35 Burst results for "nathaniel"
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"To the author of travels with george. Yes it's nathaniel. Philbrick do you say nathaniel. How many books you've written. I can't even imagine because you've been doing this for a little while. How many books officially thirteen book your books are. I mean i think the reason you're popular author is because you don't only write about interesting things but you you write. Interestingly you right well. And i'm not just kind of butter you up. I think it's important people are. They don't like to trudge through pros and this actually seems like a fun thing to write about. What what else do we need to know. Actually let's go back you. You made the trip yourself with your wife and you said with your dog as well. What kind of dog do you have. We have toler A nova scotia. Duck polling retriever. A flip. A lot like a fox and high energy so a obviously had to stay in dog hotels but i had to say a melbourne is dog friendly so but so it really Sort of to george. This way gave you a sense of just how hard he you know. We all laugh about. Washington slept here. We go after. After a year and a half following washington's we really begin to understand the personal sacked bicycle sacrifice that were small. I was going to say it's amazing that you did this. How long was his journey. Was it a year and a half on his side. It was it was he. He brought them up into four different legs. But it was. He did the during the first two years of his president of his first term. And so we spent about that much time following him and one of the things that was. We were traveling in a car. Obviously but there are parts of the the south of particularly between charleston and savannah where rotea travel are still there and since the ninety five takeaway the traffic. You can drive down very much. The way george Seventeen ninety it's your. You have the sense of channeling the pass a in a way that i've never experienced researching other works. It just sounds wonderful. Sounds like a mini series or reality. Show or something really. I mean what a great idea. But what a great idea for a book but it's just fascinating to me to think that he actually did this and that you figured it out. How how did you do that. I mean why did he write about it in such a way that it was fairly easy to piece together. Where did you find. Was it his diary. Where did you find this kind of information to know the details. But he's he kept a diary and those paper second published and they're they're ended wonderfully and so you can really see the towns. He went to And one of the things. I did with this before we even left. I made a list of all the towns in more than one hundred and reached out to all the libraries circle societies of each town and which is a big job. obviously but i and an acid. What memories do people have in your community of washington's trowels. Soon i was getting articles. Newspaper articles along with Journals diaries local histories that were written in the nineteenth century. So even before we got hit the road i had this whole of archive formed and also content gives many the librarians. Archivists volunteered get in our car. We drove into town. Show us around so it was. It was just a great way to experience history in this country. I it just sounds delightful. Great idea a great idea. For a book thank you nathaniel philbrick for all you right And in this case for all your traveling book is travels with george. Thanks for being with us. Great to be with..
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Folks i'm talking to the author nathaniel philbrick. The book is travels with george. In search of washington and his legacy nathaniel. You were just saying if it hadn't been washington to be the first president who would've been and this is one of those things where it's almost impossible for us to reimagined it because he seems created to be that you know. It's like a a great assert of famous novel. You know if if If i hadn't been the captain would be the captain. You think that. I can't answer that question like the whole thing is all baked together can be no. That's how i feel about washington. I mean who was around at the time. You know this better than anyone who might have been president well. The second vote getter in that first presidential elections. John adams and of course he would be the second president after washington finished out his second term and yet he was clinton adams was acquitted central federal at new englander the opposite kind of personality from washington no interest in the those gran theatrical moves. As as he admitted to france you know a a Inter someone just. If he wasn't in the white house he was back home in massachusetts back in massachusetts much as he was in the white house when he became president on the other side is thomas jefferson who a better social social but also not anyone interested in getting out there mingling with people and they came from jefferson. Adams came from opposite sides of the political spectrum but made in washington unique was that he was a southern with a political views of big government. taxation program of the northern. And so he could number. Before there was an aisle he could reach across the binding both sides he also strikes me as as that kind of figure that he like the being divisive repelled him he wanted to be a unifying figure. And of course what you're describing in the book he travels around colony specifically to unite the country. It's almost a calling that he had and it's one of the reasons we call him the father of the country absolutely one of the things he he there would be brittle warfare with his within his own cabinet as jefferson and alexander hamilton. When at you know 'cause they were also from the opposite ends and there are these wonderful. Letters washington writes the to saying as soon as you get this far from another person in your point of view. The thing you have to start wondering is is maybe a middle course You know he's not the opposite of a dog is saying let's try to make it work rather than prove we are writer you are and and that that really is a unique kind of a position to be in. He didn't have to be right all us just trying to make it work. Well i mean that's a different kind of dogma. I guess in a way that that unity meant every he understood that. If we don't hang together we will hang separately. Something along those lines except a few years later but it's a similar idea that he understood that that's the priority for the country. I like the phrase He called the country in seventeen. Eighty nine the infant woody country. What a great phrase. It's such a an eighteenth century phrase too but i i love that That idea and it's hard for to imagine when you mentioned road trip. What were the roads like. and how. how far did he go. I mean to. What extent did he travel. Well it was the woody country You know if you travel from mount vernon to baltimore it looked like primeval forest. Seventeen eighty-nine as a made his way to new york of the roads. Were terrible The roads were terrible everywhere but the tavern public taverns in washington insistence saying only public taverns of you wanted to prove at no favorites on these sports and these were linked the roadside motels today. Hey were terrible beds. Worse food of fleas throughout washington. Felt that i am a leader of. I am one of you so he he did. This and it was an arduous ordeal particularly the longest tour. The mall south where he traveled from what was now the temporary capital philadelphia all the way down to savannah inland to augusta. Then back more almost two thousand miles can three months traveling by where stran- courage and it was while congress was recess. This is what washington was doing while all the other politicians were on vacation. Trying to pull people together by actually going a person's delivery or amway and did he. Did he get up to new hampshire. How far north did he get all the way to new hampshire and then during a harbor tour of he stepped onto kittery. What's now kittery point maine. It was then art of massachusetts and so that was as far north as he got. You know look at a man from portadown. Savannah is a huge distance. traveling When you he would average somewhere between forty and forty five miles a day stopping frequently eat both the people in the horses and So this this was. This was not getting an air force. One and virtually parachuting in new community is a real the. It's fascinating to me that he stayed in public taverns. That's a big thing. I guess i'm a little surprised by that. I would have expected him to stay at the homes of the wealthy people in each town. This was a real. This was a real issue for him to do. This would be a man of the pick and when he came to boston. The governor then governor boss john and cock a executive expected wash stay at his beautiful house on beacon. Hill in washington says no. I've got you know mamata policy. I'm not staying private. Homes and hancock took such umbrage. He didn't show up. When washington rode into boss and boss at washington's response to that was while hancock had invited washington dinner. Washington accepted assuming hancock with you. Know a comment come to the best cities he said no. I am not coming to your to dinner. I am the president's. You see me first before i see you and so hancock was enormously ocular. Massachusetts has to suffer the indignity of all jizing going to washington's quarter. saying yes. i made a mistake here. Please come to my house for dinner and he were that. I mean that's the other you you get about washington this formality and a real sense of these kinds of things of what is proper. Propriety was a big thing for him. But i've never heard that story. And i'm sure i've never heard many of the stories. In this book. I'm talking to nathaniel philbrick. The book is travels with george. We'll be right back believer from boston..
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Ones i haven't read yet We'll be right back knock software folks. I'm talking to nathaniel. Philbrick celebrated author of many books. The new one is travels with george in search of washington and his legacy now. This is a very clever cover. It hit shows. George washington looking in the rear view mirror of a car. Very clever not just because it's funny but because it says something that he's looking in the rear view mirror he's wondering about his legacy. He was somebody who was also keenly aware of legacy Not to a fault. I don't think from what i have read. It wasn't about burnishing his credentials. It was simply about understanding that idea so talk a little bit about that. That had something to do with why he was making this trip. He was deeply concerned about his legacy. He really wanted to be on the right side of history When people like us we're looking back end so he carefully scripted a lot everything he in his life as best he could and just as he would script Entry into town. He would receive addresses from Each each of the citizens of each town city and he would respond with addresses many ghost written by stat but he was laying the groundwork for how this would be remember. And you know this is one of the reasons why he struggled. So the issue of slavery you know he. He was obviously a slave owner. And after the during the revolution he came to begin to change his views from being an unrepentant slave holder From virginia he began to see that the future of the union might be imperilled by sleep but he was hopelessly involved himself and you know it was his legacy that caused him. I think really to dwell on this issue. However how should i make my own feelings. No if the creating the union rural alma do it publicly as president. So that's why freed slave workers upon us debt. Yeah that's extraordinary. The i guess my Take away from what i have read about. Washington is that he's he was humble in some ways. There was something about diffidence that i guess i pick up. I'm trying to think there's a two volume biography of him that was written about one hundred twenty years ago. I can't remember who wrote it but it. It almost felt like you were there with him. Because there were letters of people that that Were with him and he really did seem like one of those figures that history throws up now and again and think that they were. They were made for that moment. I mean his his size His physicality a number of things. Just make him seem like an outsized figure actually rather than just you know. It's a fascinating combination. I mean he really didn't want to be president he and his diaries. He's it's the most miserable he's ever been a after achieving miracles in the revolution he just sees the potential or throwing it all away as president because he knows how difficult a job is going to be and yet combined with that that difference that lack of faith in itself is tremendous ambition and realization that he is the only one in the country who could serve as president and you know that combining that often you're you're you say the best person whose job is someone who doesn't want it not interested in something else. Why shouldn't you perfect instance of that someone. Who had the skills. He really wasn't doing this because he had spent all his life to be president. He was doing this because he felt he had no choice and And so key. Had you know the charisma he had. He had the charisma. He had the talent for the small gesture that would completely win. Staunchest critics suicide when he enters a new york city during his as. He's making his way to a tortoise inauguration huge crowd and the leader of the religion house up to him and says. Can i escort you to your quarters. And he says no need to. The people gathered around me. Are all the escort i need. You know this is the ability to it. That the moment on the head that very few people have i was going to say and of course we all remember the famous moment when he pulls out his glasses giving his The famous speech. I can't remember that francis tavern. Or i don't remember where it was no or maybe this has been in newburgh new york. He says something. I've gone grain your service and But that seems deliberately theatrical to even though it wasn't put on but he he seems to be aware of the effect he's an extraordinary figure. Obviously the father of our country who himself had no children who was with him during this time he said he had ghostwriters. He had a retinue was martha with him. During this season. no martha..
