39 Burst results for "new york times"
Legendary New York journalist Pete Hamill dies at 85
"A moment to recognize the death of Pete Hamel as the New York Times put it, the quintessential New York journalist he died at age 85. The first paragraph is kind of perfect of his obit from the Times. Pete Hamill, a high school dropout who turned a gift for storytelling, a fascination with characters and a romance with tabloid newspapers into a storied career is a New York journalist. Novelist and essayist for more than half a century.
Fresh "new york times" from Terry Meiners and Company
"Now it's 3 30 Mine all mine, Arabia, 8 48 Top story. Louisville Athletics Director Vince Tirade says he's disappointed and frustrated after 29 student athletes tested positive for Koba 19 cases that were traced back to an off campus party. They're young. They want to get out there back on campus, you know, as we face these athletes in They get excited about being back and seeing everybody and it's ah, it takes a real discipline. The things we have to reinforces, if they if they have that urge is still maintain the basic as a result of those positive test you A bell has suspended all team related activities for men's and women's soccer, field, hockey and volleyball. A second state has now reported more than 500,000 Corona virus cases. Florida has become the second state to surpass half a 1,000,000 Corona virus cases as testing started up again after a temporary shutdown of some sites because of tropical storm ESA Ius, California has seen the most cases Florida's Cove in 1970 average of reported deaths. Has climbed to a high of 185 2nd only to Texas is 197. That's Jim Crow Sula reporting. Indiana Records. It's 3000 death from cope with 19 as just under 70,000 Hoosiers had been infected. 12 new deaths were reported today for a total of 3007. Metro Police are looking for suspects following a violent night in Louisville. Here's Will. Clark L M p D says at least six people were shot in five separate incidents. Three of those victims have died the homicides or on 39th Street. Written and drive near male on Avenue. That's right under I 65. And at 26th in Greenwood Inn, the Parkland neighborhood that was part of a double shooting. The second person involved in that shooting is expected to survive, as is the person who was shot at 16th and magazine a person shot at the liquor store on Taylor Boulevard just south of the waters and was taken to the hospital. Their condition is not known. You know anything about any of the shootings call the anonymous tip line. Will Clark News Radio 8 40 W. H S. That deadly blast in Beirut is displacing about 300,000 people. Rescue crews continue to dig through the rubble looking for survivors. Mohr than 100 people died and 4000 were injured. Officials say ammonium nitrate that had been stored in a warehouse and the city's port for years caused the devastation. Legendary journalist and novelist Pete Hamill has died. If the pavement of New York City could talk. New York Times writer Dan Barry once said it would sound like Pete Hamill Hamel chronicled life in a gritty New York for three city tabloids during a 60 year career. In the rowdy and raucous 19 seventies and eighties, Hamels columns tore down the bad guys and compassionately tended the fallen the immigrant Vice President Agnew once dismissed Hamels writings as irrational ravings, a phrase Hamel adopted to name one of his books. He fractured his hip in a fall Saturday at emergency surgery, but died this morning. Pete Hamill was 85. Aaron Carter Ski ABC NEWS New York Governor Bashir's Koba 19 briefing is coming up at four o'clock I'm pole Miles news radio 8 40 Yes, irrational.
Cybersecurity and the SMB
"But yet, you guys are geared towards helping small businesses from policy in ready perspective on cyber right. Absolutely. So I can tell you what we do I. Just WanNa make a comment on your diversity common because I'll. I'll make a a plug for diversity across genders races. The capabilities and skills are out there, but you have to work to find them So it's just a question. If you really believe in diversity than you have to build it from the ground up get people into the position to acquire the skills, and there's plenty of there's a diverse skill that's out there but you have to look forward. and. Not just be complacent and go to the usual suspects. So that's that's my plug on diversity it it. They are particularly in this space and it's important to for US particularly cybersecurity, which is about building things and creating solutions to actually get divers, thoughts and ideas in. Well, if I made injected diversity of opinion is so important because we. I I've been in the industry. You know roughly twenty some odd years and I feel like while we continue to innovate actually like the solving things is is the difficult part right and so every couple years ago we need a fresh perspective and what we have disabled people like this is not how it is going to happen. Yeah exactly. Exactly and so the the Cyber Readiness Institute in Two Thousand Sixteen I served as executive director of President Obama's independent bipartisan commission on Enhancing National Cyber Security, and it was a nine month commission as. We're finishing up the commission and the Vice Chair of the Commission Sam Palmisano, who's the retired CEO of IBM in I came together to talk through how do you carry this momentum forward so the CO chairs were all involved co chairs of CRI were all involved in the commission of Penny. pritzker served as US Secretary of Commerce at the time and she was oversight and then Microsoft participated on the commission Ivanka the CEO of MasterCard was a commissioner and the idea was to your earlier point that by convening senior executives to come together. And say small business cybersecurity is important. You create momentum for this purpose because small businesses themselves don't have the voice and don't have the resources for this and so if you take and convene large companies and ask them to share their best practices and resources to create free tools for small businesses, then you're truly helping businesses and you're also improving the security of global value chains. The point that Ajay Banga the CEO of MasterCard with all the time is you know we're only as strong as our weakest link and particularly for a company. Like MasterCard helping small businesses make sense but it's true of all companies are members include Exxon, Mobil, General Motors, city, those companies, all recognize the importance of cybersecurity for small businesses will, and I think it's interesting as cyber security We'll save matures and it's it's time as thing One of the things that I think we we keep coming back to insert recognizing pretty readily and it's happened a few times over the years where your smallest vendor, your most insignificant from but number of dollars you pay them vendor or partner. Tends to be one of your weakest. Of A cybersecurity perspective right. So if you think about the overuse example although I haven't heard it in a while of the h back company that you know. Is your is your H, back to provide a provider of choice for the six hundred, seventy, four locations you have right or or even or even the one like you've got a shop or something of live in an area that's got a lot of these small companies that are the warehousing and electrical companies and right. These are not like global companies but they've got somebody that maintains their grounds. They got somebody that does their payroll. They've got somebody that maintains the electrical and all that and I sort of wonder How much of the companies that? These companies rely on actually do. In terms of cybersecurity sometimes, they have such A. Wealth and abundance was an embarrassment of riches as the attorney in terms of how much data they have a about some of the world's largest companies. Blows my mind that they spent like. Maybe sometimes nothing on cybersecurity will holy cow possible. Well exactly and I think one of the things that you are calling attention to, which is so critical as that supply chains are not linear. There are parts of your supply chain that people don't think about it's the catering company. It's the HVAC company and there was a story in the. New York Times by Nicole for over a couple of years ago about an oil company in Texas that was firewalls, six ways to Sunday. But they were breached because the militia actors were paying attention to the it department and saw that at six o'clock at night typically, they would download the menu from the Chinese restaurant around the corner and. To in order to order, and so they put them out where on the Chinese restaurant. because. They see a lot easier to breach
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on SI Media Podcast
"While. See I disagree from this standpoint if you're a casual fan and not a die hard who's watching all the games of your team. You flip the channels. There's a game on Fox peon. I think you're more tempted to stay with it. If they're giving you mike the players in what they're saying then fake crowd noise. I would disagree in the sense. I'm pretty hardcore fan too although my team is not nearly as good as yours is here that the orioles but when when I'm when I'm watching I'm doing I'm not watching every pitch I'm I'm doing something else it's I I need the auditory cues from a crowd to say like this I should look up cause something something is happening right now, and so it's a I would think that they're they're more casual fans that watch it that way. Yeah I don't know I to me. I've said this a million times? I'm a broken record but. Ultimately. Reality Show I. Prefer keeping it real than making it fake. So that's just me. and. I. Guess the piped-in crannies if I'm not mistaken the stadiums, themselves though are piping annoy. So I think in some cases, you're just getting what the stadium has there. I was listening to one of the Yankee Nationals Games on the radio and you know after a play like Linda Ronstadt and hit me with your best start just hit me with your. Best shot started blaring. That's the radio too. I think that's what's in the stadium too. So I get why the stadium I mean the players probably in the stadium want the music and the noise and the sound effects don't think TV needs to add to it. I, don't want to show my age, but pep band tars hit me with your best shot Matlin. A. What did I? I said? Linda Ronstadt and? I knew that that's just a Freudian slip. That's Weird I. Don't know why said Linda Ron that is bizarre but yes, it is pet Benetton. That's an embarrassing. But wasn't mistake why did I say that now when analyze that school years are coming back to make Jimmy Yeah it's a great song I want to. Shift gears persecuted a kid to podcast because early on the pandemic I know. Most podcasts were struggling. Without people commuting to work obviously in without people going to gyms I don't know. How much the industry's bounce back not bounce back. You could hit decline on that. If you want to hear about that that's okay. It's quite okay. This is what happens when you take from home and there's a pandemic But I noticed like spotify really seems to be ramping everything up. and the ringer I guess they they added. podcast from Kyle Brandt the there's a podcast with Matthew Ryan Russillo that they just added I think there's more announcements coming jj read it just started a podcast. So where does the PODCAST Game Stan Right now in terms of? Interest from companies. The. The thing about sports podcasts Ed like we have sports, presence. Journal. We I think we have like four or five or so. the, the ringer and spotify are seemingly launching a new one every two weeks ESPN. Has What they call Espn audio and there there there's such a flood of podcast right now that are out there and. I think one of the strategies ESPN strategy is I don't think they expect a ton of listeners per podcast. But if you take all of the podcast and atom up and you're not hiring a podcast hosts just do podcast. You know that that that somebody that's going to be doing. A lot of other things that you can take that expense you know that salary expense and put it across so many different things. But if you come to add advertisers with the whole suite podcast, say like you know added up, you know you have how many ever downloads you know that that that that that's what it is. I. Think one of the things that you know Bill Simmons trouble for this on on the In the I. Think it was a New York Times story that that that he talked about. But you know he has he has the the numbers from the ringer and you know when Bill Simmons hosts the PODCASTS, you get a lot more listeners than everything else sort of is is an adjunct to that and and build up off that. But like there are I think there are a couple of different podcasts stars in those are the ones that are going to that are going to start to come out. I done a couple of stories like a couple of a outfits out there that are trying to launch local podcasts you know trying to take over for local radio. And that that's their their whole thing is like if they come to market with a suite of ten podcasts, that's how they can go to market. But if they're GONNA go to market with just one local person, it's not they're not gonNA get nearly enough downloads for it. So it's a completely different way of looking at a market than than and I think you know. Sports Certainly, sports television or sports radio is used to. And the than one that a touch upon is hammer your numbers on the T. during the during the pandemic or they went down and then the last month they went up a nice amount. So do you know why? No? Yeah so we'll say The bottom line is. Without commuting and people you know being on the move in the gym and all that stuff it's it's tough. You know the latter most people listened on their commute. You have why they went up in the last month. I don't know I think some people went back started. Going back to work. We started I know here in New York we started to open up last month so. I think that's probably the reason..
