind of knew that she had been involved was involved in some bizarre self help group didn't really know the extent of it. I ran into her last year. And she says to me I've just left a cult and had literally had just left two months before. And I've been branded on my pelvis with the initials of the group's leader, Keith Bernardi. Yeah. So this is what was going on in her life. I think that's what she was telling everyone at the time and was hard to keep my jaw off the ground. It was incredible to hear and her story was that for twelve years. She was part of this organization. And in fact, she was their star recruiter. She recruited she was responsible for two thousand people coming into the organization was very very good at it. And she opened their Vancouver center. It's structured like a multilevel marketing company. So she was making commissions off the people that she recruited into the organization, and when it was going. Well, she. He was making, you know, twenty thousand dollars a month. Now, we I read the charging documents of the public phase of Nexium is sort of self help be sort of business resource. That's right. So they they run this executive success program, personal growth, professional development, people come they pay thousands of dollars for self-improvement workshops, sixteen thousand people is the number that Nexium has talked about in terms of people that have taken their course. So it has some kind of interaction with Nexium, and that's the kind of public facing side of the organization, and the vast majority of people that interact with Nexium experience it that way they wouldn't necessarily ever meet Keith Munari who lives in near Albany, New York or any of the other next leader's unless you climb higher in the organization. Yeah. The number of people that were part of the closer knit community of Nexium members that were mostly living in Albany in the several hundred and so when would one I start getting inklings that what they're putting in their brochures, isn't neces-. -sarily the real story of this organization. It's hard to know like for Sarah's account for many years. She didn't know that. Keith Barry allegedly had this harem of women that he was with. She thought he was a celebrate renunciation. And so it only people really operated in silos and a lot of ways and didn't understand the full extent of what was going on. Yeah. And it's part of the charging document Rene has maintained a rotating group of fifteen to twenty women with whom he maintained sexual relationships. And then a secret society was developed within Nexium called daas or the vow that works as a pyramid with levels of slaves headed by masters. So the genius of this guy Keith remarry who claims to be one of the great geniuses of the world is that he creates a self help organization, which really does help the self. But the method it does that also serves to inoculate the questioning that should go on so essentially creating himself he setting himself as a kind of a God. And. And it works. I mean, people lots of people bought into this. Absolutely. I mean, a lot of people bought into it. And they the very first day you they throw up bunch of bizarre stuff at you two. And some people say it is to weed out the people that won't be open young. You what is going to come next? So that that's when you learn all the rules and rituals and the handshakes and the bowing and the thanking vanguard so I was saying, oh, there's a whole swath of society..
"munari" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Quick though. Hello listeners. Thank you for your bedroom on this Saturday afternoon for argue Tucson people. You really creeping me. Yeah. I thought I'd change it up because I've tired of that whole. Hey, thanks for listening to the green or hey, I'm back that mix it a little bit. So send me a message, folks. Tell me if that was a better intro now. Do not say. Get the. Thank you for listening to the Greenland. I really appreciate it and at a Saturday or a Sunday, or whenever you're listening to it because I get so I run into so many people, and they say why I listen to it on Saturday some say, wait till Sunday. And I know a lot of the agents that are out there working they download it. And when they're out in the field. They're able to listen to it. Wherever you're at whatever day of the week. It is thank you for listening to the green line. I really really appreciate it. Interact with us. You can find us on social media. You can find us on Instagram the Greenland Instagram page, you can find us on Facebook. Which is obviously the Greenland Facebook page that is probably the easiest way to get a hold of us is through the Facebook page and send us a message. That's the best way that I can think of and I really appreciate, but we also have obviously the Twitter page and stuff like that. And you can go on the national board of truck cancel page itself. The the their web page, and there's a link to the Greenland there. So you can find the national council page. Well, we got some things to talk about we were talking about transactions earlier just throw it out there. But there's there was some issues out there in California with the immigration virtual singling fails and stuff like that. So there was a recently published article out there, and it claimed that governor Jerry Brown or governor moonbeam Jerry Brown. Vetoed. A Bill last Thursday sometime last week. And it said that it that Kim vetoing the Bill. Okay. If if it would have passed, I guess is what I want to say, it would have ensured that illegal aliens would not have to face civil rest when going to court on another matter. So, you know, you're really, and you got issues with other things, and, you know, there won't call aggression, or whatever you want get arrested. But that's not even close to accurate. So I don't know if they were trying to make Jerry Brown. Look like a good guy to the right and a bad guy to the left or a nicer guy to the right and clearing it up for the I know one of the two either way it's not even accurate. So Munari moonbeam Brown did in fact veto the ill-considered SP three four nine. That's the name of the Bill right now. The Bill would would never have truly prohibited. The federal government for arresting illegal aliens in California courthouses. That's just not like that toy the government