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Folks i'm talking to nathaniel philbrick celebrated author of many books. The new one is travels with george in search of washington. And his legacy. I just finished my third over about the revolution in what Obviously figures but. I still wanna know what happened to x. I also had had enough. War and bloodshed I needed to do something entirely different. And it was. Then i alert about washington's decision upon becoming Head out on a road trip at lou unite. This is already divided country and to make it interesting. I thought what if i follow. Washington's footsteps as touring the country at a time deeply divisions and try to find out our president dried the united beginning. So i set out my life. Listen dog door doing my best. John steinbeck imitation and follow washington across the country. Travels with georgie. I get it. I get it now. This is wonderful. Well first of all So then we're talking about What year did he leave. If he's inaugurated in eighty nine. Was it a ninety seven. I can't remember was inaugurated. April thirtieth seventeen eighty nine and. He quickly made a decision soon after that that he needed to do something to get out of the office. See the people resist job to lead. O i'm during his presidency. He did this so to be clear. I thought that washington went on this journey Immediately after the end of his second term. You're saying he did it as he became president. So this is in seventeen. Eighty nine ninety. He decides to go on a journey. I'm fascinated that. I've not even heard this before. Is this common knowledge and i. I just missed this part. It's an underreported ardo. Washes his presidency. Where you know people focus on the policies e created how we created presidency but whence forgot his initial decision that needed to get out of the office and see the people resist job. Read this time of deep little division already constitution and divided the country. Those ordered a strong government. Those who wanted the government the power to the states so washington set out and yes. It's it's kind of slipped under the radar twin. It's fascinating to me to to go back and because we all have the mythical view of how things started but obviously Even the fact that they had to go back to the drawing board and create the constitution. So when you say. The country was divided then. What were the states that were particularly hostile to the idea of a strong federal government. And who was in favor of it. Yeah well when. Washington was inaugurated two states north carolina and rhode island at not yet even ratified constitution so they had participated in his election. I mean it was That that close to to not happening really and so washington out said wait a minute. We have to get people thinking of the country as united states of america not as each state which is really worthy. Power had been under the articles of confederation so he went out on this road trip now when we think of a road trip of course we think of a motor home or we think of we can think of a lot of things. What did that mean. I mean this is a road trip before. There was such a thing as a road trip. So if you're the president of the united states in seventeen eighty nine. What did it mean for him to leave new york. I guess and they go on a road trip. How did he do it. What did he what did he do. I mean obviously. That's what your book is about. But give us an idea. He traveled in or strong garrett. A full by four horses There was a non-treasury about a dozen people Two of them as slaves servants. Giles in paris is accompanied by a retinue will is what he called it. As what he was traveling in a horse-drawn carriage baggage wagon behind that in behind. That was white. Charger named preska and washington headed flair for the dramatic. And before you would come into a large our city you step out of the carriage dressed in his general's uniform on the revolution that big white horse and ride into town. Isn't that just beautiful. There's something about i mean. There's no question that washington. He was a rare figure in having a really keen sense of the role that he was playing he. He wasn't just some bureaucrat. Who happened to rise. You know into that office he. He was keenly aware that everything he did was setting a precedent for the future. But the the idea that he had that sense of theater and that he would ride into each town that way. Tell us more about that. I just fascinated. What a wonderful thing. Yeah sense of theater. He he loved going play. He was not in one small talk but he understood the dynamics room. He understood the dynamics of coming into a town or city in doing or eight years during the revolution and so yes. He would come in very dramatically. A guilt goal epaulettes on its shoulders. The either side of the road crowded with citizens yelling their applause and he would come on and for many people. This was their first glimpse of the national hero but it was also a. Hey this we now have a president of the united states. Not just our little town. It's just not not just state is a country here. This is the leader. It's george washington. The more i looked into washington's life over the years the more i felt guilty really almost for not having appreciated him sufficiently. He really had a bird in a personal burden to bring the country together. He understood that that wasn't normal and that an effort had to be made obviously He did that in part during the revolution but the idea that he saw this as a as a as an important part of his presidency. He wasn't just an executive. He was actually a figurehead. He understood that role. It's almost like the monarch. I guess there is something about him. That seems monarchic. A slight it ended. Worry thomas jefferson secretary of state who accused washington administration of being monarch in washington. Understood that what made watching indifferently was not someone on an ego trip trying to turn himself into a deck dictators. He was trying to use his personal slavery. I mean he was the most popular man in the world. At this point he was trying to use that to create an office that would transcend the ego of any single curse a country of law laws. And so it's a fine line. Those who trust in him said okay. That's great but there were others on the other side such as generous. James madison saying whoa. This is dangerous this is this is going away the british monarchy and already. You're seeing those divisions in america's washington tries to pull everybody together. It is interesting because you don't think of him as a showman He was not allowed mouth but he really did have that sense of The importance of presentation. Just what you said about the way he would ride in on that white charger. Now what do we are their paintings of of that scene. I'm sure i guess. I've probably seen one right. Well there's one terrific any by nc lia- you know the illustrator treasure island Just a wonderful ater of washington riding on that great. Big white horse into trenton new jersey and it was there was an all female group greeting him there. Throwing rose adults in front of heads. And it's just a one eight that really captures the shock and awe washington rioting in on prescott. I i love it it is. It's interesting to me. That after writing three books on the revolution the carnage that you decided you wanted to. You want to keep going and in a sense. Enjoy the peace yourself since you had to go through this. That's a lot of books to write about the revolution and before we go to the next six. Actually we're going to go to break right now folks I've got the joy of speaking with the nathaniel philbrick. We've had him on the program before recommend almost all his books. The only ones. I can't recommend are the.
John-Paul 'JP' DeGance: Can Churches Act as Cultural Change Agents?
"Of books in my hands. I hold the book. We've been talking about this. The title is end game. The churches strategic move to save faith and family in america the author jp ganz. He's the founder and president of community. Oh and he designed and oversaw you ready for this. The largest privately funded community marriage project in us history which lowered the divorce rate in an entire us city by twenty four percent in just three years j. p. d. ganz first of all congratulations on the book and tell us this story. This is so great. Thank you so much erik Yeah we got started on on a big transfer big question can churches act is cultural change agents in a big way at a city wide scale and knowing and recognizing that That marriage just is the central piece for society and really for the faith. Get into it in the book We were able to work with more than fifty churches. Moving fifty eight thousand nine hundred twelve folks four hour or longer relationship education and lower the divorce rate jacksonville florida by twenty four percent and had independent evaluation of our work by scholars out of the university of virginia and florida state confirmed. There's no demographic explanation for that decline other than our intervention and then the churches themselves Grew in the process of a group of thirty three churches baseline there are attendance and giving saw attendance. Grow by twenty three percent and giving grow by by twenty eight percent so even doing this for utterly selfish reasons. You want to grow your church. You don't care about marriages. this will grow your church on the other hand. If you care about marriages. I i mean honestly the fact that you did this in such a buttoned up way and you had people from the outside come in to say yes in fact and again. We're not talking a little town. This is jacksonville florida. This is a big city. And you're telling me that citywide divorces went down by twenty four percent over the course of three
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Nicole Sandler Show
"Was was how they were funded and all that. But it's happened in the south And get you know. It's not unanimous by any means but it's A one of the things we found was yes. We're a divided country but was remarkable for us is when you're looking at the pass locally and looking towards washington people Show real pride in their country. What side of the fence. There they are in a gave me hope that. Hey maybe we can work our way through this. Find time in the future where we can get back to. What's important fighting over stupid things like. Should i get a vaccination or should i pull down a statue of robert. Lee said this is the the times we're living in now where people are going. You know what first of all all of those civil war memorials were really erected long after the civil war. These were Kind of screw used to the to the you know the the african americans who were getting equal rights. This was a jim crow thing to say. You know we're white and where superior something so now right so now americans are going hold on that. Be a part of our history. But it's certainly not apart we want to honor and so there's a big movement that thankfully is successful to pull down these memorials civil war quote heroes. I and we went to a monument avenue and all the all the statues were up there. Study had been done in their plans to take on jefferson davis but of course that became When the crowd took it into their own hands and and i respond to people who say well when a statue comes down we are losing our history. No we're not. We're not remember when the declaration of independence was. I read in new york city. The people's response was charge into the bowling green where there is a huge statue. George third on a horse. They put it down they Then melted down the lead into bullets. That were then used to fight. The king are statues like that. Come down we aren't losing history. Were making history. This history is history isn't doesn't sit frozen pedestal like a statue. History is ongoing dynamic as each generation. Redefines what this country was founded on that all people are created equal. Yes but but what. I'm i'm getting at is. I mean you said yeah. History isn't being lost when his statue was toppled to the ground. History's being made. And that's true because everything we do is part of history so the the mere act of saying we reject this part of our society who many years after the civil war decided they were going to You know flex their white supremacy muscles by putting up these horrific status while now we're taking that back There is a place for these things in museums where you can learn about history and put it in that in that perspective but there's a portion of our society right now that is fighting it saying we need to honor these people and that's the problem. We have people going around with confederate flags empowered by the former president. Who says you know after charlottesville. There's very fine people on both sides because go figure. They supported him This is really dangerous in texas. They are so rewriting. The history books. They're taking out meant they're they're referring to slavery as an immigration program. Some of these books business really dangerous. isn't it. It is dangerous because what you're doing is muzzling. The process of history. The process of history is is looking at the past through the lens of the present. Inevitably you do that. You know and and to to say wait a minute. You cannot say anything bad about the past Create something that never existed. It's a disturbance to the the the heat. What heroes we may have. Because you're not a hero if you're flawless and you just follow through with your Your perk nece You're a hero if you somehow matter the flaws. We all have induced something actually. That's good for the country. In the world and so two to you know completely whitewashed the pass to refuse to see any other a portrayals of other than of sainthood is to Is real disservice especially to our children. And and that's what's troubling to me. Is that talents. Are getting into the curriculums Handcuffing the teachers preventing them from teach teaching the history that you know is is is is acknowledged to be what actually happened in coming up with a myth that is really teaches nothing except for wish fulfillment that are in many cases fulfills our our worst. Our worst i think are were insticts with without a doubt and the thing is with history the further removed. You are from it. You know the more especially now are different. Stories come out. So here you go. Nathaniel travelling in In george washington footsteps to sort of get a that perspective on his life and his presidency. What what new things can you learn. Two hundred and some odd years later And know that what you're learning is accurate and hasn't been perverted by these people who just want to impose their own beliefs onto what was actually historical fact. Yes well i you know. That's where you gotta go to the original documents the archives. You have you know you can't rely on you know someone's ghost written account of what happened That that reflects the ideology of their talk show. I mean you've got to go into the archives. Come up with the documents that were there you know and when it comes to washington. It's the it's such a rich archive of documents. Where he he went to newport rhode island which also happened to be the capital of the slave trade in america which americans may not be aware of slavery is not anyone by any means..