Abby Wambach: If you're not a good leader on the bench, you cannot call yourself a good leader on the field.
"Hey everyone. This show might sound a bit different today because we're skimming from three different couches. The scam is still working from home for the time being because of covid nineteen. Today, we have a very special guest joining us abby Wambach is here with us on skin from the couch she is a two time Olympic gold medalist, a FIFA World Cup champion, and a member of the national soccer hall of fame. Also, she hasn't slowed down in retirement she is now a New York Times. Author and equal pay activists. We I had the pleasure of meeting abby when we spoke to her wife, Glennon Doyle on the show in March and we dragged her onto the podcast as well, and if you haven't listened to that episode, go check it out. It's a good one abby. Thank you so much for joining us today. Welcome to skin from the catch. Yeah. Thanks for having me. I'm so thrilled and honored to be with you all on three different couches. Thou-. Before. We jump into our first question I have to tell you I was looking at our prep for this and there was one bullet in here. That has really made me laugh as I have to share it, which is that you used to have a special card that got you a free Burrito a day from AAA but it stopped working when you're retired that seems passive aggressive for sure to Poli what the F.. Yeah. So when I first got this card, it was Gosh I must've been ten years ago now and you know like the gold cards portly for life like essentially my name is on it and you guys don't know how I go way back. From the early days and I mean I would get a Burrito. Day You guys we're both creatures of habits. I respect this. Yeah. It was crazy and this is before we really knew how many calories were in each burrito. Bowl that I would make or Burrito early days. and. So then yeah, of course when I retired, I was super excited to still be able to get one free Burrito a week for year, but they never really checked up on it but then I think when I got a family when I married Glenn and attained. That you know fifteen dollar meal. Turned into a sixty five dollar meal or seventy dollars meal for the whole family and pull was like I. Don't know if we're GONNA keep floating this for her so. It was a good run while it lasted I'm sorry that you've struggled with that but I did make me laugh as read. So, we're going to jump into our very first question. We'd like to ask everybody it just skim your resume skin my resume. It's so funny because when you retire, that's like that's essentially what I've had to do over the last four or five years of my life since retiring from playing on the national team, and if people don't really know I played for a long time on our women's national team. So Ski. My life I'm the youngest of seven children I grew up in Rochester New York, and I went to the University of Florida and played soccer there for four seasons where after I was drafted number two by the way just remember this folks you don't get drafted number one. You can still succeed I was drafted number two out of college to go play for a team called The Washington freedom the best player in. The world at the time. Mia. Hamm played on that team and it really changed my life because we were able to develop a connection that then transferred into me getting called into the national team and playing on the national team in scoring goals in the national team, and then I had a pretty long career representing his country won a gold medal. I want a couple of medals actually I won a fee. For Women's World Cup. World. Cup. I should say it doesn't matter if you're a guy or girl that's pretty awesome in my retirement I have kind of taken on this activism role that when I play ironically when I played I was a little bit more like just go and do my job and we were going to show our activism rather than talk about it. But when you quit playing, you gotta actually transfer that. Because I can't play anymore I can't show it in the ways that I used to. So I've transitioned into becoming a public speaker and an activist and apparent and wife, and that is my skin. Has a great skin? What is it like to be really good at something where young 'cause I have? No clue. Yeah I mean it's confidence building you know I felt like. Okay. I know that I'm good at this thing over here but I think you know all of us have our little things right? Like no matter what kind of. Place we grew up or family we grew up in or what kind of trauma we we experienced as a child because we all do some of US feel like we're unlovable my case in particular some of us were neglected. Some of us were over parented like we all have problems inside of our family dynamics that for me really allowed me to and gave me the courage to propel in this kind of an individualistic career. So when I was young I kind of was a very big risk taker. I was a free spirit is what they called me, I think that's what they call children who don't follow the rules as much as their parents want them to and I think that the other side of that coin is I was really trying to get the attention of my parents, right. So the very thing that might have felt trauma or hardship from in my childhood is the very thing that made me successful. So I have to always remember that like as much as I as young as seven children. As much as all of us wanted the attention of our parents, I do think that kind of parent team actually shaped me and and allowed me to explore this competitiveness inside. In this drive and this embiid to go after what I needed and what I wanted. So I give a lot of credit to that form of parenting into that trauma
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on KYW 24 Hour News
"In the Midwest and now the Democratic National Convention set for this month in Wisconsin. Will be without its nominee because of Corona virus concerns. Biden won't travel to Milwaukee to accept the Democratic nomination and instead do it from his home in Delaware. The move shifts the convention to mainly an online event. Our business, including delegates, voting to nominate Biden will be done remotely, along with all other invited speakers correspondent Steve Dorsey There changes too, for the Republican National Convention, President Trump has said. You still plans to travel to Charlotte, North Carolina to thank delegates. But The New York Times reports he's considering delivering an address with a more dramatic backdrop. Perhaps the Liberty Bell The president himself, says he's considering the White House for his big speech, telling Fox News Channel that would be easiest from the standpoint of security. Mostly sunny. It's 86 degrees in center city will head down to 72 tonight 3 10 Crash on 95 south right near the blue route. We'll check in with the traffic center. Next working from home. Stay connected, askyou Smart speaker to play a Y W News radio. Kaiser is off the chain. Everything is in one place for you. Your X ray will be done there. The doctor will see you fear the labs are there for you, and then the nurses that work with you, Kaiser. They make you feel so at home. They're there to meet you. I would not be alive today. If I had not had. I feel really, really great knowing there's a place that I could go to make sure that I can maintain good health..
One-Third of New York’s Small Businesses May Be Gone Forever
"York. Times. Yesterday had a story saying that two-thirds. Check that one third of the small businesses in New York City are not gonNA survive covert will be gone by the end of the year in the course of one calendar year New York City will lose one third of its small businesses I've tried to look to see if anybody's done any similar analysis of upstate businesses and they haven't But if that's one part of New York state, you've gotta expect that it could be similar in this other part of New York state, the loss of one third. Of these businesses is corre thick and the one thing to understand. One thing that's that we don't often think of about small business is Small business is most commonly the way that a person significantly raises their family's financial position, right you. You can move from lower middle class, upper middle class or even higher e- through small business. Now, you can also lose everything right but you know you start out I'm a plumber I'm eight va see or I opened a restaurant and or I'm a processing paychecks or whatever like that, and if it catches you can grow and you can. You can increase your position the the the best ladder. Economically and again education is the key allows you to have a job lousy to build up but unless you're education like medical doctor or something like that, if you can be successful in a small business that's a very good way up the economic ladder when you knock that ladder out from underneath one third of the people who are on it, that's a pretty heavy hit.