works. Obviously some people, and I don't know if I should just, hey, just so, you know, Mr. moonbeam or whoever, you know, printed it out or whatever it was. So that's not the way the United States works. So the way it works is we have fifty states and their sovereign states. We agree to work together and function as one nation. Then you have this little thing called the United States constitution, which some people don't understand it. But the constitution governs the relations between the federal government and the states. That's how it works right now. I would love to get into first amendments and second amendments because a lot of people they claim one amendments older than the other. But yet the other ones. Okay. Do that it supersedes soccer something. Yeah. You know what I mean? And I'm talking about the right to bear arms. And I know I'm going off into my own little tangent. But you always hear people complain about the right to burn second amendment and say well that that's it's about hunting. Well, that's not about it's about being able to have weapons because you don't want the government to have too much power and try to push you around. So you defend yourself whenever it would happen. Right. Just like freedom of speech. Did not pertain to the pony express. And to just screaming at the top of your lungs. Can't go to a theater and yell something. Like, you know what? I mean. There's there's a difference. And and people don't understand it. It's twenty fifth theater. Was that something went through my head? Okay. I'll talk about. All right is what it is a dream theater. No. If he was something else. All right. I went to the movies. Yeah. Okay. You give us a review later. Yeah. So under the tenth amendment to the constitution. There are certain functions that are specifically committed to the federal government and the states, despite what some people would have you believe or some members of the media would have you believe? They have no authority to pass legislation. Reg, regulating, these areas immigration is one of those functions. Defense diplomacy and the minting of currency are other examples, so governor moonbeam. You veto SP three or four nine because it's unconstitutional. And no one void. That's what I'm thinking. What he's right, right. But I think we need to know better than that. I think the public knows better. And I think a lot of listeners that listen to the show better. This guy would do what ever he can. I'm not going to use that word. And when he's another word right to kiss the rear end of illegal. Same thing. Anything that they want? He will give them. He was worried that the Bill would have unintended consequences. Right. SP three four nine would have prohibited. The civil arrest of anyone in a California court house while attending a court proceeding or having legal business in that courtroom. Let that sink in a bit. It would have prohibited. It though, right? So there's the problem every day in every courthouse in the United States. Thousands of people are subject to civil arrest for violating all manners of laws in quarters. Had SP three four nine been signed into law by governor moonbeam Brown. California would have shot itself in the foot and hobbled both its court systems and many of its own law enforcement agencies. 'cause 'cause then somebody's showed up for a court trial, and they had a warrant then they wouldn't be arrested. Right. Oh, wow. So he so see. But the way they pushed it the way they wrote it they thought it was just going to affect illegal aliens. But no, I was going to go. It was going to fall across the board. Right. Right. And that would have been disastrous for California. So what's most disturbing is SP three four nine isn't the virtual singing, signaling incompetence that led to its veto rather? What happened is if the Bill hadn't inconvenience California courts and Canada for California law enforcement, governor moonbeam he would have signed that long. Wow. And then you know, he would have done so knowingly full well that. You know, a sanctuary state legislation. The Bill was both unconstitutional. And agree GIS and an egregious violation of the principles of federalism on which the United States was built. They had it because the people currently running California care way more about illegals access to courts than they do about the safety of the United States of America and the United States citizens. That's what it comes down to what weren't they also looking at something where there was going to be no more bail, depending on the kinds of stupid stuff. They're like, I mean, just yeah. I don't get it. And I don't understand what these politicians come up with this. It's bothersome. And we were talking about it earlier before we were on the air, and you were talking. So there's a lot of things that people don't understand. That is an issue this being one of them yours in. I'm cool. You know, Andrew Stanley help other people out, and I get that. But you don't help others out by sacrificing your own. Yeah. You know what? I mean. It's it's like old Francis Francis down during Texas. Little Francis, bagel. Yeah. People call him, he's not really bent. So so Francis aerobic. His big Poconos. Do veto veto veto veto Beato. There you go and he came up with that one. We didn't do veto Biko. Yeah. He wants to push this whole free access of college tuition for illegal aliens. So realistically, even those people that are super far left leaning, right. Even even you gotta sit during be upset because I know not everyone can go to school. I mean, it is what it is. Right. I mean, you better yourself, and you do stuff, and there's grants you can apply for and there's ways you can move forward you have options. Right. When the end you're going to have to pay him back, of course because nothing's free. But this guy wants to go ahead and give it free to illegal aliens. I think anybody would be little Pentagon college college. Yeah. It's absurd. It's absurd. Wanna go that can't get funding right here that were born here. A right. It's just I don't get it. But here you help here you have you know, moonbeam veto veto Francis. Veto Francis veto and moonbeam Brown and the Bernie Sanders, and my personal favorite the man with the stash that won't go away. Our very own tie Yasuko rogue revolver. He's the music. Another clown politician..