"nathaniel" Discussed on Mindfulness Mode
"I was cheating or that i was gay or that i was you know whatever and so like all his stuff would kind of filter in and then what would happen. Would she would. Over course time. Like i was cut off. You know for my family from my activities the things that i was passionate about and the the things that i heard were kind of the things that i said to myself growing up like. You know. you're a loser that you're no good that you're You know screw up much more colorful of course but family show and all that stuff kind of reinforced. The things that i heard or i felt because my mom was interested in you know my family wasn't as close as maybe i i. I wanted them to be so. It was by vulnerabilities. Were were not being attended to and ultimately Yeah i found myself in a situation where i was in fear for my life and my job and my children's childhood experiences in ultimately i just had to leave and i was thankful that i reached out to local domestic abuse shelter in my community and they they validated my experiences and my thoughts and confirmed that i wasn't a loser and crazy and all the things you hear and i ultimately left which was very which was the turning point for me because it reduced me down to nothing but i was okay because i was safe and that's the progression of building back kind of where i am today. So and the flip side of all. This which i often tell people is had gone through some of those experiences. I wouldn't have the opportunity to be chatting with you today because we all have bad things that happen to us. But i think after we've we've processed them in continue to process them and he'll we can use those experiences to do good. And that's really kind of where i am. Today is that i obviously. I'm not happy that all that stuff happened but it happened. And i can't change any of it so i can either. You know. look at it in a negative light and have it impact in a negative way. Or i can use the gifts from that experience to really help other people and be an example of that. You can't get out of situations and that not just women find themselves in domestic abuse situations. It can be anybody who doesn't really take care of their vulnerabilities. Yes it can. And that's a really powerful and an important message to get out there. So did you have. Charlie louis milly with you back at that time. Yeah so that was my first wife. So i Charlie louis mill. You know were With my first wife. And then i was divorced. And then i met my second wife and then that's when the situation occurred. So well nate. I always ask a question of bullying. And i know you've talked about that experience that you had i've worked in bullying prevention for over a decade. And i and i'm very fascinated. How mindfulness dovetails with with bullying and how we can get through some of these circumstances and situations. Were you ever bullied when you were younger. Previous to that maybe in your teenage years or younger and do you a story that you could share with us about that so. I wasn't bullied as a kid. I think when. I think backed by childhood. I've i've always been kind of a chameleon as i describe it and i can find myself to fit in in any situation. You know whether it was with you know the athletic people or the people who weren't athletic. I've i've just always had an act kind of blend in get along. So i never experienced any bullying per se. My son has experienced some of bullying. And i know. We've talked about that. And i think i look back when i was young. You know i was angry. I was upset and a lot of my A lot of that was really because of my experiences. And i probably wasn't as nice to people You know my teachers or other people as could have been and i you know so. I think that you know those moments in my past. It was really about needs. It wasn't about what other people are doing in my life or not doing in my life that kind of caused these reactions so when my son started dealing with this kid at school that was bullying you know. We really kind of talked about that and not to excuse or justify the behavior but to really gain kind of perspective that you know this. This isn't a charlie thing this is this other kids thing and trying to understand what it is about. You know this other kid that leads him to behave this way and again. It's not to excuse to justify it or say. It's okay but for charlie to kind of have the perspective that you know what this kid's doing and saying it's not about you so hopefully that kind of insulate simple little bit twenty starts kind of you know formulating opinions about himself in kind of policies himself in the world that you know those types of statements. Don't stick that it's you know like that's his deal not your deal even though you're impacted by right while i'm certainly very inspired by you and and the role model that you have created for yourself and how you are inspiring to your children and setting this up for their future what's next. What are you working on something on the horizon that you're working toward well a couple of things. I mean for the first and foremost to be a good example for my children and to be a good example for my community and just to continue to be appreciative and aware of all the people in systems that impact us and just do my best to be a good stewart. End to acknowledge that. And i'm going to continue to to thank police officers and first responders and As far as my physical kind of you know. I'm not going to be doing one. Point five million pushups again. But i'm looking at doing the the rucksack and and doing some distance training in some distant marathons the weighted pack. I think that's of what the the next pursued for me. We'll be but just being active and being positive dead and good role model for my community is what's important to me. That's great and i know that you work in a mental health facility as a social worker. And how you inspired some of the people in that setting have some of them Let you know that you've been an inspiration. Yeah absolutely i mean so. It's you know it's always interesting when you work in a prison end. The you know people you know you're you gotta keep your private life private sodastream. There is one of the things that they talk about often. But you know these challenges that i've done the past generated some attention in the paper in the media so the guys have seen stuff on tv and whatnot. And i've used it as an example like the one point five million push ups. I use it. we talk about. Well what does that look like you know. We we briefly discussed what the routine was what the pattern was what the habit was taking his one. Point five number and breaking down into what's my next choice. What's next decision. That i gotta make that works towards that direction. You know so for the guys in jail. You know struggling with sobriety living the life of integrity living the life outside of the walls..
James Pollard Espy: The Storm King
"Been relying on and contending with the rain since the dawn of time. Let it surprisingly recently that we really started to understand how rain comes to be in the eighteen thirties meteorologist james. Fc put forward the theory. That convection was the primary cause of rain. As heated updrafts rise into the sky they cool and their moisture condenses resulting in cloud formation and eventually precipitation. This then cutting edge theory landed him a job with the us army as the nation's burst meteorologist and almost immediately raised a question. We're still trying to answer today. Can humans or even manipulate this natural process. His approach lighting huge fires along the appalachian mountains to provide the heat smoke in particular matter needed to trigger storms and bring rain under exactly favourable conditions. Of course sb pitched his idea to congress claiming that if these fires were set on a weekly basis. He preferred sunday evenings. The now regular rain would eliminate droughts heat waves and cold snaps. Prevent river flooding and keep the air clean and healthy by washing down noxious vapor. I'm extrapolating from incomplete data. Here but i would bet my heart shaped but that the word miasma was used in the presentation desma theory of course being the pre germ theory belief. That bad air mal aria caused and spread the disease. Espy's convection theory raised his reputation. In scientific circles. The rainmaker idea. Not as much if anything. He was probably worse. Off for it professionally author nathaniel hawthorne thought. Sp belonged in the paul of fantasy. A marketplace of wild ideas perfectly suited to fantasies of rain kings in climate
New Jersey College Student Stabbed up to 120 Times in Uber Killing
"Gruesome details revealed in the trial of the man accused of murdering a New Jersey college student who mistakenly thought a car she entered was uber ride. Pathologist testified there were more than 100 stab wounds plunged into the body of 21 year old Samantha Josephson. Trial of Nathaniel Roland is entering its second week. He's facing kidnapping and murder charges
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Big Story
"nathaniel" Discussed on The Big Story
"Facing charges. So what happened here. i'm jordan heath. rawlings this is the big story. kevin donovan is chief investigative reporter at the toronto star. he's the author of the investigative series death in a small town. You can find that series at the star dot com and kevin. I wanna start like you could do a whole podcast series on this investigation but maybe just to give us a sense of of where to begin who was mcdaniel as parents tell me about. The family will an annual mcclellan who died in two thousand fifteen The time was fifteen month old boy part of a growing family. A mother is roseanne mcclellan. She's a teacher in strath. Roy which is In london ontario area and father kent Owns a heating and air conditioning company. Out there. both busy parents Cobbled together various daycare situations for their youngest for an annual. The the older of three boys were all in elementary school. At the time and They had something very awful and unsurprising happened to them on. What really was just another day for them. Why don't you tell me about that day in and sort of what happened and take through a little bit of if you can the chronology of it. Yeah i say just another day. That was the heading. Our first chapter in the series because people know We have Hopefully of a life that goes without these tremendous shock said they were just going about their their daily routine. That morning tuesday. Morning in october couple of days before halloween the got up in the morning they normally did made oatmeal for the the kids The three older boys Headed off to school nathaniel who'd been seemed totally fine. Totally fine was eating cheerios. After he was eating his oatmeal at a good breakfast and dad went off to work then. Roseanne the mum she took nathaniel and drove him about twenty minutes to strapped roy. They live in park hill. Which is a rural neighborhood. A twenty twenty five minutes away from both london and from strath roy and she Rosanna took nathaniel to the lady who had looked after him for the last Month and a half on tuesdays thursday. She had arrangements for other days. Dropped him off and megan vanhoose house. at eight thirty in the morning and Just before twelve noon she got a call from The babysitter who said that. something's wrong. can you come and get the annual Roseanne was just about to teach a class. She made arrangements suffers substitute. Got in a car and drove the very short distance towards the babysitter's house but saw babysitter approaching on the street Holding her son holding the annual and another bystander said was a very awkward position nathaniel was clearly in distress. Roseanne had a couple of words with the babysitter and grabbed her son and raced off to the hospital. Getting there just after noon. Doctors found him unresponsive. His pupils were blown signs of the tremendous brain injury. Eventually he was taken to london hospital down the road for more intensive care but Everything was tried and they weren't able to save him and he died a couple of days later but such an awful story Particularly for anybody who's apparent kind of your worst nightmare or at least. I would've thought that until i read about what happened in the immediate aftermath. Can you explain wants nathaniel past what began to happen as the police tried to figure out what exactly had happened here. Well actually within a couple of hours of nathaniel. The london hospital the strath roy. Police showed up senior detective. Spoke to can't separately. The dad spoke to rosanna among separately. can't recall being asked questions like Do you have a life insurance policy on your son. do you own a tv. Ken said why don't have life insurance policy on my son but we live in the country. I do have have a tv. And within a couple of days ago p p became involved in the case and eventually took it over and From my investigation of documents obtained. Interviews i did. They really went hard on the parents. They they seem in my opinion to had tunnel vision. Approach to this case decided that the parents were somehow at fault and They were pursuing Manslaughter charge against the parents. ultimately a didn't lay a manslaughter charge but the parents who were quite understandably Grieving the loss were then face with this second to barrage on their senses. They were felt there've been implicated in the in the death of their son and were the things that came out of this from from getting some access to the police. Search warrant documents In this case is that the police with this tunnel vision were talking to people who had interactions with the parents of nathaniel interactions in the hospital. Nurses doctors social workers and those nurses and doctors and social workers were are quoted as saying that will. The parents were acting quite odd. And if you step back from this. I mean your. Your son is in critical condition. He's been told he's probably not going to make it and put it in roseanne's words she said you judged us at our darkest moment and so when you say that. The police had tunnel vision. Can you give me an example or some examples of the kind of questions. They were asking or what they're working theories were well. They seem to think that that nathaniel at the time he was dropped off that tuesday morning. did something must have happened to him before that And so they were quite interested in a diverging stories door bump from the day before roseanne was getting something from their their their mud room and she opened the door and couldn't see the little was on the other side and she opened the door and he fell back on his bum was crying. She picked him up couple of tears and he was fine. And i i know was unfair. Kids are older now by the these things do happen. When you're a parent fortunately and And and they're they're inconsequential in the long run. The police seem to think that there was something to that. And what's so interesting to me in upsetting to the mclaughlin family. Is that within a couple of days. The police were told by top doctors. That whatever happened to nathaniel did not happen the day before whatever happened to him some some sort of an impact which caused a nine to ten centimeter fracture in the back of his skull. Whatever happened happened close to the time that he went unconscious that morning and so the police had this expert information..