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on Rush Limbaugh
"The most important election of your life Election 2020 The president is taking aim. It's a mail in voting. I'm rich Dennison Fox News President Trump today, repeating his claims that mail in voting could lead to fraud President Trump on Fox and friends explaining why he's against mail in voting for the general election in November. You don't know what the edge is going to be until after maybe seven days. But it's not going to be seven days. It's gonna be months or years. If there's no declared winner by January 20th of next year, House Speaker Nancy Pelosi would serve as acting president. The president also telling Fox News that he's comfortable with Florida permitting mail in voting because in his words, they've done a great job and they've had tremendous success with it Boxes John Decker in Washington. The president says he may deliver his Republican convention speech from the White House. As the GOP convention is scaled back to cope with the pandemic. Critics say the president should not use such public property for partisan political purposes. The president telling Fox News today the White House needs security and cost advantages for the speech. President Trump today, telling Fox News that if Congress doesn't act soon on a new Corona virus relief bill, he may use his executive powers to defer payroll taxes. What I may do it myself. We're negotiating right now I have the right to suspend it. And I may do it myself. I have the absolute right to suspend the payroll negotiations continue on Capitol Hill between Democrats, Republicans and White House officials over the latest economic relief package. Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin says he's hopeful a vote could come next week. New York Mayor Bill de Blasio says quarantine checkpoints will be put in place at key entry points to ensure travelers from 35 states comply with a mandatory 14 day quarantine. Deblasio says law enforcement officers will be posted at major bridge and tunnel crossings in New York City. Starting today, America is listening to Fox News. The big TV networks have banned David Horowitz and his new book Blitz. Despite this blitz is a number one. Amazon and New York Times bestseller, Mike Huckabee says. If everyone read Blitz, Trump would win Blitz reveals Trump Secret strategy and predicts big surprises this summer. Donald Trump Jr calls Blitz the playbook for victory. Get Blitz and bookstores or see Newsmax is free offer and save $28. Just call 800 Newsmax 800 Newsmax or Goto blitz for 11 dot com Get blitz today. They had snuck in and the night and committed these murders. Nobody had a clue about who or why.
Oprah Picks Isabel Wilkerson's 'Caste' for Her Book Club
"Has picked Isabel Wilkerson's cast as her new book Club selection. Wilkerson looks in American history and treatment of blacks and finds what she calls an enduring on scene and unmentioned caste system. York Times calls it an extraordinary document on the keynote nonfiction book of the American Century thus far, Steve Cave and CBS News
Adobe, Twitter, NYT Launch Content Authenticity Initiative
"There's a new group whose members include Adobe Twitter and the New York Times that has released a white paper detailing an open standard for media authentication that could be built into both hardware such as cameras and smartphones and software programs like Photoshop. In other words, this new body called the content authenticity initiative wants to do battle with deep fakes quoting axios the system would record a digital signature when a photo or video is taken, and then again each time it's edited in any way, users would be able to see that. Record of the injuries origin and any changes that have been made to it. The idea is a flexible standard aimed at protecting privacy and safety photojournalist. For instance, tag themselves as the crater of a photo and Geo tagged to a specific location. The system could also simply authenticate that photo was taken with a standard compliant device without buying who took it or where the group views authenticating images from their creation to the time they're seen online as a more promising approach than trying to detect deep fix once they're already in circulation. Even the best entry in facebook deep fake detection challenge was only able to detect them sixty five percent of the time per results. The company announced in June. That's only slightly better than a coin toss sure Hannah true picks vice president of Research and Development and Co author of the paper told axios. Instead of all of us trying to get to where we can detect what's fake we should prove what's real and quote. Drew picks by the way is a c. a I member, which is already in the business of digital authentication.
Atlanta - 260 at Georgia overnight camp test positive for coronavirus, CDC says
"We see from the New York Times, a story in the New York Times that over-confidence is that work in Georgia where we see as you see there, the coronavirus infected hundreds at a Georgia summer camps, the Staff and councillors gathered at the overnight camp in late June within a week. Of the Camp Orientation, a teenage counselor developed chills and went home the camp which the did not started sending campus home the next day and shut down for a few a few days later by then seventy six percent of the three, hundred, forty, four campers and staffers whose test results were available to CDC researchers had been infected with the virus nearly half the camp.
Trump Says He'll Ban TikTok From U.S. As Soon As Saturday
"President Donald Trump said he will take action as soon as Saturday to ban TIKTOK for popular chinese-owned video APP that has been a source of national security and censorship concerns. Trump's comments came after published reports that the administration is planning to order China's bite dance to sell tick Tock. There were also reports Friday that software giant Microsoft is in talks to buy the APP. As far as Tik Tok is concerned we are banning them from the United States trump told reporters Friday on Air Force One as he returned from Florida. Trump said, he could use emergency economic powers or an executive order to enforce the action insisting I have that authority he added it's going to be signed tomorrow. Reports by Bloomberg News and the Wall Street. Journal citing anonymous sources said the administration could soon announce a decision ordering by dance to divest its ownership and TIKTOK. There have been reports of US tech giants and financial firms being interested in buying or investing in Tiktok as the trump administration said its sights on the APP, The New York Times and Fox business citing an unidentified source reported Friday that Microsoft is in talks to buy Tiktok, Microsoft declined to comment. Tick Tock issued a statement Friday saying that while we do not comment on rumors or speculation, we are confident in the long term success of TIKTOK. By dance launched tick tock in two thousand seventeen then bought musical dot L. Y. of video service popular with teens in the US and Europe and combined the two a twin service do yen is available for Chinese users. Tick talks fun goofy videos and ease of use has made it immensely popular and us. Tech giants like facebook and snapchat. See it as a competitive threat. It has said it has tens of millions of us, users and hundreds of millions globally. But it's Chinese. Ownership has raised concerns about the censorship of videos including those critical of the Chinese government and the potential for sharing user data with Chinese officials. Tick Tock maintains it doesn't censor videos based on topic sensitive to China, and it would not give the Chinese government access to U. S. user data. Even if asked, the company has hired a US CEO, a former top Disney executive in an attempt to distance itself from its Chinese ownership. US, national security officials of been reviewing the musical dot L. Y. Acquisition in recent months while US armed forces have banned their employees from installing Tiktok on government issued phones. Secretary of State Mike pompeo said earlier this month that the US was considering banning tiktok. These national security worries parallel a broader US security crackdown on Chinese companies including telecom providers while away and Z. t. e.. The trump administration has ordered that the US stop funding equipment from those providers in US networks. It has also tried to steer allies away from hallway because of worries about the Chinese government's access to data which the companies have denied it has. The trump administration has stepped in before to block or dissolve deals on national security concerns including stopping Singapore's broadcom from its one hundred seventeen billion dollar bid for US chip maker. QUALCOMM in two thousand, eighteen in an effort to help retain US leadership in the telecom space. It also told China's Beijing Quinlan Tech Company to sell off its twenty sixteen purchase of gay dating. APP Grinder. Other countries are also taking action against. TIKTOK. India. This month band dozens of Chinese APPs including Tick Tock citing privacy concerns amid tensions between the countries.
Here's what we know about Trump suggesting the idea of delaying the November election
"Do. But the mere suggestion by President Trump about changing the election date is causing extreme concern. He tweeted quote, delay the election until people can properly securely and safely vote, followed by three question marks. Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell dismissed the idea in an interview with W N k y 40 never in the history of the country through wars, depressions. And the Civil war, and we ever not had a federally scheduled election on time, and we'll find a way to do that again this November 3rd, we're going to talk about Republican reaction to the president's suggestion with Sarah Longwell, She's the executive director of Republicans for the rule of law. Morning, Sarah. Thanks for being back in the show. Thank you for having me. I'm going to read the president's entire tweet and then ask you about it, he says, quote with Universal mail in voting parentheses, not absentee voting, which is good. 2020 will be the most inaccurate and fraudulent election in history on then he goes on to suggest that delay that we talked about you have said everything in his tweet is a lie. Walk us through that. Well, first of all, like you, said Trump cannot change the date of the election. The date of the election is constitutionally mandated and ultimately under the purview of Congress. But the you know the bigger issue is is honestly the vote by mail on the fraud. I mean, I really think there's two things going on here in terms of why, Trump said this tweet. The first is that the president is trying to change the subject away from Yesterday's historically bad GDP numbers, which came out, you know, just shortly, and coincidentally before his tweet on, there are plenty of other stories that he wants to distract from the moment whether it's the Russian bounties or his bad polling, etcetera, the president always had kind of Ah, low cunning. When it comes to understanding how to control narratives, So this looks like a classic case of calculated misdirection. But the bigger goal I think is about generally sowing distrust in the outcome of the election and laying the potential groundwork toe either dispute the results or claim it was rigged. So that he could be perpetually aggrieved. If he loses. We saw the president do this in 2016 on do you know he really only has a few plays in his playbook, and he tends to run them over and over again. But I think that it's you know, everybody sort of reacted to the idea that Hay was talking about delaying the election. But I think what's most concerning is just this general tryingto undermine confidence in the upcoming election because that is that's scary at a time when the election is going to look different to people because we're in the midst of a pandemic because there'd be so many mail in ballots. Well, let me ask you about Republican response. When we played that McConnell clip. We also heard Republican Senator John Cornyn of Texas say, Hey, this is just the president troll in the press. But yesterday, the co founder of the Federalist Society, Steven Calabresi, wrote this op ed in The New York Times, saying that this is grounds for immediate impeachment and Calabresi as someone who has supported Trump a lot in the past. Yeah, you know, While there were no profiles in courage from the Senate Republicans who should have issued clear, thorough repudiation Sze of his comment. The one real bright spot was that the founder of the Federalist Society came out and just in no uncertain terms condemned this called it Fascist, said that the president It would be warranted for him to be impeached again. That is strong language, and I think that sends a really strong message to the conservative legal community that nobody should be defending this kind of behavior and that the highest levels of sort of conservative Legal ethics would not agree with anybody defending this.