"munari" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"Something festive sounding Then the gunfire started up again and Billy knew that he was best to remain still and wait for. Law enforcement to get it all straightened out he could feel the red, stain aflame on his cheek and with it the. Voice of his mother suddenly returned to him that's just. Your way of telling the world you're, alive she, had said this to soothe him of course but the. Words now seem to have different intentional together they were her, way of recognizing the depth of his passion a. Call to arms or at least to action, Billy watched his hand in something like amazement as it grabbed the steering wheel. And angle the boat away from the. Shore then his foot slammed the gas pedal he, was pleased at how well the motorboat handled especially because he was entering the bay proper at the busiest of times close to five when the trawlers from New Bedford made their way and and the. Frigates and cargo ships lined up for freight he wended his way among them watching the dock Workers whole things and. Spit merrily and he thought again about Brando and the need, to get inside the character and how the great. Ones never appeared to be acting only moving through an exquisitely rendered second life after an hour trying to locate a place. To dock Billy was hungry dusk was. Coming on and soon pop would be wondering where, he was and cursing and gazing Munari at the TV the smell of French fries from the Mickey D's along mystic would come wafting in the space left by the window unit that had fallen out. Two summers ago and allegedly struck MRs Joe waterskiing But there was nothing to eat in the boat and no place to dock Billy focused, instead on the dusk which. Was quite a thing to. See long shadows and strips of cloud ripening toward purple and the ocean itself reflecting this turning color his mom would have called Arbor gene Billy had always liked the sound of that word it's connotations and he realized with the start that he had just discovered his. Stage name he turned south away from the bustle of the bay down toward the Cape. And when he couldn't see or hear any other boats he, shut off the engine and sniffed the salty air and routed around again to see if yucca MO might have left some emergency rations the only thing around was a faded life jacket and the boxes have t- Billy pride. One open and inside, was a little white back packed. Brick His first thought was that it might. Be flour and that if he were a pioneer he could combine this flower with salt. Water so as to produce a sort of primitive bread batter Which using the heat of the engine he could bake but that seemed perhaps. Too far fetched, given that he only had an. Outboard motor and besides it, was probably just baby powder and so he slit the edge and poked in his pinky and took a. Taste he nearly gagged then his gums started to tingle so now William Auber gene Nick, clam was drifting off the coast of Boston. At dusk in possession of approximately seven pounds of cocaine The boats fuel gauge read close to. Full and there was still an hour or more of light it was all a little daunting to consider old Billy clam predictably. Enough, was telling himself to turn around. And head back immediately and try to get all of this sorted out but to William. Auber gene such a course felt like exactly, the wrong one a retreat from the dramatic moment and its possibilities he was being given a chance here the entree into a new sort of life and he wasn't just considering the possible proceeds. To be had from several pounds of cocaine though that was not to be overlooked no he was considering the new direction his. Life had taken since he decided to act with the sun dipping toward the water. He did a, quick inventory of the coincidences the. Remarkable coincidences that had lined, up in his favor and brought him to this point and the responsibility really that he faced in living Up. To such good fortune that was the special thing, about this country that, you could dream and they couldn't take those dreams from. You and the only price was that when the. Chance came along the gold ring or the brass ring you had to grab at it and not be a scaredy cat content, to live the rest of your life and the sour era of regret top would just have to understand that and Augustino and. The guys down at Osco this was, America and this was house sometimes things went, in America how the entire enterprise had gotten itself started and grown and prospered William gene turned the ignition key and listened to. The, engine rumble then per and he. Pledged not to forget where he had come from or the people who lived there pledged. In other words to remain connected to them, no matter what happened next and he whispered a little prayer of thanks to his Ma above as his boat cut her white thread through The water and, imagined himself at the end of a long and arduous day of filming writing off as it were into an actual, sunset or gliding and feeling that the recent art events. Of his life and his gratitude for them would probably seem hokey up there on. Screen especially given the lighting But that the right actor rising to the role as required breathing into it the necessary sense of wonder and hope would be able to, bring the moment off Michael, Yuri performed Steve almonds God bless America at the push comedy theater in Norfolk Virginia The evening was part of the Virginia arts fringe, festival I'm Kate Burton after, a brief break animal magnetism you're listening to selected shorts. Recorded live performance at symphony, space in New York City and at other venues nationwide From PRI public radio international There are so. Many reasons to support WNYC I really think that WNYC provides an enormous public would that we need in our democracy contributing WNYC is. A form of self care I feel so. Informed as a New Yorker and as a citizen I give..