"nathaniel" Discussed on CMO Moves by Adweek
"Which is a financial technology company based in new york city and i had the great pleasure of joining a dean here last august for episode of cmo moves and. I am so excited to have been invited back today. To interview my friend nathaniel ru who is one of the co founders of sweet green which is one of my favorite places to eat high nathaniel arcade. Thanks for having me so honored. You're here and Excited begin great. Why don't you start by sharing a little bit about yourself. with everyone. my name is nathaniel one of the cofounders and chief brand officer at three green. I was fortunate to start sweet green in college almost fifteen years ago. But before that i'm born and raised in los angeles california i grew up in pasadena. I'm half mexican half chinese. My dad is came to this country from taiwan when he was seven and my mom. Mom's family actually from outside guadalajara. So have a great diverse mix of family and and honestly that's what kinda got me started into food being able to eat both types of cuisines growing up at a early age really just helped me learn food and and really create a passion for it so i grew up in l. a. and went to school in washington. Dc i freshman year. I e of accounting class freshman year. I'm i sat behind john. Who is now my business for. Nco of sweet green and we bonded because we were both from la. He was wearing a lakers t shirt. And i think i was wearing a dodgers had and we became fast friends. And then i met nick. Who's my other co founder. Through john because they lived on the same floor freshman year and We bonded over passion for food and and we also bonded because all of our parents actually were all immigrant entrepreneurs and we watch kind of their businesses and then as entrepreneurs growing up so i feel like we also had a bond that way too so fast forward to senior year the.
Canadian Police Say Muslim Family Targeted by Deadly Attack
"Hi Mike Ross you're reporting Canadian police say a Muslim family was targeted in a deadly attack authorities in Canada say a driver has been arrested after allegedly plowing a pickup truck into a family of five Sunday night killing four and seriously injuring the other chief Stephen Williams of the London Ontario police service calls it an intentional act we believe the victims were targeted because of their Islamic faith police say twenty year old Nathaniel Veltman was arrested near the scene of the attack wearing a vest that appeared to be like body armor Veltman faces four counts of first degree murder and Canadian authorities are looking into potential hate crimes and terrorism charges police say Feldman did not know the
Why Central Banks Will Add Bitcoin to Their Balance Sheets
"Cathy. It's wonderful to be here with you again. I'm very happy to be here. Nathaniel is fit in lots of action over the last three months. So let's talk. I mean is wild since we talked so much has changed in such a short amount of time. Let's just start. I guess with the question that i think everyone is trying to sort through right now. Which is are we still in a bull market. Have we shifted into a bear market. Is there some weird dead cat. Bounce thing going on where. Where are we in this market cycle and is the cycle that we normally think about it. Even the right stick to us anymore. So we're talking about crypto here. Right crypto specifically. Yeah but i mean turns out it might. It might involve not crypto as well and the answer that question but actually Well we've just we just saw a fifty percent drop so this idea of a super cycle that that would never happen again. Well that's that's out the window. And i do think it was precipitated. By the es g movement to end this notion a which was exacerbated by elon. Musk that there are some real environmental problems here. with bitcoin with the mining bitcoin and And so i think that a lot of institutional buying went on pause. Shall i say and i think there were a lot of expectations that there would be follow through by institutions. We wrote a paper last september october. Saying that we did believe this. New asset class was finally getting the respect that it needs from institutions There have been some leaders out there. Certainly a fidelity and mass mutual and then on the balance sheet you've seen square and tesla micra strategy. Of course of course. And all of these rethought were teeing up the institutional world for some real participation in this space
"nathaniel" Discussed on Classic Ghost Stories
"On came the hoof tramps and the voices of the riders to grave old voices conversing soberly as they drew near these mingled sounds appeared to pass along the road within a few yards of the young man's hiding place but owing doubtless to the depth of the gloom that particular spot neither the travelers nor their steeds were visible. Though their figures brush. The small bows by the wayside. It could not be seen that they intercepted even for a moment the faint gleam from the strip of bright sky if ward which they must have passed goodman brown alternately crouched and stood on tiptoe pulling aside the branches and thrusting fourth he's had as far as he durst without the signings so much as shadow. It vexed him the more because he could have sworn where such a thing possible then. He recognized voices of the minister and deacon gook jogging along quietly they will won't to do when bound to some ordination or ecclesiastical council while yet within hearing one of the riders stooped to pluck switch ability to reverend sir said the voice like the deacons. I rather miss an ordination dinner than tonight's meeting. They tell me that some of our community are to be there from foul mouth and beyond and others from connecticut and rhode island besides several of the indian powwows who wafted their a fashion. No almost as much devil trees the best of us. Moreover there is a goodly young woman to be taken into communion mighty well can go can replied solemn old tones of the minister. Spur up or we shall be laid. Nothing can be done. You know until. I get on the ground. Dove clatter dan and the voices talking so strangely in the empty air passed on through the forest where no church had ever been gathered or solitary christian prayed wither then could these holy men be journeying so deep into the heathen wilderness. Young goodman brown caught hold of a tree for support being ready to sink on the ground faint and burned the heavy sickness of his heart. He looked up to the sky doubting whether there really was a heaven above him. Yet there was the blue arch and the stars brightening in it. With having above and faith below i will yet stanford against the devil cried goodman brown. Why he still gays the poured into the deep arch the firmament and had lifted his hands to pray a cloud though. No wind was stirring hurried across the zenith and hid the brightening stars. The blue-sky sky was still visible except directly overhead. Where this black. Massive cloud was sweeping swiftly northward aloft in the air as if from the depths of the cloud came a confused and doubtful. Sound of voices once the listener. Fancy that he could distinguish the accents of townspeople obvious. Own men and women both pires and ungodly many of whom he had met at the communion table and it seen others rioting at the tavern the next moment so indistinct were the sounds. He doubted whether he had heard art. But the murmur of the old forest whispering without a wind then came a stronger swell of those familiar tones her daily in the some shine at salem village but never until now from a cloud of night there was the voice of a young woman uttering lamentations yet with an uncertain sorrow and intriguing some favor which perhaps it would grieve to obtain and all the unseen multitude both saints and sinners seemed to encourage her onward faith shouted goodman brown in a voice of agony in desperation and the echoes of the forest mocked him. Crying faith faith as of bewildered wretches were seeking her all through the wilderness. The cry of grief rage and terror was yet piercing the night when the unhappy husband held. He's breath response. There was a scream drown immediately in a louder murmur of voices feeding in the far off laughter as a dark cloud swept away leaving the clearance silence sky above goodman brown but something fluttered lightly down through the air and caught on the branch of a tree. The young man seized it and beheld. A pink ribbon. My is gone cried he after one stupefied moment there is no good on earth and sin as a name come devil for to the is this world given and maddened with despair so that he laughed loud and long did goodman brown grasp be staff and set forth again at such a rate that he seemed to fly along the forest path rather than to walk or run. The road grew wilder and drearier and more faintly traced and vanished land. Leaving him in the heart of the dark wilderness still rushing onward with the instinct. It guides mortal men to evil. The whole forest was peopled with frightful. Sounds the creaking of the trees. The howling the wild beasts and the yellow indians while sometimes the wind told like a distant church bell and sometimes give a broad roar around the traveler as if all nature will laughing him to scorn but he was himself the chief horror of the scene and shrank not from its other horrors haha roared goodman brown when the wind laughed at him. Let us here which will laugh loudest. Think not to frighten me with your devil tree. Come which come. Wizard com indian powwows. Come devil himself and he comes goodman brown. You may as well fear him. As he fear you and truce all through the haunted forest there could be nothing more frightful than to figure of goodman brown on blue. Among the black pines brandishing his staff with frenzied gestures now giving vent to an inspiration of horrid blasphemy now shouting fourth such laughter set all the echoes of the forest laughing. Like demons around him. The fiend in his own shape is less hideous when he rages in the breast of a man thus sped the demoniac on his course until quivering among the trees. He saw red light before him. As when the felled trunks and branches of clearing have been set on fire and throw up their lurid blazed against the sky at the hour of.
Daniel Martin Talks Tatcha and the Royal Wedding
"So daniel. Thank you so much for joining me today. I am very. I've been wanting to have you on forever I just started this. in september. and one of my best friends is troy and nathaniel. And they they were like yeah. When are you having daniel on and so much better you in the city. Yes oh my god we yeah. I live on the upper west side. Oh okay we're we're getting together. I'm half vaccinated. So he to me totally okay. So we're we're definitely getting together. I can't lay god. I can't believe we're talking about like that now like it's happening we're actually able to plan like summer and spring get togethers. It's very a turning that cova corner. So my god thank god covid for you has been kind of interesting because you were blessed with this position at tasha. Yes hiding out did that. How did that come to fruition. Had been in the works before. Call it oak. Yeah yeah totally so I saw vicki of gosh. I wanna say it was the summer before the new year and She was like look this and it was during the time of the acquisition with her with now unilever. Okay and It just came out of the blue. And i was like well. I'm on contract with dior and on his beauty and you would have to. You know for me to accept this. You have to get me. You know basically me out of my contract and then see yeah. She came back in there like we can. And at this point. I was six years in with your three years. In honest i have such an incredible relationships with brands but i was always able to play with with tasha because they knew my history with vicky. They knew that in both were exclusive. They were non-exclusive able to have my hands with other brands. That were non compete okay so very fortunate to have that opportunity but at that point i was like i kinda. You know it'd be. I would love to get in full time so to speak to really get into product development education. And just kinda slow my roll down.