SiriusXM: Simplecasts price; Pandoras decline
"Sirius, XM's financial report for quarter to twenty twenty has been released. The company owns stitcher simple cast Pandora ads with the acquisition price for simple cast unreported at the time was twenty, eight, million dollars Pandora which Sirius. Xm owns now has fifty nine point six million monthly active users that figure dropped by one point three, million in the last quarter. Poor casting is finally big business as an article for Jovana which focuses on an overview of recent deals. You'll find it linked in our show notes and newsletter today talking about show notes spotify now supports html formatting for show notes as to use the description field rather than content and coded. Lasts in American podcast report is out from Triton digital covering the four weeks ending July the fifth the top ten podcasts have seen a slump in downloads down by over ten percent the highest new entry number eleven a financial podcast from radio's Grupo Globo. has made a fancy short pass. You can type podcast dot new into a browser straight into the episode builder. It's part of Google's ownership of the new to Maine and elision claims to be the world's first podcast APP that's focused on learning and issued a statement with podcasts enriched with rich audio visuals, which the company claims his quote, a unique listening format, which enriches the audio content with text photos and links, which is a bit like. Others. And Impalas News Nice, white parents, launched yesterday. It's the first from cereal productions, a New York Times company. It's a new limited podcast series about building a better school system and what often gets in the way wight parents,
Rep. John Lewis delivers final message to Americans in posthumous New York Times op-ed
"Times has published a letter that Lewis wrote from his deathbed. CBS News correspondent Jim Chris Ola has details In an essay to be published on the Davis Funeral, Georgia Congressman John Lewis wrote quote though I am gone, I urge you to answer the highest calling of your heart. And stand up for what you truly believe Lewis without to say that quote together we can redeem the soul of our nation. Lewis said. He was inspired in his last days by the millions of people coming together for social and racial change. Lewis finished quote. So I say to you walk with the wind, brothers and sisters had let the spirit of peace and the power of everlasting love. Be your guide Jim Krystle A CBS knows for the first time President Trump is floating the
Potent Breathwork Tactics From A Navy SEAL Commander
"Well, folks my podcast guests and I were commenting before we hit the record button that. His new book could not have come at a better time at a time when many of us need to step up and be leaders and also become inspired to Kinda get more in touch with with who we are and what drives us. and. I literally, just just got his book yesterday. So thank you very much mark by the way for for leaving me up until the wee hours. Last night reading your books get prepare for this. Interview. Yeah and my guest If you're familiar with the way that his rollicking voice sounds already have guessed who he is. It's commander Mark Devine and mark has been on my podcast before he actually was on the episode called secrets of the Navy seals had a train eat and think like the world's toughest fighters. But that was a few years ago and a lot has happened since then in addition to this new book that he's written called staring down the wolf seven leadership commitments that forged elite teams. So mark who is a retired Navy seal commander, he's not to procure. He's a New York Times bestselling author. In. This book he he really gets into a lot of the principles you learned on the battlefield training seals and in his own entrepreneurial growth company ventures, and he really really knows what it means to lead elite teams, and he's he's a wealth of knowledge in in many many other things I've had. The the blessing of being able to travel down to San Diego where his company's located and do his crazy could coro. Day, Seal Esq, training, program, and to highlight of your life. Then that's right. It was actually amazing and marks actually been up to my house to what we did a remember that mark where we did like a was twelve, twelve, hour, twelve hour beat down twenty X. Are you still doing those by the way, the cocoa or the twenty x programs. Well, the answer is yes. When we can. Now everything's on ice. Imagine. We're looking at how California's is kind of rolling slow rolling. Back to normal and the rules would be got race. You know it's not a race got the event you know. So we're hoping to relaunch October
Why Is There a Coin Shortage in America?
"At grocery stores, convenience stores and hardware stores across America. Curious signs are popping up asking customers to pay with credit cards, debit cards, or exact change. Is it because cashiers don't want to handle physical dollars and sense that could be contaminated with the coronavirus? nope. It's because the United States is currently experiencing a coin shortage. So? Where have they gone? America's pennies, nickels, dimes and quarters haven't disappeared. The covid nineteen pandemic has simply disrupted the normal cycle of coin circulation. According to the US Treasury, there were forty seven point, eight, billion dollars, worth of coins in circulation as of April twenty, twenty, which was actually four, hundred, million dollars more than April, two, thousand nineteen, but those coins are not moving through the economy like they should be. The Federal Reserve gives several reasons as to why this is happening. Banks and businesses nationwide closed their doors during the lockdown phases of the pandemic including cash and coin heavy sectors like convenient stores, public transit, and laundromats. The US mint also slowed its production of new coins during the early stages of the pandemic as staff was reduced for safety reasons. The men's Philadelphia and Denver Location's. Even as the economy reopened, consumers are opting for contactless payment and generally using less cash and coins. Meaning more coins are sitting at home in Mason, jars piggy banks, and under couch cushions. So. What does this mean? Retail stores are feeling the pinch of inconvenience and passing it along to their customers. The national, Grocers Association and several other retail industry trade groups sent a strongly worded letter to Federal Reserve Chair Jerome, Powell and Treasury Secretary Steve Mnuchin in late June saying that the federal rationing of coin shipments to banks quote threatens the functioning of our member businesses and by extension the needs of our customers. In their letter, the group cited economic statistics showing that cash is still very much can in certain sectors and among certain consumer demographics, for example, between forty five to sixty percent of sales at grocery stores and convenience stores are cash payments, nearly half of all transactions of ten dollars or less are paid in cash and consumers with an annual household income of twenty, five, thousand dollars or less pay in cash for forty, three percent of their transactions. So what's the solution? The long term solution is to wait for the economy to return to normal at which point coins will naturally flow back into circulation. But in the meantime, the Federal Reserve and the US meant are taking action. The meant has ramped up coin production outpacing its usual one, billion coins a month with one point, two, billion coins in June and one point three, five, billion a month for the rest of twenty twenty, according to The New York Times. The Federal Reserve announced in June that it was rationing out its inventory by sending banks and credit unions smaller than normal coin shipments based on historical demand. The Fed also convened an emergency, US coin task, force composed of government and industry leaders including banks, an armored car companies. The task force is expected to come up with a set of recommendations by the end of. July. One of the task forces early accomplishments was to create the Hashtag get coin moving which banks and credit unions are plastering across twitter to encourage people to cash in their piggy banks to get more coins back in circulation.