"munari" Discussed on PRI's The World
"These women who had spent so much time with militants there in new everyone knows some of these women even had babies with militants i mean they were raped by militants but they have their children and there's a huge stigma against anyone who spent time with bucheron is the government worried that because of these previous ties to boko haram there are larger fears there's a huge worry that nobody would try to attack the school right i mean it's folklore on means western education is forbidden a new can't get more western than the education at an american university of nigeria right and so they're worried boca room will attack them they're high profile targets they're they're celebrities you know in some respects and so there's a lot of fear that these women will leave campus and something bad will happen to them or that you know bad things will happen to the university there's heavy security around the university do you own a munari of you can just tell us about one of the young women you met who might be making some progress in inner struggle to come to grips with this trauma she went through the women are quite happy together you can tell they enjoy being around each other and that they're quite close i mean they find each other's hands very easily they hold hands they hug each other a lot and put their arms around each other firms are around me and you know they seem very very resolute all of them wanted to return to their home village of chiba to make it better i mean they had plans to be an obstetrician or a lawyer they were really really intent on the fact that they wanted to make their hometown better so the interactive feature that goes with your time story is pretty extraordinary your colleague photographer adam ferguson took the portraits in a few slow motion video portrait of the women what did you discuss about the portrayal the world knew these women from this awful video that boca run put out a few weeks after they were captured they were in dark gams and sad faces and look terrified and that's the only image you know that the world had of these women are these.
"munari" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"No it's nice to talk to you how are you was soon nice to to to talk to you i'm great actually i'm great how are you i'm not i'm not doing too bad how do you feel when you hear moon river oh my god you know was one of my oldest dream to syngman river because i could never forget it was funny to hear you talking about it because it's true sort of sacred you know song and i could never forget when i saw them sitting on a stairway we'd her little ukulele singing that song and it's true it's a classic and what could i bring to it and that's what we thought with david foster who is you know the producer of my miam and so we were really wondering should we do you know should we cover munari and then we i mean it was such a good time when we did it you know we had such a good time it was so much to try to find our own version of it even though the song is so strong you can hardly change anything in it you know it doesn't need any change i know what you mean sorry go ahead yeah i mean the funny part is that odor burn who was so much arm in on so much talent did not like her version of the song and she she thought she was about singer i mean you know i mean this just so strange and she refused that the song was released outside of the film breakfast defense.
"munari" Discussed on Bodega Boys
"To the fuck a draft live ball agrees 83 omarosa land avenue gangavane we joe rhody because he said the n word that's right learn how are we as we age and yet realised even he could get their hands oh that's a real who should be on your momma modern myth you just got out the address is me pistol pete the british voice overs others was going to jail shower from two to convince you we are trans media coverage of different types of ways you get this cooking our show digital enemy all holy shit seems e every platform brad all sorry are you wearing green and vague no what revived do the ak yours jesus i think he's you fight volley pakistan families rain christopher the books would go a bit young partiotic dozen around a mirror of what they call it the way you know whatever you're looking good we put up for forty which is short here with me in a whip water supplies and left plus what wasn't to me these rossi jamaican ju we got a lot of jewish holidays on al yom kippur signed to repent bay parts of registry for your guy to me i'll cows those young to customers faster dia needs to stop me out you're out of respect you're going to re to relieve the yankees gilo gave i think a threefold joints three four jolt one of them got i have phone jack only had these asmat jake shop was selling of the human body they will dilute el chapo mischief what if you could elect my pino munari loved ones malkin's presidency yoga and because if carwashes round across india reenacted over the marino you can tell you to jog your iran's recent provocateur heretic but course nelson bagosora joke kcp variable for numerous murders melting in your mouth swabi.