Weekly Market Recap
"What moved markets this week the week ending friday march nineteenth twenty twenty one a week that was anchored by the fed interest rate decision and policy statement and ensuing press conference by chairman. Jerome powell the markets did not do very much earlier in the week in anticipation of this and originally greeted powell's statement loose monetary statements. I should say with bullishness with some buying occurring. After the fed meeting on wednesday afternoon that reversed on thursday as yields shot up and stock markets were sold off pretty dramatically in some instances. The nasdaq fell three percent on thursday. And today friday things are kind of shifting around a little bit. We had some selling earlier and they have since come in. Nasdaq is now up for the day. And we're looking at losses but not very big losses for the major indexes for this week so a big week especially when it comes to fed policy. Lot of commentary around that. And i'm looking forward to what my colleagues have to say about it. I will introduce them now. I am joined by sticking alpha editors brad olsen. Vp of news. Kim khanh senior news editor. Stephen alpher managing editor of breaking news. And i'm your host and moderator nathaniel e baker senior editor of strategic contributors kim. Let's start with you. What was your take on. The events of the week ultimate another volatile week and we've had to deal with You know stocks kind of being dragged around by yields again. But i think it's also maybe seemed worse than it was because of thursday's sharp selloff. But now we've got nasdaq. Maybe looking at if it goes down for the week before out of last five that it's been lower but it's got it's started to gain some traction today as we were talking. Could actually you know. Maybe we gained more traction pull out a win just barely for the week. I think inflation has been on. Everyone's mind and not whether or not there is inflation. Think pretty much people are green. But there is if you looked at The philly fed that was out this week The prices paid index jumped to the highest level. It's ever been it's been since march one thousand nine hundred eighty though. There's definitely i mean. The prices received also spike sharply. So there's definitely inflation being seen this inflation in the pipeline data on now. The question is whether it's good or bad inflation and a lot of times you know. Everyone's like okay rates are out in. The market's gonna sell off but you've had good years where rates have been going going up a bit because of growth in. The market's gone along with it so there's been a i think a lot of debate about that and also we're kind of seeing maybe some more evidence of rotation which is not necessarily rate striven just people just still taking are looking at growth and looking for these reopening stocks cyclical stocks and Selling some of the bigger tech names to buy those stocks. And that's going to have an outsized impact on the indexes. Yeah and i guess. The question is also whether the inflation that we're seeing is transitory to bar the feds term which basically apparently means they can just ignore it. Or if it's something a little bit more permanent which might get them to start tapering brad. What's your take. Who are the winners and losers. Definitely this week was a cyclical rally. You saw airlines takeoff literally Partially on the tsa data that we saw travelers start to move around the country. A little bit more aggressively young american airlines alaska air united airlines all up about double digits. Interestingly enough the thing. Sanford bernstein even called out some of the value names or more traditionally cyclical names as screening or momentum. So that's one of the first time i've ever happened or as happens in two thousand sixteen where the value names are now technically momentum names of this upswell of of equity interests that we've seen over the past couple weeks really pick up steam and so that that that involves autos materials energy etc over the past few weeks. Although this week energy was clearly a loser on that steep drop off that we saw an oil the admit marathon oil achy. Wheelock smell the trillium. They took it on the chin Crude i think it had its worst day since september Earlier this week so outside of the energy names. They're the sickles. Were still a big winner. Obviously i think you've powell tried to assuage your concerns about how aggressive the fed was going to be I think just he just issued another editorial earlier today discussing you know trying to reassure the markets. Hey the dove even though quite a few of the members did express an interest in in raising rates before twenty twenty three a still a minority of them obviously
Georgia man arrested in Atlanta; sentenced to prison for attempting to leave country with child porn
"North Georgia man called with child pornography is he was trying to board a plane to the Philippines last year has been handed a five year federal prison sentence. We get that story from W W wins Austin Ellers, Full agents with Homeland Security were able to arrest 40 year old Nathaniel Barber of Canton last January after they received a tip he was planning to travel outside the country. Commit sex crimes against minors. When they arrested Barbara at the Atlanta airport. They confiscated his cell phone and a tablet. The U. S attorney's office says A forensic search of the items revealed that Barbara had joined an online group or members posted and shared child pornography. There were more than 100, pornographic images and videos on the devices. In addition to the five year prison sentence, Barber will serve a 10 year probation and pay a 51 $100
Storytellers: Harriet Jacobs
"Although the veracity of her story was challenged for decades are storyteller of the day is now recognized as the true author of her work. We're talking about harriet jacobs. Harriet jacobs was born in eighteen. Thirteen endan north carolina to delilah and daniel jacobs. Both her mother and father were enslaved. Her grandmother had been emancipated by her former enslavers. When harry it was six her mother died and she was left in the care of her enslavers. Margaret horn blow margaret taught her to read and write an uncommon practice for the time but when harriet was twelve her fortune changed. Margaret passed away and instead of emancipating. Harriet bequeath. terry her three-year-old niece. mary matilda nor calm. Harriet subsequently moved into the nor com household. A family that did not share margaret's relatively more progressive views within three years. Though harry it was just a young teenager she had become the sexual fixation of mary's father. Dr james nor com. His sexual harassment was unrelenting and he refused to allow harry to marry. It was then. Harriet made a calculated decision. She decided to return the advances of another white man. A local lawyer by the name of samuel treadwell sawyer. She hoped that bearing the children of a different white man with spur her master into a rage her goal was to drive doctor nor com to sell her. Her plan did not succeed after bearing two of sawyers children dr nor com punished. Harriet by sending her to do backbreaking labor on his plantation while they're harriet. She fled to her grandmother's house and hit an crawlspace. Harriet remained in hiding at her grandmother's for seven years. During this time she revised her plan. Harriet wrote letters to dr nor com falsely claiming. She described to the north. This time around. She hoped dr nor comet sell her children to their father. Eventually this plan came to fruition and sawyer bought both of his children back from dr nor com soon after sawyer was elected to the house of representatives and moved with the children to washington. Dc desperate to reunite with her children. Harriet to fled north while searching for her children. Harriet found work. As a nurse. Made for the abolitionist. Nathaniel parker willis and his wife cordelia willis dr nor com continued to pursue harriet and. She was frequently forced to go into hiding often relocating between boston and new york eventually in one thousand fifty two the willis family was able to bhai harriet freedom during her time in the north. Harriet became involved with a feminist abolitionist group. It was there that she met. Amy post amy taken with harriet. Personal journey recommended that she read a book about her life. Harry agreed and decided to write her autobiography. Under the pen name brent. Her book called incidents in the life of a slave girl was published in eighteen. Sixty one with the rise of the american civil war. The book quickly faded from public discourse and remained relatively unknown for the rest of heriot's. Its lifetime harry. It was eventually reunited with her daughter. Louisa during the civil war. Harriet worked to aid former slaves who arrived as refugees in washington. Dc dedication to the recently emancipated community. Brought harriet back to the south in eighteen sixty five. Harriet and louisa settled in savannah georgia to continue relief efforts but due to persistent racial persecution forced to flee north once more this time harriet settled in cambridge massachusetts or she opened a boarding house. Not much is known about the final chapters of harry. It's life but we do know that she eventually returned to washington. Dc with her daughter. It was there that harriet died in eighteen. Ninety seven she was eighty four years old. It wasn't until the feminist movements of the nineteen sixties and seventies that incidents reappeared. Initially it sparked controversy. The books editor lydia. Marie child was a white woman. Common thought at the time was the autobiography was actually a novel written by child in one thousand nine hundred. Eighty seven historian. Jean fagin yellen corrected that narrative with her annotated edition of incidents yellen lays bare at the true identity of the author and the limited role child played in publishing the original manuscript at long last. Harry its name was attached to her work. Her role as auto biographer transformed. The significance of the taxed inherits writings. She describes her state of mind. She rejected the advances of dr nor calm in favor of sam sawyer. She explicitly discusses using her sexuality. As a tool to manipulate the white men who sought to further subjugate her harry it also acknowledges the judgement she received as a woman with two children born out of wedlock in her book. She argues that it is cruel to prescribe nineteenth century. Morality onto enslaved women as their fundamental rights had already been so profoundly violated incidents in the life of a slave girl remains one of the most important books of its kind. It is the only first hand account of the life of an enslaved woman at the time and gives unmatched insight into harry. It's perspective as she fought against forces of sexual and racial oppression in doing so. The autobiography occupies a unique space in both african american and feminist literature
Two People Arrested In Deadly Shooting Of Pastor Gregory Boyd At Miami-Dade Flea Market
"Of his 5012 people behind bars this afternoon facing first degree murder charges in association with the shooting death of a local pastor, Miami Dade police detective saying Nathaniel Robertson and Low trivia Bell ambush for people in a packed flea market parking lot last month. Pastor Gregory board was not involved in the incident but was hit by a bullet. Bali was tryingto Walked to his car. Robertson and
The Surprising Truth About Environmentalists and Voting
"Nathaniel I'm really excited to have you on the show today. I have never seen so much discussion about get out the vote efforts around a midterm election. So were really here. We're really happy to have you here in excited to have you on the show. Well thank you jacqueline and thank you Ramesh I'm I'm really excited to be here with you guys. So, do you do you feel like we're seeing something different in this election we keep hearing all these projections about how college students are really GonNa vote this time and You know the projected voter turnout is really high in various places and I think I just read an article that my home state of Vermont has something like a ninety two percent. Voter registration rate for the state, which is crazy. Awesome. So do you do you feel something's different? Are we going to see a shift from the from the recent past? Yes. I absolutely feel like something is different. A field director just told me about an hour ago that a million people have already voted in Florida so far as also voting. and they're in person early voting hasn't started yet. So all of these people are people who requested that ballots be mailed to them. And have already made them back in and just to put that number in context just to give you a denominator I think barely six million people voted in the twenty fourteen midterms and Florida. So the hot a million people have already voted mean something's going on now who are those people that I can't tell you? I can't tell you with whether these are young people storm in the polls or liberals or conservatives I don't know. But you're right that there's a new energy going on this time around. Suspending of demographics mean you focus mostly on on kind of an untapped group, the the environmental movements, and we often think of environmentalists is really active in terms of making lifestyle choices. giving up meat or dairy, or or abandoning abandoning your car for a bicycle that takes a lot of effort and a lot more than going to the polls. So my question for you is, how are we doing? Are we actually voting as a group? Jacqueline you you ask the the sixty four, thousand dollar question no, we're not we're not laugh. Yeah environmentalists awful voters. I'm not going to sugarcoat it. We. We've done a lot of research on this and it's pretty easy to measure because weather you vote or not, and a lot of Americans don't know this. Whether you voter not as public, record. Now. I'll never be able to look up who Ramesh