"Hi It's Bernie Bach with a topcoat audio clip episode five, three, three. Talking to you on the. Speaker APP soup you're listening and you WANNA see imagery that goes along with these thoughts about. Collaborative. Ticking than that speaker, apple shares some screengrabs. If you listen inside the APP alternatively, there's website inside you that I e were employed posting this ended up, you know play what you're hearing. I WanNa, do collaborative, not taking i WanNa talk to you about that because. I'm about to start another year with students in a creative media did join a nation and game design program three different degrees on the clonmel digital campus of the limerick. Institute of Technology on. It's important that I get from those students how they do not taking effectively and how I might share some of my highest value notes with them. So here's the process it all starts by reading. I have subscriptions I pay for and a river of News I. Get the subs come from things that are on the cover art for this episode, different premium places like the Washington. Post the Atlantic New York, times, the Irish Times tipperary live and several others. As I read through these flows of information. alantic things sometimes, the annotations are very simple. I just saved instant paper to an instant paper allows me to annotate or make notes or to grab pieces of content and make it into distilled nuggets of information. So I read online and I had this one tap sharing-mechanism work wherever I read sometimes I read on the kindle and the kindle is interesting because not only do the books I get. Appear on kindle. But I can email to my kindle were documents from emails from student essays from variety of sources. Were documents become readable in the kindle, which means they can be annotated and shared on the kindle. These processes of reading. And annotating for sharing and up in a place called read. Wise. Wise is clever. Application hasn't API and it allows me to that API and through another service called hypothesis to share stuff that I see through the chrome web browser into the service called read wise and then read wise allows me to push out A. Piece of information, premium information to students or to other readers an instant paper does the same thing allows me if I like a piece of content for that content show up as one of the ten pieces of content shared through the instant paper out. These things are collaborative, for example. If I'm using. If I'm using the same annotation technology is another person. Hypothesis is one of those sharable piece of technology. I can see people annotating and making notes some things they find online. The hypothesis chrome extension allows you to. Grab a piece of text graph, put a note or two next to it, and then to share that in a public space, which could see collaborate and share. In fact, there's a whole plug in mechanism with case studies for blackboard and for muddle. And for other online virtual learning networks where students can collaborate and go down through a reading list of content where they're asked to annotate and share information about this pieces of content. I'm thinking about doing that with my. Next semester of students but it might just be easier to have them read recommended documents that I share inside of Microsoft teams as well as inside one drive system or asked to respond to different prompts. And then to through their response, I get a collaborative input to the thing they looked at. That have to the item that they're collaborating with. Hopefully by the time, my students get to the fourth year their education with me. They'll have a more sophisticated way using chrome extensions or annotations on the fly through a very smart web. Browser. At this moment in time I'm happy to say that what I'm doing is taking and leveraging paid content that I see through my news feeds or through ino reader, a feed reader I use. That I can see that stuff. Save those pieces of information that I went to rise, and then I can share what I want to annotate and what I want to mark up. I like the processes behind the scenes I like how I'm doing it with read wise. I like how it works with instant paper I like how the annotations work of hypotheses I like how the simplicity of kindle or the annotations with a standard book and a yellow highlighter work when extracted through office lens. All these things are possible and
Ferrari Announces New Esports Series With Hublot
"If the pandemic has had a positive effect on any aspect of east sports, it has to be sim racing in. North America Nascar became the most watched eastward event on broadcast the week after week in Europe. Almost all the luxury car brands have gotten into sim racing or expanded their efforts today Ferrari, joined the fray. Fray, the iconic carbon announced the Ferrari driver Academy Hugh Blow e Sports Team the team sponsored by Swiss watch manufacturer Hugo. We made up with the best drivers from this new SIM racing series. The Ferrari eastward series will start with two competitions. The first is an amateur event. The players could apply for in hopes of being selected that series will open up for applications on August seventh and be considered. The applicant must be a European citizen over the age of eighteen. The second will be a bunch of hand-picked. Sim Racers the top finishers from the two races will meet in the finals, which is scheduled for November furry also competes in the F., one eastward series, but the brand still appears to be lagging behind some of the other competitors in the luxury car world. BMW has sponsored a bunch of organizations. Lamborghini is also running eastport series called the real race, and McLaren has altered and eastwards organization in Korea crew. The entire industry sees an opportunity eastwards with some branch beyond just the natural fit of SIM. Racing That's the sports minute for Maurice. Sports caught that head over to the east ports. That were podcast feed I talked with Grace Elko and Marco Meru about exit. You may have seen news of the new eastwards physician for three face quite exacts. Last week. We talk about creating a new Org Durga Pandemic Greg's quote in the new. York Times where he compared modern sports orbs with frat houses and the. The importance of focus on diversity inclusion. That's at the core of exit.
Charlie Kirk: Coronavirus stimulus
"And you have Schumer Pelosi. In Biden one hundred twenty five years, Charlie Kirk of failure, unmitigated failure, swap failure and I. Think of my kids. You met my son. He's twenty one years old. My daughter's eighteen and I would think about your America their America and when I say you know, live free or die, American, the world on the brink I'm not joking. And very specifically will be probably the biggest choice election by far in my lifetime, and maybe since eighteen sixty, and there's a lot at stake We can go through the issues if you want, but it's. It's there's there's not one issue we agree on that. I can think of for the most part yet, and you wrote this, and it just really sent chills down my spine. You wrote this book to sound an alarm as a warning. Warning to my fellow patriots about the left's undying commitment turn America into a land, our parents, founders and framers wouldn't recognize it. It's perfectly put, and that's the direction that they're headed on page twenty seven. You have a great part about how Ben Franklin says we ever republic. If you can keep it, can you talk more about how this truly is? A referendum election in some sense and the left is trying to do to our country. Well the the story about Franklin's interesting, because it's, it's the constitutional convention and somebody says he comes out one days, says, is it a monarchy republic republic? If you can keep it Reagan, I quote him off. When I give speeches, said Freedom Charlie and you know this is but one generation away from extinction. And you know when if you want understand if socialism is adopted if their stated goal is adopted America as we know, it then becomes unrecognizable look, I can understand psychologically. There's a component of maybe people that that have been indoctrinated in schools, and you're great at this because you're going in to hostile environments every day, and you're saying you know what there's another way of thinking here, so maybe the idea that people think Charlie that some things are oh, everything's going to be free and they're gonNA forgive my loans at I'll have a guaranteed government job guaranteed government food. How did obamacare workout now? We're GONNA have Medicare for all or or double down on the stupidity of Obamacare and guaranteed retirement. Guaranteed vacation sounds great. But simple math shows you that you'll never get there. And that's why in the Fourth Chapter of the book did this whole history of socialism which is a history of failure? The point is look at the issues. If if we're talking about law and order. They've cited in Portland in Seattle and new. York and Chicago with the radicals. Joe Biden his yet that I know of said one good thing about the ninety nine percent of cops protect and serve and put their lives on the line for us every day. You're right. Okay, so law and order taxes. He's pledging to raise your taxes through the roof. That will destroy the economy Then they're gonNA just add all the bureaucracy. The Donald Trump spent almost four years. Eliminating that'll be gone. That means nobody's GONNA WANNA DO Business. That's why the Biden Obama economy was so bad. Then you look at where now energy independent for the first time in seventy five years with a number, one producer of energy in the world will lose that for sure We'll shut down coal fracking. Oil Gas exploration production those tens of millions of jobs high paying jobs career jobs for people. Then it's about amnesty. Or the United Sanctuary states of America versus Border Security and law and order of never mind foreign policy. We haven't even touched that part yet, so. There's a lot at stake. If those plans stated plans are implemented. America will go down the past you know. The Trash bin of history as Reagan, said Freedom One generation away from extinction we will. It I shudder to think what will happen the three you and your children by kids, and and maybe one day grandkids. ARE READY FOR THAT And I love the framing, because as the founder said either we're GonNa live free and defendant right now, or we're gonNA. Have a country that you know. We don't WanNa live it, and that's really the framing. That is so important right now, and you talk about and I'm really pleased about this. Shawn because I think we have forgotten about the Russia hoax too quickly in. In the conservative movement, you have been the leader on this every night. You were covering it. You didn't let us forget you help. Muller Accountable, you had investigative journalism and it just seemed that an Oxana names, but other conservatives just kind of drifted away from like Oh. That's what happened happened. You have two chapters on this in the book. Can you talk about that? Yeah I mean I call it Charlie, the the biggest corruption abuse of power scandal in history and the Ukraine was oh. Okay, we failed with Muller after three years. We won't. We won't even bother with a special prosecutor not to I'm going backwards here but to get to Ukraine. You? Know they're talking about quid pro quos, but you have to ignore their presidential candidate on video saying you're not getting a billion US tax payer dollars unless you're fire. That prosecutor is named Shokhin. WHO's investigating my son Hunter who went on a and said? Do you have any experience in oil? No Gas, no energy, nope, any experience in Ukraine. Nope, why are you being paid millions? No, because you dad, so there was a quid pro quo and millions of dollars for the Biden I call crime family. That's exactly right, so. Listen and China's even worse. You get to this whole thing what we now know and I believe what's coming. It's like, and this is where the media's corrupt because. They're just the propaganda wing of all things democratic. Socialist. We now know and have all the