voted for or who jacqueline voted for but I can absolutely look up which elections you vote in in which elections you don't. And so people are able to run large polls and build predictive models and identify all the environmentalists in various states. And it turns out. That environmentalists. Habitually under vote they vote far less often than the average voter in almost every other state and just to give you some context here, I'll use say the two thousand, sixteen presidential election as an example. In two, thousand, sixteen, Sixteen, nine percent of registered voters voted. But only fifty percent of environmentalists did. Wow Yeah and if you go back to twenty fourteen, it's even worse. Forty four percent of registered voters voted but only twenty one percent of environmentalists did. Okay. So the obvious follow up question there is why? Yeah. Why? Is that one hundred, thirty, five, thousand dollars. That's Before thousand. In one dollars. So we know some of the reasons but only some of the reasons. So part of what's going on here is just demographic correlations so I don't know what the Environmental Movement was like ten twenty thirty years ago but. It certainly isn't now. What People Imagine as the stereotypical environmentalist. The typical environmentalists now is not well, it's not me it's not some white Yuppie who hops into their electric vehicle to get to their job downtown. people who deeply care about climate and the environment are now much more likely to make less than fifty thousand dollars a year. Be African American or Latino, and live within five miles of an urban core end they are predominantly younger but that's not. Not so much the case anymore. And all of those demographic groups that I just mentioned right now. Vote less often than the average American. So part of what's going on here is just that environmentalists are likely to be part of demographic groups that just habitually under vote. But the really interesting thing. Is that's not all that's going on here because even if you look at just young. Environmentalists vote less often than the other young people. Were even if you've looked just at Latinos, the Environmental Latinos vote less often than the other Latinos. So something else is going on here and the honest answer guys is we don't know what it is because it's really easy for behavioral scientists to measure why someone takes an action. So it's really easy to set up an experiment to to figure out how to get someone to vote. What's really hard? is to figure out the opposite. What's really hard is to set up an experiment to figure out why people don't take an action like exercising or voting or or vaccinating their children or something like that. the best you can do is ask them. And when we ask environmentalists why they're not voting. They lied their pants off. They lie France off and so and I'm. That other people or So, so no not more than other people and that's a good question but no, I mean no matter how you ask the question if you try to determine why people don't vote. The responses they'll give. Our responses that they think you want to hear. What we've realized is that even non voters still buy into the societal norm that voting is a good thing. So everybody wants to be known as a voter. Just, like everybody wants you to think that they brush your teeth, brush their teeth or or wash their hands every time or something like that. This voting is a societal norm that we all buy into and so I ask people why they don't vote. They will often before they even give you an excuse guys. They will lie their pants off and say, Oh, no, I vote all the time Jacqueline. And we that's a lie because whether you voted not as public record, right? These people looking at their voting histories and we know that they've never voted their entire lives and they swear up and down all the time that they vote whenever there's an election and so. The honest answer to your question and it's a good one is. We. Don't know why environmentalists aren't voting, but we've got some good ideas as to how to get them
"nathaniel" Discussed on Home Gadget Geeks
"To give us the voicemail, so go to home page, and over in the right hand corner, even I think on the on the the the phone version of it. There's a little like a little microphone if you just push it and then talk Nathaniel referred to this ancient technology called talking on your phone earlier in the show. Nobody really knows what that is anymore, but you push the button and then you just talk and when you're done you push it again. And we get a message from you. We love to have some of those messages. So this week next week whenever whenever you're listening to this just pick it up and leave us a crazy message do something fun home Gadget Geeks wage. I want to try that service out. We we recently moved that from a nap to using pi page to get it done and they have a service where you can leave a message. So do that as well home gadgets cheeks. If you want to send me an email, you can't not as fun but Jim at the average guy. TV, and it's always good to hear from you. You kneel who sends me an email all the time. So appreciate that Twitter a Jay Carlson that we your Tech over there fighting for Mister Weger. And if you want to join us on Facebook, you can join the Facebook group the average guy. TV / Facebook and think about that one for a second here. The average guy. TV both web and media hosting powered by Maple Grove Partners get secure reliable high-speed hosting from people that you know, and you trust and that's Christian. He's doing a bang-up work. I'm a see him in two weeks. So I'm kind of excited about hanging out of his place. Full covid-19 is in place masks. We're doing the whole thing. But we're going to get a chance to see Christian here. All right email hosting two out of however mention that I run my I run my whiskey zero Echo golf Romeo my ham radio email through him and the website to him and it just it works. It's so great. It's amazing. He does a great job. He'll do anything playing started ten bucks Maplegrove partners.com and then don't forget December 2nd is actually but December 3rd is the date Thursday December 3rd. We are going to celebrate ten years of Home Gadget Geeks. What was called Home Tech and Nathaniel you are on Home Tech 143 like you are in here before we even changed it to home Gadget Geeks and you remember remember was calling in-home Tech? He act in the day. Yeah. Yep. So, yep. I was on that and then riches random podcast broadcasting right now. It's super fun days. When we just that was we were blob before there was blob. It was super cool as well..
"nathaniel" Discussed on Dog Save The People
"Is John Bartlett. And I'm your host welcome to a special episode of dog saved the people up until recent years has someone was a victim of domestic violence, but had a dog at home. They're not able to go to a shelter and bring their dog with them this cause people to stay in their abusive situations either temporarily or permanently. Luckily a breakthrough program came along and changed that people and animals living safely were Pals for short is part of the urban Resource Institute, otherwise known as you are I it is one of the largest domestic violence shelters in the country and provides crucial services to other vulnerable groups to with the pals program. They open the first pet friendly domestic violence shelter in New York City. This is a special episode where we talked to two different guests. First up. We talked with the CEO of the urban Resource Institute Nathaniel Fields about how the organization came to be what it does and why there was a need a job. The pals program later. We'll talk to Daniel Emery. Who is the director of Pals. Hi Nathaniel, so glad to have you on dog save the people. Can you tell me about the background of URI and how it got started John first of all, so exciting to be on dog saved the people today off your eye has just a wonderful history Urban Resource Institute. That is you know, we've been in the community for over 40 years. And when I say the community, we largely provide services and the five boroughs and we also extended our services to Westchester, but right from the beginning, we really took the position that we were going to work with our clients understanding that they are experts on their own lives of some sort of kind centered perspective and then partner with the community to really provide valuable Services. When you think about your eye being the largest provider of domestic violence shelter services, not only in New York City New York state but not the country. It's just an amazing level of growth and our ability to achieve greater impact to victims of domestic violence before pals are never been a domestic violence shelter in New York City. That was pet pig. In allow dogs. Can you tell me a little bit about why this was so important to you and why you felt you needed to change that New York City while we have a comprehensive approach to ending domestic violence when someone is ready need shelter, they're ready to need a shelter and they have a pet. The shelters have to respond to being able to accept pets and back in 2012-2013. Not one domestic violence shelter in New York City wage allow a victim of domestic violence to bring their pets with them when seeking safety, you know about 68% of households in the United States about 82 plus million households have pets and then when you think about the the violence and its prevalence, we recognize that about 50% of or more than 50% of murders that take place in the United States. They're result of intimate partner violence wage. What do you think about obstacles we needed to reduce barriers and one of the barriers that we had to reduce was really create safe spaces. So when someone was thinking about often women leaving an abusive relationship wage, That they would have somewhere to go. It's real deal stuff John did some background on use. I know how much you love pets and how much you love dogs in particular and how they're part of your family and so survivors of domestic violence feel the same way. I totally agree in the thought of leaving them. If I was in that situation would be crucial to my decision. Thankfully we have the PALS program. How did you bring it into life wage? When we started to talk about this idea of cold living where somebody to bring their pet with them when seeking safety government almost lost their minds. What do you mean? It's already complex providing services for children for families divorce of protection health services, and now you want to put pets into the equation. So we have to sort of bring them along through hard data to clients stories to say listen, we need to do this and state these to be our partner to the regulations while a solid there were lots of concerns. So we had to show the efficacy if you will bringing pets particularly dogs into domestic violence shelters and government said, yes, but they said hey girl. Pilot first, let's see what happens set it up for about a year. And if there's no sort of bully dogs pit bulls chasing a 2 year old town hall and we made a preview page and that's what they were afraid of. They thought they were going to be unintended consequences of allergies and fights. And so initially, they didn't allow to accept dogs just other small animals and we were diligent in partnered with a gamble Warfare Community to really show that we were committed to the service and it was going to be a good service. So we had to really think about just like a victim of domestic violence as leaving in a situation with the clothes on her back. So were cats right? So, where's the food coming from? Where are the boys coming from? How we going to sort of look at the vet services for the pets pets are also affected by trauma. How are we going to we're going to do this credible work around trauma how we're going to provide services for the pets how we're going to accommodate our units to be pet friendly and create a culture. Where in dog Use can work with pets particularly dogs and do it. So on an appropriate way so Palace is open to all pets but dogs specifically right? Have you seen them play a role in those who have come into the program? So it's just amazing. It's so hard for the whole family but in particular children to leave their home, I'll beat abusive. It's still what they know as home or I don't care how nice the shoe is and the pets there to provide the unconditional love but we also know there are other effects that individuals who particular who have been traumatized receive in terms of healing from having their pets the thought of well being the neurotransmitters that are released from petting at Anna animal the sense of some normalcy the reduction of anxiety and it promotes really need the whole family staying together to heal what you guys are providing is is just so beautiful. And I know that this is a program that you guys are hoping to help other organizations kind of grow in other cities and in other centres we are I'm dead. This is still very new. We're really working to increase awareness that this issue exists and it's a barrier for people seeking safety cuz you know only about 3% of domestic violence providers nationally are able to provide having places for people and pets now that I wanted to ask you. Do you have a dog in your life. So if my son was here, he would be applauding that question John because he has been after me for quite some time. So we do not currently have a dog about life full disclosure. He will say to you that I've been a horrible father, but I do think, hopefully as I Think About by own retirement to have a dog because I've seen firsthand just how connected people are to their dogs. So now that it was such a pleasure to speak with you in to learn more about what you guys are doing. It's just it's mind-blowing and such beautiful work. This was such a pleasure. I really appreciate you taking some time out of your day. And you know, John I appreciate all that you do this is so exciting job. I'm always grateful to get.
Loughlin, Giannulli get prison time in college bribery plot
"A a new celebrity analysis couple suggests have been sentenced the to number prison of lives for lost bribing to their the corona daughter's way virus into in a university the U. S. as crew is significantly recruits higher actress than Lori the official Loughlin told who played aunt Becky the tally on by full Johns house Hopkins University has been sentenced shows to two the months number behind of people bars who have died while from her fashion covert nineteen designer husband in the U. S. Mossimo approaching G. a newly one received hundred a five and seventy month five sentence thousand they were among dozens but the analysis of prominent parents of government who pled data guilty by in the what Associated federal prosecutors Press dubbed and operation the Marshall project varsity blues finds in the may number the of couple deaths admitted during paying the first half seven a million months dollars of in the bribes year funneling what is money many through a as sham two hundred charity and operated fifteen by Rick thousand singer to get their two above daughters what into might the university have been expected of southern California in a more as typical crew recruits year even though public neither health of authorities them was a rower have long U. said S. district some judge corona Nathaniel virus Gorton deaths expressed especially outrage early at on the couple's greed were mistakenly fighting attributed back tears to Laughlin other told causes the judge she admitted in the awful crisis decision may have led and indirectly allowed herself to be swayed to the loss from her of moral many compass other lives I'm by Jennifer preventing king or discouraging people with other serious ailments from seeking treatment Ben Thomas Washington
Giannulli sentenced to 5 months in college bribery scheme
"A famous couple who paid bribes impose their daughters on rowing machines to build fake athletic profiles are being sentenced in Boston fashion designer Mossimo G. a newly is been sentenced to five months in prison generally in his wife Lori Loughlin the actress who played aunt Becky on full house pleaded guilty in may to pay half a million dollars in bribes to get his two daughters into the university of southern California as roaming recruits they were arrested last year in the case dubbed operation varsity blues under the deal generally will pay two hundred fifty thousand dollar fine and perform two hundred fifty hours of community service Loughlin's deal calls for her to serve two months in prison U. S. district judge Nathaniel Gorton scolded the designer for what he described as breathtaking fraud made possible by his wealth and privilege I'm Jennifer king
How Google, Apple, Facebook and other tech companies are getting out the vote on Election Day
"Facebook, Google, Twitter and other major tech companies have met with U. S government officials. To discuss ways to prepare for a flood of disinformation ahead of the November election is NPR's Bobby Allen. Reports. It comes Justus Facebook launches a so called Voter Information Center. Facebook hopes to register Million's by pushing a resource on the social network and instagram about how to become a voter and how to vote. Facebook says With more absentee and mail and voting expected, a delay in results could lead toa online attacks. That's according to Nathaniel Glacier. He had cyber security policy at Facebook and spoke on NPR's morning
How One Covid-19 Victim Was Lost in the Chaos
"Images and stories from the pandemic that will be seared into many people's memories forever. One of them was the discovery in April of rental trucks, holding dozens of dead bodies out a funeral home in New York City. The people found that day were victims not just of the coronavirus, but of a system overwhelmed one of them was seventy two year old nathaniel hallman. He lived in the Bronx with his wife Mitzi. They were married for forty two years. He repaired whirlpool appliances and in retirement he and his wife or a Deacon and deaconess at the Church of the Meek Baptist. Harlem they visited. visited the sick and shut ins in early April at the height of the pandemic and New York City home in was at a Rehab Center in the Bronx, where he was diagnosed with nineteen, the sent him to the hospital next door where a few weeks later he succumbed to the disease, but that's not where the story ends. It's where it begins our reporter Michael Phillips. He died on April Seventeenth, at Saint Louis Hospital and his goddaughter hope who is a very astute person. decided she would take responsibility for making sure that he was cremated and taking care of and and so his wife is widow. mitzi wouldn't have to do it. And so hope was under the impression that she had only seven days to get his body in the hands of funeral director, or the hospital would give the body to the city, and the city would bury him in a mass grave on Hart Island, which is a the Potter's field for New York City. One hundred and fifty years that the people have been left behind have been buried on on heard island. And, so she thought okay I've got a week to find somebody to take care of the body, and she started calling funeral homes, and they were all full. This was the height of the epidemic of hundreds and of New Yorkers were dying at a day on the day that that Daniel died three hundred eighty four New Yorkers died. And so the funeral homes would just overloaded. She called something like twenty funeral homes, and they all said we can't take him. Her Middle Son was even doing an internship at a Newark New Jersey funeral home and they were full to take Nathanielsz bodies. So she grew more and more panicky over the course of the week, and she contacted a family friend Reverend up in Connecticut, Marshall, Morton and Reverend Morton being in the you know the business of of being a clergyman new number of funeral home directors called up an old contact that he had named James Robinson. Mr Robinson worked out of a funeral home in Neptune City New Jersey as well as one in Brooklyn. And so he said, according to Reverend Morton I'll take care of this for you. I've got it and please. Please take the body down to my funeral home in Neptune. So the Reverend and hope son managed to find a funeral director, who would could drive the body out of New York to Neptune New Jersey Neptune city. And deliver it just before the what hope thought was the deadline at the hospital. They get the body out of there, so they took the bodies of Neptune city Mr Robinson the funeral director was not there. A person who was there said I'm sorry. I can't accept this body. They called up. Mr Robinson the funeral director. And this is where there's a lot of disagreement about what took place, but from the point of view of the family and Reverend Morton. What happened was Robinson said. I didn't mean for you to take it to. New Jersey Take my place in Brooklyn, this is something that that Mr Robinson disputes. He says he never said such a thing. The driver took the body up to Brooklyn to a funeral home called likely funeral services on UTICA avenue in Brooklyn. He dropped the body off there with the people who were there. They put it in. A refrigerated truck was parked on the street. And the family assumed everything was OK at that point. The body was supposed to be cremated on the twenty ninth so a few days later. And when hope called the the crematory to ask whether or not or godfather had been had been cremated, she got an answering. Machine were closed for maintenance the next day. She got answering machine message, but Never received confirmation he had been cremated. During this time news broke about all these bodies in Brooklyn in U. Haul trucks, and that was the same address where they had dropped off Mr Hallman. So hope began to panic and put things together. She called up the Reverend. The Reverend put things together. They all started to worry and at that point they tried to get Mr Robinson to explain where the body was. They tried to get a funeral home to explain where the body was tried to get the city. Medical Examiner explain where the body was, and they just couldn't find. It took until the fifth of May until. Finally learned that her godfather's bodied Nathaniel Hamad's body had actually been in the back of an unrefrigerated u-haul truck left on the street in Brooklyn, just a horrible horrible discovery, and it wasn't the end for Nathaniel. Family, who then spent several weeks trying to get his body and arranged for his final resting. What happened after this? There was another misstep when the bodies were discovered at the funeral home. In the U.. Haul trucks hope called the city medical examiner's office. They had come over. You know when the when the police got there and the after nine one one call reporting bodies and trucks on the street. You know hope called everybody. She could find the governor's offices. The attorneys general of the State of New Jersey and New York. You know. Where's My Godfather? And when she called the medical examiner's office, they had already collected sixty one bodies from the trucks and from clerk. Lee's funeral home itself, including many that would simply on the floor in various states of undress, and on the floor of the Chapel at the funeral homes just loaded with bodies. And so she when she called the medical examiner's office, they went through the list of all the bodies. They retrieved from the funeral home from the trucks. And Nathaniel Holman's name was not on the list, so for days and days she couldn't find out where he was. She even went over with Reverend Morton to the funeral home. Mr Clearly was not there at the time. Mr Robinson was not there at the time and she said. My father was here. Where is he and couldn't couldn't get an answer? And, what happened was and the fifth of May. That medical examiner's office discovered that the name on his paperwork had been reversed as hallman nathaniel so when they had looked up the bodies they had. When hope it call then they looked in their record, says he will what bodies we have. Do we have in home? It came up as a negative. The only had a home in faneuil. And by the fifth of May, they figured this out, and now remember he died on the seventeenth of April, so we're no weeks into this, and only then does hope discover that. In fact, her godfather had been in one of trucks and was now in the care of Medical Examiner's office. At that point, the the medical examiner said look. We have him safe. He's in. You know in cooled unit, so he's he won't decay. To be blunt about it. You can leave them here until you find a funeral director. WHO's able to cremate him? which is what the family wanted to do, so they held onto him and it wasn't until five weeks after his death. I think thirty nine days exactly after his death that they were able to get him cremated, and now his ashes are in an urn that his his widow Mitzi keeps at her bedside Michael. What else did you hear from city officials in response to this as well as from the quickly funeral home. The state authorities suspended Mr Claes. Licensed to act as a funeral director, and then held a series of hearings online hearings to decide whether to permanently revoked his license for you know poor practices, the ruling has not yet come out. They've had three hearings and the lawyers have submitted final closing statements, but the administrative law judge has not yet ruled on whether to revoke his license in listening to the at least one of those hearings, and in talking to Mr.. Claes attorney, he's basically the the argument is they were holding the bodies in the U. Haul trucks as they were moving them from the refrigerated truck which was. Recognized waited two whole bodies into the funeral home to be packaged up four cremation. And so he said we would keep them in the in the U. Haul trucks for a while and then move them. It was hard I think for the prosecuting attorney. I guess he'd be called the prosecuting attorney. Understand that because the argument is why not just move them from the refrigerated truck all the way into funeral home instead of stopping. This is just a matter of a few yards, so stopping and putting them in a truck. Mr Quickly. That's Mr Clarke's defense as well as his lawyer said to me. Look the whole city was inundated with bodies. Just wasn't enough. Space to handle the mall and so things happen. And he said that he thought it was unfair that his client Mr clinically was being singled out when so many other funeral homes were also overcrowded in his in his argument. So, that that is his defense Mister Robinson's defense. He has not been charged with any anything by the state. He has not been his has not been suspended, but in talking to him, his argument is. I never had that body. I never signed any paperwork saying that that body was under my control so everyone who says that I did agree to take control of Mr. Hammond's body is line. That is his argument. There are text messages back and forth in which he says that he would take care of the body, but he also said and give me the paperwork, so there's now a lawsuit underway Msci Hallman and hope dukes. Who is the the Goddaughter of Daniel? Hallman have filed suit against the he quickly home as well as Mr. Robinson And are seeking damages for what they describe of course as mistreatment of Nathaniel remains. Michael as you say, and as you've heard from many of the people in this story, Nathanielsz body was one of dozens discovered in rental trucks during the height of the pandemic. What did reporting out the story and what happened in this one case? Tell you about what happened here in New York at the height of this. So, what are your takeaways from this tragic story? This won't come as a surprise to anybody but. When the pandemic really hits and went really hit New York. Hardest I. At least in the United States of course. It just overwhelmed the system. The city and the people who who manage these things would just not ready for overwhelming the doctor. Was Internal Internist resident at Saint Barnabas Hospital. Who took? Mitzi up to see Nathaniel before he died is she would cry constantly into her. into a mask and goggles because there's just so much misery. All around her. And the same situation occurred with with the body's. Just the city. Wasn't prepared for the awfulness that that's that hit it. I can't judge whether they should have been more prepared. Or there was some mistake making made made at some point. That's not really within my capacity to judge. But, certainly, it was overwhelmed. And that meant that there are a lot of a lot of collateral damage and. Michi and hope, and of course Nathaniel himself were part of that collateral damage, and now I think. Between lawsuits and historians and journalists looking back at what happened. We'll start to peel that apart and figure out. Who did what who could have done things that were you know could have done things better and who who? Who did the best they could?