evidence that we'd ever need is that they protected their favorite candidate. Hillary Clinton. For things you and I and everybody you know that follows you and you have a massive audience would. Literally never get away with. If you had subpoenaed emails Charlie Kirk and you decided to delete them, and you decided to acid. Wash your hard drive with something. I had never heard about bleeped bleach bit and bust up your devices with hammers. You'd go to jail. If you violated the espionage act, you'd go to jail. They protected her. Then the narrative began we now know began in August. We know crossfire hurricane representatives actually went to brief. President Trump General Flynn. Flynn on national security, but they were there to try and get information on trump and Russia, the most amazing part of this, because the Democrats and the media live for all these years is that they knew and they said and they wrote, and they even testified. There was never any evidence, but there was a dirty Russian dossier. And now we know even the New York Times acknowledged full full of Russian disinformation and that was used. And they were warned not to use it, but high ranking people abusing their power, wanting to take out candidate, trump, transition, team, trump, and then deep into the Presidency Donald Trump. They use the dirty Russian misinformation dossier to ruin Carter pages life and roomed his civil liberties and constitutional rights, but more importantly to spy on candidate trump, and then they had their insurance policy. The fact that the mob in the media ignores it is beyond comprehension. I have so I have two chapters. One is on the Russia hoax, and the other is on this whole impeachment witch hunt. And I want everybody in your audience to understand one thing here if I can get one point across. Yeah, they hate Donald Trump, but they hate us more. They think we are as Peter. Struck, said the smell by the way I probably shop at Walmart say money. Why not you have a woman I love Walmart I love COSCO's. I Love I love it all. And I've shopped there my whole life I mean people always stopped me when I'm in a grocery? So, what are you doing here? Shopping? Wa I like to eat a cracks me up. So but think about that. smelly Walmart Shoppers while irredeemable deplorables, wow! Bitter Americans as Obama said that WANNA cling to their God. I'm guilty their Second Amendment Rights Guilty Bibles and religion I'm guilty of that, too. But. It's contempt for your audience. It's contemporary my audience. It's because they knew better. And they will ling. This was an attempted coup. Now do I think there's going to be arrests and prosecutions I? Do spend much slower than any of us would have liked, but the evidence is overwhelming. It's incontrovertible sad actually that this could happen. That was going to be my follow up. Question Sean because when I travel and we get thousands of e mails a on this topic. When are people going to go to jail? And can you give me insight on this? Can you give us any clues any crumbs that we're starting to see from Durham? It's I call them. It's funny. You say crumbs because call them the the Attorney General Bar breadcrumbs. It's like Hansel and Gretel. Remember. We're we're trying to follow and see the trail exactly yeah. He did say that the president was spied on. It did happen illegally. The. Think about this. If you go before Judge Judy I wouldn't WANNA lot because Judge Judy I. I've met her once she'll eviscerate. You I watched her show. You. Don't go before a court. The information that you have not verified. It actually said at the top of a FISO Warren Charlie. It says verified. Okay. We now know the dossier was unverifiable. The sub source we now know, said this this bar talk. We were making this up. This was never meant for anything and again Hillary paid for it funneled money separate issue. And so, what is going to happen I don't have a crystal ball but I. do know all of the facts that are in the public. Are Enough to indict many of the names that your audience is most familiar with. I would argue. Komi McCabe struck page. I'd like to know a clapper. Brennan's role in all of this ends up being and and others. The more fascinating deep question is. Will they get to that January fifth twenty seventeen meeting inside the Oval Office? This is when member Biden said George Stephanopoulos Oh I. Don't know. Anything about this, you know this whole impeachment Russia thing. He was the one same. Bring up the Logan Act fifteen days later Susan Rice in that meeting did the Cya memo the day that Donald Trump was inaugurated. Obama in that meeting shot Sally Age by saying a He. He knew everything about the Kislyak Michael Flynn call. If we look. To sum it up. I think we're GONNA get there because the evidence. Is that overwhelming? If we don't. I fear for the country? Because of you. GonNa Raid Manafort's home predawn raid and you're going to raid Roger Stone's home. For lying to Congress by the all many of the names I mentioned were referred for the same crime and you're gonNA. Pull it twenty nine guys in tactical gear, frogmen and tip off CNN cameras and. Have a biased jury for person. We won't have equal justice and equal application of our laws, and worse than that Charlie is. We lose our constitution. Yes, all our laws are are predicated on next great document and some `perfect, but it creates the path to perfection at a more perfect union so. Long answers. I'M GONNA talk. Show I love it. No, this is what our audience needs to hear, and and thank you for that and look I I completely agree because if we do not have people and I, say this as carefully as I can in handcuffs for what they did Donald Trump then I I will lose faith in the American justice system I. Don't want that and I don't want revenge I don't retribution I want people to be held accountable and I would want the same if someone did this to Barack Obama because it should never happen to a leader ever. Yes. and. They've gone after every single trump friend confidant, and yet if you oppose Donald Trump you get different treatment, talk a lot about the constitution in your book and the founding of our country, Sean going to be honest, I've been very let down by some of these supreme. Court decisions lately Can you comment on that and the importance to get more people like Kavanagh? Who's actually ruled brilliantly? Unlike John Roberts. I! I'm a little. I don't know what's happening. Roberts I have my theory I guess I have my sources people that. have their own ideas based on some knowledge? For whatever reason and I think this goes back to the obamacare decision. He has allowed. How the court appears to influence his decision making. I also sense with no evidence whatsoever. You're not a big fan of president trump, but that should not come into his thinking. Now. If getting rid of bureaucracy and lowering taxes and energy, independence, and securing our borders, and law and order are all part of this election. Let me tell you another big part of it. And it's you know we're taping this ninety. Whatever days away from the Election Day, I what about and we got asked. What about the Supreme Court? Yes, I go through a whole list I. Forget what paid maybe sixty seven I forget. A. In the book. Of. All the things Democrats would do if they're getting power one, is they? WanNa, stack the courts. Get rid of the Electoral College. And I. What, they're saying they. WanNa do is scary. They used to hide it Charlie. When I every single Liberal Democrat running for office, they would run to the left in the primary. They race back to the center, but you knew they wanted the left. There now openly embracing the most radical elements in the country and you know. Unfortunately we're watching it all. Play out nightly on TV and and that sad what I see happening when I think we have to remind a trump supporters that these are not trump appointed justices, a gorsuch I think ruled incorrectly on one ruling. That's it besides that gorsuch and cavenaugh have been tremendous and terrific verses Roberts. I just think we have to give the audience a sense. Sense of continued conviction that the trump appointed justices will continue to rule correctly and Clarence. Thomas and you know the the Thomas Family. They get no credit at all. I mean what he has done. And can you comment on that? 'cause I, E, you've actually been you open my eyes to that like eight years ago and I never learned about Clarence Thomas as a high schooler until you I mentioned it just as a quick aside on his incredible career. I like to do on TV and antidote on radio, too. Sometimes I call it the Hannity history, lesson 'cause I lived through all of this. I know this is going to see. You're not even thirty three, but my radio journey started in nineteen eighty-seven crazy right. Now on my twenty fifth year of Fox, I didn't think I last two. So I feel very blessed. As a side note if you haven't read my grandfather's son. Which is about Clarence Thomas is life. It's amazing. But. You know it's interesting because him and Scalia. To my opinion, my to most favorite justices in my lifetime. Scalia this incredible wit and genius and understanding and. They got a little acerbic side to when when he was questioning Clarence Thomas always set by quietly. What they called a high tech lynching at the time, the more modern. Let it. You gotTA. Remember Yeah. And you know. It was then Senator Ted Kennedy you know Robert Bork's America the borking of America. That was Clarence Thomas. Now we see it more recently cavenaugh. It exposes. The, who is Joe Biden? Who is his team? Because Clarence Thomas and Justice Scalia or the people we need on that court. We call them constitutionalists or originalists, the original intent, not people that would sight foreign law as liberal justices have done or not people that feel that they can rule by judicial Fiat and dictate or legislate from the bench. Democrats always wanted the court to do that which they could never. Do legislatively or win at the ballot box and that's why they want. We call them. Activists Justices Clarence Thomas. has shown a fidelity to the Constitution at the Antony Scalia. That is beyond enviable And the differences styles always interesting, too because Justice Thomas will always be quiet. That's very few questions. Anthony Scalia was in there in a wrestling with people. I don't know about John Roberts. I can't get into it, but I do believe the next president United States is a very good chance. You have a lot of older justices may want to retire. And I think that the next this election in just three short months. That's on the ballot and that's that's generational now. And Sean I think we have to pressure the Biden campaign to do what trump did and release a list of justices I mean president trump was so transparent and Joe Biden hasn't done it yet. Intentionally, of course, because he'll probably put repeated to lieber something on the United States Supreme Court I mean as horrifying as that might be so in two two quick closing question Sean and thank you for being so generous with your time anchorage, everyone you know. Know go by live, free or die. the first is this. Can you just talk about? We are heading into the election. A lot of trump supporters. They're failed. They're falling victim. They suppression pulse I wish that wasn't the case, but it seems like the memory of two thousand sixteen as faded where people forget. We were down by double digits. Can you just give a little vote of confidence to some of our listeners out there? That think we're just losing. I WANNA. Give the vote of confidence, but I want people to feel this way. I want people to think I'll use a football analogy that our mutual friend Linda that you know. Who's your biggest fan? My radio producer? He's amazing. Amazing, but she doesn't even know how many points you get a touchdown, so I'm giving these football analogies. I, want this election. I want people to feel the way I feel which is. We're on our own twenty. Two minutes to go. We have no time outs We're down by six. We got a cross. The plane marched down the field, cross the plane and hit the extra point to win. So if people feel a sense of genuine urgency and worry and concern, I'm cool with that because fear often as a great motivator, not irrational field fear, but if people do not vote, you will get the government that they're telling you. They're going to give you believe. That that is their agenda. To be a Republican and win. You GotTa always use this analogy got to run the table I gotTA. Get Florida Georgia North Carolina can't win without Ohio. No Republican's ever become president without it right? You got hold Iowa then you got pick off Pennsylvania Wisconsin hopefully Michigan maybe MINNEA- Minnesota will be play. Maybe the city of Arizona will be in play. By Joe Biden reference for those of you. That didn't get. We got a hold Arizona Gopher Nevada New Mexico. New Hampshire and Maine's second congressional district. If every single mom, this is a battle cry. You started out this interview with this. I wrote this book not because I like writing books. My last book I donated every Penny I made to charity I don't care. It's not that. This is a tipping point. Charlie this is I, don't. See if these policies are implemented how America recovers. Irreparable harm the to the rule of law to our courts to our economy, they want to wipe out the lifeblood of of the world's economy. This this promise of socialism and I go into such detail about how it's always failed. Here's a quick socialism of example. Member obamacare. Keep your doctor keep your plan. Save on average twenty five hundred dollars a year per family right? Okay. Millions lost their doctors. Millions lost their plans. We're all paying about two hundred percent more and add to that. Forty percent of Americans almost forty percent have only one obamacare Biden Carriage James Choice now. How did they do with that promise? Medicare is going broke. How did they do it? That promised social security. Charlie hate the break this here. He paying into it. You probably won't get it I. Barely Skate through, and they might give me ten cents until they means tested and then take it back, How does it? How did Liberal government work in New York City with all the anarchy cutting a billion dollars, so please? How's IT WORKING IN CHICAGO? All. These liberal cities have where the violence we've been talking about takes place. They all have one thing in common. They've been run by Liberal Democrats for decades right. Most of these states have been run into the ground by Liberal Democrats for decades. If you WANNA know what America will look like if Biden Bolshevik Bernie. Pelosi Schumer and Bozo. That team gets place look at new. York state and city look at Chicago the City Illinois. The State Look at California. Look at Oregon. Look at Portland, the city. Look at Seattle. Look at the state of Washington. Yes. And I. Love this country too much. You know it's an all hands on deck moment and Every everyone of you've got this connection with younger people in this country. You have this incredible. A credible platform you built, and it's become powerful and meaningful and transformative to the country, and you're going out there, and you're fighting on these college campuses and you. You know it's not easy to be in the middle of a I call it a shift. Show all the time, but let's well put, but you do it. And it's freedom works. Every time you give up freedom for security, you lose your freedom because the security that they're offering. These promises that can never ever be fulfilled. In America. The land. I'll close with this unless you want to go further I can keep going the. Barry Farber who was a mentor of mine. Just recently passed away like ninety ninety one. And he always said there's never been a country in the history of mankind that has accumulated more power and abused at less than the United States well I add. A country in the history of mankind that has accumulated more power abused at less, but used it to advanced human condition. The reason America is great and exceptional. If I can say that today, it's not perfect, but it's great. An exceptional is because of its people, and because of the fundamentals of liberty and freedom. So that? Natural rights versus government or rights, natural rights come from God doubt by our Creator. Life Liberty pursuit of happiness while you can't pursue happiness these days in Chicago New York Moreland Seattle. So there's a lot on the line. I love your audience. I'm so thankful for all you're doing, and you've got a great team that you building review and you're out there fighting the fight and I just urge you guys. Just fight like your country depends on it. Because America's, we know it. It's all hanging in the balance. Yet was Sean. You've been so generous the last quick thing I defend the president all the time personally as a person. Can you comment on that because I've had the opportunity to meet him? not as much as you obviously and get to know him, but a lot of people here misrepresentations in lies about who he is as a human being. Let's close on this note. Can you just mention one or two things that that people can take away from that? You know first of all. It's interesting. Nobody seems to understand Donald trump yet. They don't want to understand. I mean Donald Trump. The Dog Bites the beasts, things you feeling sad or get cancer. You Complain Trump. I mean that's how saying the leftist. But here's a guy that is so unique he this guy is like a soon nami force of energy like I've never met my life. The most distinct and unique quality he's had is as president. You mentioned the Supreme Court. He put those people that he said he put. He cut the bureaucracy as he said he'd caught, and he cut the taxes as he said he'd cut. He did the North Dakota. A keystone pipelines Anwar Likey said he would. He's building the wall or almost four hundred miles. A wall by the by election will be over four hundred miles. He found a way it was. It was an uphill climb He said he wanted to pull us out of foreign conflicts, but not back away from evil defeated. The Caliphate took out. Baghdadi and Associates took out Sola Mani took out the Al. Qaeda leader in Yemen. So? What makes him special and unique in terms of presidency is that he is who you see is who you get. The guy that's fights on twitter is the guy that's fighting for a better trade. Deal the guy that fights. Against Liberal Democrats and the media mob is the same guy is fighting to keep his promises that to me makes him the most unique transformative political figure in our lifetime. And Right now. The. We tip the scales. You have a choice. It's never been a bigger choice. He will keep his promises. Coronas been a little bit of a curve ball to the world, but even that ten days after the first case, the only guy that I know of thought about a travel ban will be donald trump. They were teaching at the time and Joe Binder Biden was call them Sinophobic, so he's a man of his word. He's a man that will fight to his last dying breath for this country and the promises he made, and that makes them in my view very transformative. Men will. The book is live for Your Die God bless you, Sean, thank you for that. You do and we really appreciate. It helps you soon. Thanks bye. What a great conversation that was! Please email me or questions freedom. Charlie Kirk Dot Com freedom at Charlie. KIRK DOT COM please type in trolley. Kirk, show your podcast provider. Hit subscribe, give us a five star reviews screen shot at an email us. If you want to win a signed copy of the Maga- doctrine, please get involved with turning-point USA at Teepee USA dot com that is Teepee USA DOT com. Check out divest you. Dot Com if you want to divest some of. Of your dollars from the sinister backwards malevolent higher education cartel check out our professor watchlist, professor watchlist, dot org professor, watchlist dot Org. We have some incredible new additions that you do not want to miss of radicals that are teaching your children right now to hate. America is professor watchlist dot org email me directly freedom at Charlie Kirk Dot Com your ideas and questions. You want me to ask our guests here on the Charlie Kirk show. Thank you guys so much for listening. So next time God bless.
Andrea Freeman discusses her book "Skimmed: Breastfeeding, Race, and Injustice"
"I'm Jim Taylor skinner and this is the electorate I'm this episode? A have a conversation with Andrea Freeman. She's a professor at the University of Hawaii and author of the book skimmed. Skimmed, this book, which chronicles allies of America's first reviving set of identical quadruplets, the false sisters, the quadruple tra, born in nineteen, forty, six to any faults of Bratcher woman who had lost her ability to hear in seek as child. Pulling the birth of her quadruplets, the white doctor who delivered them saw an opportunity he sold the to use the sisters for marketing purposes to the highest bidding formula company. There was an exploitative relationship that fall quadruplets for the rest of their lives. GIVES US A book about Race Poverty Exploitation and food policy. Answer and I opened our conversation with her, describing the story of Anti foles and the birth of her quadruplets Foltz was a block and Cherokee woman she lived in reads Phil North Carolina and was married to a tenant farmer. Everybody called P. to his twenty years older than her. She lost the ability to hear and speak in childhood, and she had six kids already when she learned that she was going to have triplets, so because of the high risk of the multiple she went early to the hospital spent a few weeks there, and on the night of their birth she found out there was another little girl hiding behind her sisters, and she had the first recorded. Recorded surviving identical black quadruplets, and so the girls who were very adorable, became instant celebrities. There was reporting about them all over the country. Universal Studios sent a camera person the New York. Times reported it and suddenly Andy May, who was not used to the spotlight became famous. Yes, she had the unfortunate luck of having a really terrible doctor. Right to just put simply he was unethical. In every possible way to premises, was Dr Kleiner, yeah Dr Fred Cleaner he loved to speak vocally about his support of Hitler. He maintained segregated waiting rooms, and he took advantage of the fact that he delivered the quadruplets to begin experimenting on them on the day of their birth. He had theories about the healing powers of vitamin C, and he injected them all with. A fairly large dose on the day they were born then he decided that he would name the girls. Even though anime had picked out her own set of names, and he gave them all the first name Mary, and then the names of his wife, sister, aunt and great aunt, the next thing he did was auction the girls off to the highest bidding Formula Company to Become Their Corporate Godfather. So what was anti doing all of the time? Did she have any say as to what he was doing, so I know about the naming things with the naming she was. was trying to think of names and I think she was going over names with our sister or someone on our family, and they couldn't decide, so he took it upon himself to come up with a name. The name Mary like you mentioned, but all the other decisions are being made. Did he even consult with her I? Know this was nineteen forty-six, so she probably felt that with this white doctor, you know she was black and Cherokee the. She didn't have a lot of choices. Exactly so there's race and class wrapped up in there and no doubt gender and. You know every kind of oppressive element there is that he basically felt that he could do whatever he wanted, and she didn't have the power to stop him, and also her her abilities, and you know she could not speak or here, and he just completely took advantage of her. So do you know about the deal? He made with the with the Formula Company in relation to I mean. was there any justification as to why formula was needed? Because she actually breast feed, she could, but in those days it was not encouraged. Really for anybody is not like now, but especially for. Black Women and poor black woman. There would be no expectation that she would do that, so it's just one of the distinctions so like back then pet milk, the milk which you would, you talked earlier and formula. They were one in the same, okay, so. You talked about this earlier. This was basically just sugar and milk, so it wasn't very healthy. No, it wasn't very. It should have been given to two babies I. Mean Right, yeah, so so the deal that he cut with a formula company. It basically change the trajectory of their lives, so not only was marketing deal, but they were kind of entangled in this for their entire lives. There was something about him, not only did. He cut a deal with the companies, but there's something about the land. They had a house built on land that I think he owned yeah the way that he had the deal made, and he had his sister-in-law, who was also the first woman to ever be a state chief justice. She was the trustee of this deal and he organized it. It so that he and his family would benefit so pet milk purchased some land from his father in law, but the land was just you know Barron and hilly and impossible to actually get anything out of but he had a house built on that land with a nursery with a very large window, and then put an ad in the newspaper, so people could come and pay to look at the girls on the weekends, very reminiscent of human zoos and then he had pet milk pay for nurses, and the nurses were his nurses, and through them he was able to maintain access to the girls throughout their childhood and continue his experiments