"nathaniel" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast
"Up the heat signals off of the surface of the body and what what will happen there in for most women with us when they get their first thermal Graham not mammogram their first thermogram, they will depress will look relatively normal. They'll look dead. You know almost like there's nothing there. There might be a small especially with low-grade dcis grade one. There might be a small spot or little tiny suggestion of of something abnormal there. But basically the breasts look normal. So that's really good because that indicates that the D Cas doesn't have a lot of inflammation associated with it inflammation is the major driving force behind most breast cancer in terms of you know, the chemistry and in the tissues and and so if if a woman doesn't have a lot of evidence of inflammation and a lot of heat in in around the in the area where Thursday is is found her risk is probably fairly low, but it makes sense to them to regular thermograms once a year if she has a higher grade like a great dog. For grade 3 she might want to increase the frequency, especially if she has a a history that suggests that she might be more risk of breast cancer. Like for example, if she'd like a lot of alcohol or you know, pretty poor diet for a long time, you know a lot of stress. So she feels that her her history month if per physician and working with her feels that you know, she is a pretty high risk then, you know genetic factors as well. Then it would be worthwhile to consider doing it like twice a year, you know to get your thermograms and I've known someone who have done it once every few months with real high risks like grade three grade three d c a s is very different from grade 1 and grade 2 so grade three, it's really a much higher risk, and it tends to look more like regular job. Cancer under a thermogram with the thermogram. So that's that's why I think we're going to see grade three dcsb greeted in the whole different way,.
"nathaniel" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast
"Dead and that's kind of a dramatic way to put it but you know, it's it's overly process thoughts and it's it's not likely to support healthy cell Vitality or cell functioning and certainly not promoting Vitale's. In the cells. So a lot of my work is designed to help people understand how to shift their cellular Vitality, you know, really positive direction and get get things on the right track so that they prevent breast cancer, but I think basically if we look at d c a s as more of a risk factor itself, then we can see okay, if you have D Cas your chances of getting breast cancer or definitely higher than somebody who does not have desserts GS and that's a warning to you. That's a wake-up call to take steps to look at your life. Look at your patterns of living and I know I'm sure you and I resonate on this page that so much of cancer is about examining your patterns, you know, whether they're emotional or physical biological they're all important in the wage. The way that they may have nourished the malignant process of the course of decades. And so now we have to to look at those patterns and then make decisions about how we're ready to change them. Yeah, absolutely now as a nutritionist and you know with my 70 Central system you sent remember one is like food be your medicine so long Now understand nutrition from a whole different point of view because of epigenetics nutrigenomics. So for breast cancer specifically, what would you recommend would be the top three or four foods for women to really focus on on their healing Journey? Well, I would say Thursday. You know, the the cruciferous vegetables are very important so broccoli and cauliflower and you know, all of those wonderful vegetables collards and so on Thursday. So those are kind of they most of them are dark green and I also think that so that's kind of a group I cheated on that one. That's a group of vegetables the second one group I would say cuz I'm not going to commit to one vegetable is off. I'm very much of a non-conformist. Sorry, I I would say super Foods, you know, like sea vegetables seaweeds which not a lot of people eat but you know people they can see we just like, oh I can get that in a Japanese restaurant in a little bowl of miso soup, but a lot of that seaweed of hate to say it is crap, right? You need to get good seaweed from home..
"nathaniel" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast
"I think if I it's a fascinating is this called stage 0 breast cancer. What does that mean? Is that like a an honest recognition? And that it's not really breast cancer and we know that it is not invasive in its pure form. It's pretty invasive and off they refer to it as a non obligate precursor lesion, which is quite a mouthful but it basically means that it's a an abnormal group of cells that could eventually develop into breast cancer may or may not be compressed cancer. But you know, it's it's probably about 35% off of cases May develop into too invasive breast cancer, but based on the best data that we have so far, but when you think about fifty thousand cases, this is fifty thousand plus cases per year being diagnosed here in the United States. And this is by the way much higher. It's twice twice as high per capita wage. As are diagnosed in Europe and I think that tells you a little bit something maybe about this the extent of screening that we have going on here compared to Europe but there's also some evidence that that increase in D C is that has been happening and it's continue to go up quite a bit especially for younger women, which is really interesting cuz younger woman are not typically part of the screening population. So they are showing up with more and more D Cas. And so the latest I'm thinking is that there's some environmental Factor that's promoting d c is also really interesting point is that when you look at autopsy studies there seems to be about nine a prevalence of about 9 to 10% in the in among u s women have D Cas so if you went out in general public can log Sampled a random sample of the population one out of every ten women would have dcis which is really a lot of women. And so then the big question is, you know, what do we do with these cases? And I think it's you know, I think d c a s is a great opportunity to look at how we're over 2000 cancer and it's it's a complex subject and I'm not claiming to have any, you know absolute perspective on you know, what what the edge of course of action should be but I think we're getting some new insights on that and that's what I've been very interested in. So what would cause grade 0 to progress to IBC home? Yeah. That's the that's the great great question. And I think if you if you look at first before I answer that I want to say that The research suggests that most cases of of d c a s that develop into invasive breast cancer IBC Tote are not aggressive. They tend to be very mild or or indolent which means slow-moving right?.
"nathaniel" Discussed on Breast Cancer Conqueror Podcast
"Welcome to the breast cancer concrete podcast that features Wellness Warriors who've had a powerful impact in the world of health and happiness. Hi. I'm your host doctor veronique desaulnier better known as Doctor V and founder of breast cancer concur.com and the Seven essential system that I'm thrilled and honored to have you with me today my goal for creating this podcast is to provide you with information about various healing modalities and facets of creating vibrant Health Choice that you can make an informed decision about your body and your health. My passion is to empower women around the globe to live their best life through healing of Body Mind and Spirit my team and I are so honored to have reached women in 40 countries and Counting. I'm excited about our lineup of guests and the powerful information that they will be sharing with you if you like what you hear, please. Subscribe to the podcast and share this with your friends and family. Welcome everybody to another amazing episode of Wellness Warriors today. I have Nathaniel Mead hoo as as masters in science, but what I really was attracted to him about was the fact that he's a research and science geek just like I am so he does a lot of researching. He's basically a holistic nutritionist and medical writer. He's been involved in integrative cancer for many years. He's done all kinds of research over 15 years of experience as a research associate for the block Center for integrative cancer treatments in Illinois, and he currently acts as a cancer coach and helps people maneuver through their healing Journey..
Stephen Fry on Reimagining the Greek Myths
"You've written memoirs. You've written novels. What made you sit down and think what I really need to do is is rewrite Turi version of the Greek myths. It was amendment two to. Having dinner with some friends and I can't remember how this subject came up, but Someone was talking about you know. It wasn't an over pretentious dinner party discussion, but it was about the way. Different Cultures explained how the world came to be. We were saying is is Genesis a terrible myth? Is it all about guilt and shame and other better ones, and so started to talk about you know the Greek origin myths, and then went back to to the you know out of chaos, and or an Austin guy on I'm started staring at me and said go on. I said well. You know and then I. Get the next generation was talking. Know about Kronos and and then the birth of Zeus. New Game Wow. How'd you oldest I supervised? Creek myths and a lot of them were very far more diligent to nine and probably better read, but they just they knew the names. Everyone knows the names use in Paulo, and and and so on, but they hadn't joined the dots. And, it's a miraculous thing about Greek mythology that there is a timeline in chronology knits probably be reverse engineered by. He's been homer and later poets obviously, but nonetheless it has a shape a beginning in the end, which other mythic structures don't seem to have and the so deepen. To use such a Cliche, but I can't avoid in the DNA of our own culture and art that it's kind of part of who we are so. They encouraged me really and a lot of people said you got. You could retell those stories, and at first I thought I'd do a stage show, and then I started writing it and realize what pleasure it was to to research. Go back to some of the sources the time remember burn and find out and fill in the gaps in my knowledge that I started writing. Did that Mobile Library play a part in your early reading of the Greek myth says well, yes, it did and firmly enough it was American, mythologised, who were the biggest infants so me when I was young apart from Robert Graves who was hugely influential. Who wrote a magnificent two volume edition of agreements, but when I was younger and too young, for Robert Graves, it was Hamilton and Bernadette, Flynn and bull finch copy of Dolphins, which is American I think. Isn't it the both with? And Anthony Hoffman whom I remember well reading those when I was very young, had big illustrated version of Nathaniel. Hawthorne's Tanglewood Tales and these were all wonderful retailing children, and there was a pretty sure Roger Lance Lynn Green. Bread was a boy and at school, because I loved classics at school from a very early age, we were taught latching from age of seven of. School and and I did. It only because I think it did so badly it everything else. That I was put onto ancient Greek quite young, too. I was eight or nine when I started engine. Great which I love. And so the stories, of course, the things you use for translations and So I grew up with a with a lot of them.
Judge refuses Lori Loughlin's request to dismiss charges in college-admissions bribery case
"A judge says he won't toss the indictment in the college admissions cheating case U. S. district judge Nathaniel Gorton has rejected a bid by attorneys for actress Lori Loughlin her fashion designer husband Mossimo geo newly and several other parents to dismiss charges in the college admissions cheating case the defense contends there was misconduct by FBI agents in the case the judge also denied a defense request to block prosecutors from presenting certain secretly recorded phone calls at trial fifty people were charged last year the case dubbed operation varsity blues walk when the G. a nuclear scheduled to go on trial in
Lori Loughlin, other parents lose bid to dismiss U.S. college scam charges
"A judge is refusing to throw out the college bribery charges against a prominent actress are my grass here reports U. S. district judge Nathaniel Gorton has rejected a bid by attorneys for actress Lori Loughlin her fashion designer husband Mossimo G. a newly and several other parents to dismiss charges in the college admissions cheating case the defense contends there was misconduct by FBI agents in the
"nathaniel" Discussed on KNST AM 790
"Finalize a contract. Contrast. Former Cleveland Browns interim head coach Gregg Williams speed their new defensive coordinator. I on the story was Adam Schefter of ESPN Schefter also reporting X colonels offense, rainier, Mike McCurry is interviewing for the Jaguars OC vacancy. Arizona's sport's station. John Madera reports the colonel's interview John Felipo for their OC vacancy on Sunday. The Packers have hired ex Jaguars offense Nathaniel Hackett as therightseat Nevada kings, Gary kubiak as an offensive advisor in the NBA to ESPN Asia announced the Mavericks or quote, escalating discussions find a trade home for Dennis Smith junior. Sons. A magic have been active in those discussions and an MRI revealed ligament damage in clink Capellas right thumb, and he is expected to miss the next four to six weeks action. I'm Dan strafford. And this has been your fantasy sports radio network. News update fantasy sports radio network keyword fantasy on your iheart radio. Apps. The latest news and events ever closer. We will have a fair and open process. I think we have the votes we do think that it will wrap up. So what you think about it? The way we think, and we live out here is up to you. All right. Dr opinions people really really have had it this year radio for thanking people here radio shows a conduit for thinking people better awake. What's going on? AM T AM seven hundred toussaud's most stimulating nightmare. Twenty eight. Four soccer players. On March twenty nine hundred North Korea. S T AM seven hundred ninety. He saw most stimulating talk..