"Just as we saw light at the end of the covid tunnel, we now find ourselves back in the darkness. The psychological impacts of this pandemic being felt acutely. We live in fear of losing a loved one to the virus, a friend being killed by the police because of the color of their skin. Parents and kids exhausted of being cooped up together. Certainly told school will be online this fall millions who have lost their jobs a terrified by having to choose between buying food or paying the rent. Essential workers as stressed by the lack of effective protective equipment. The list of legitimate to worry about has grown nearly endless. Stress takes many forms and manifesto, myriad of symptoms at its was stress can elicit a toxic shock to our system that changes who we are at the very fundamental level. During covid acts of abuse neglect in household dysfunction are all on the rides while the stay at home orders help stem the tide of the pandemic. There's a mounting evidence that lead to violence in the home, becoming more severe and frequent. When we think of environmental factors that contribute to health problems like asthma, the impacts of stress from abused neglected dysfunction are often overlooked in the last decade understanding of both adverse childhood, experiences and toxic stress as adults has evolved. In large part, this is due to the work of Dr Nadine. Bug Harris an award-winning physician, researcher and advocate dedicated to changing the way society responds to Childhood Trauma. Doctor Doug Harris was appointed as California's first ever surgeon general by Governor Gavin Newsom in January twenty nine team. As California in general Nadine has had a bold goal to reduce adverse childhood experiences also known by the acronym ace or aces by half in one generation Dr Buck. Harris's career has been dedicated to serving vulnerable communities and combating the root causes of health disparities. After completing residency at Stanford she founded a clinic in one of San Francisco's most undeserved communities, Bayview hunters point it was Ed's. That Buck Harris observed that despite the implementation of National Best Practices for Immunizations Asthma. Obesity treatment and other preventive health measures a patient's still faced outsized risks for poor health, development and behavioral outcomes. In Two thousand eleven, she founded the Center Youth Wellness and subsequently grew the organization to be a national leader in the effort to advance pediatric medicine raise public awareness and transform the way society responds to children exposed to adverse childhood experiences and toxic stress. Dr Bernard Harris Is Talk. How Childhood Trauma Effects Health across the lifetime has been viewed more than six million times have book. The deepest will healing the long term effects of childhood adversity was called indispensable by the. New York Times I stopped by asking. What is like to be surgeon general during the time of Kobe? It's a little crazy. Yeah, it's a new role within government. It also feels really important. Because in this moment I think a lot of people are recognizing the importance of public health, and it's coming to a new level of awareness for a lot of people and so i. think that creates a lot of opportunities that I'm really grateful for. We will say this, but we kind of take our health for granted. Nadine we. We we go about our lives and this has been such a shock to the system. That is nearly all that we think about now for a lot of us. We're not just in this moment of covert nineteen, which is has been this incredible health crisis, but it's also showing all the cracks in our safety. Net it showing how much there are so many people who can't live without paycheck at. At showing how many folks are on the front lines it showing how dependent we are on healthcare, it's also showing how mental health is a huge issues, the stress of the pandemic and it's also showing up in the racial disparities right when we look and see that black and Brown folks are dying at a higher rate like there's a pandemic that comes across our country across the globe and yet. Yet in the United, states what see is that black and Brown people are dying at a substantially greater rate than others when I see the racial disparities around Kovin I feel outraged every day and I think about my kids and everything that I'm working for to ensure that they live in a state and in a country where they simply have equal opportunity right now. I'm not asking for a leg. Asking for any kind of you know anything special, and simply asking for equal opportunity for my children to be healthy, and well for my children to have their God given right to grow up and make themselves whatever it is that they will make of themselves, and so from that standpoint, it's been terribly challenging time if I'm speaking honestly because you know, we're all working around the clock, fighting Covid, and then we also have to be fighting all these other pieces fighting racial discrimination structural inequalities, all of these different pieces and for me, the fight has never felt more important and it. It feels like we're right on the front
"new york times" Discussed on Skullduggery
"Editorial page as well or opinion pages well like I, don't see an incredible array of wild leftists and incredibly hardline rightwingers. They're like it seems to me to be pulling people gravitationally towards. What it uses a reasonable center now, no, I agree with you one hundred percent on on the way that Fred Hi although. He, did I think get a lot of criticism from the left for being a neo con, or for that for those pages to reflect the views of neo conservatives, which I think was unfair so I mean. Even. If you push toward the center, you're to in some ways you're going to get. You'RE GONNA get. You may get hit even harder by both sides. Let's talk about just for a moment as we wrap up here. The Philadelphia Inquirer because they're the offense was running a piece under the headline. Buildings matter to and look the point. Leave aside the headline for the moment which you know may not have been the most sensitive headline writing There was I. mean the point of the piece was there was indeed violence specially those first few. During these protests. To say that is not in any way to take away from the fact that there was legitimate outrage over what happened to George Floyd and legitimate outrage over the way African. Americans have been targeted by police, but there were I mean I live. I live in Washington that the on Sunday night a week ago. You know there was a burning. Nursery at Saint John's church. There were stores broken into not far from my home and looting that took place and I guess the concern is when the executive editor of the paper gets. Out Over perhaps infelicitous headline, the concern is that reporting core facts such as yes, there have been violence at some of these protests becomes expendable that perhaps that doesn't get reported because people are too intimidated about offending the woke brigade, so Richard totally reasonable for people to cover the idea that you can't cover the beyond vandalism at times, destruction of property, the idea that businesses and communities have no stake in the question of whether storefronts or shattered and inventory looted is wrong. It has to matter it has to be covered. It's part of the community and you see that. That not only from columnists in the Philadelphia, inquirer or stayed pillars of the establishment, but also some of the protesters themselves people who have fought for years to build up their communities to establish strong foundations on which to construct a strength particularly for people of Color, particularly for people in working class communities in neighborhoods, often ignored by politicians, they understand that the destruction of property and the the hitting businesses can have a real repercussion and last and endure, and we saw that in cities across the country in you know more severe and sustained rioting in say, nineteen, sixty eight. After the killings of the killing of Martin Luther King, for example and other places so. And other incidents I should say so. This is an important thing. They headline did suggest in the minds of reporters in the enquirer that somehow the paper was. Equating destruction of property the loss of life, but usually editors don't lose their jobs over a single mistake. Ben Bradlee fortified by Watergate. Doubt didn't lose his job over Jimmy's world in which Janet Cooke. invented. A A a a US tiny you know I think he's supposed to be seven years older something who was a heroin addict and built a huge project around this fictional person. That won a pulitzer that had to be returned about as big as a global embarrassment. A newspaper can get into Bradley. Had Reservoir of goodwill Bradley had A. You know a record to stand on? It rally also incredibly for about returning thing and and being contrite, even though its top leaders had essentially warned him ignored some warning signs that have been. Set off by some of the editors who had interacted with her on the project so I think in this case the question is, is this just some sort of French revolution where people who are being taken out to the Guillotine or You know an individual circumstances. Did people not have effectively the political capital and I don't mean ideological, but the the goodwill reservoirs of goodwill and trust within their newsrooms to survive the these controversies on this subject, and at a certain point, even beyond the merit if you can't. Read your newsrooms. It's not going to be useful for you to do it. That's different than saying that you should be fired or forced out over a single. A single mistake, the publisher Philadelphia said that she wanted to set the enquirer on a new course. Rethink the way in which the newspaper dealt with issues of race in light of the convulsions that the nation's going through for the past. You know weeks. And that probably This editor wouldn't be you know a a white male in his late fifties. I believe wouldn't be the best one to lead the paper this time well, I was GonNa say it is also the case with James Bennett who is otherwise an excellent journalist, did a terrific job editing the Atlantic magazine, and did a lot of good things at the Times magazine, but over the course of his years as editorial page editor. At The Times, there were a number of mistakes. There was Sarah Palin defamation lawsuit. There were a couple of columns by Brad Stevens that were controversial, so he may not have had the kind of certainly didn't have the kind of capital that a Ben Bradlee had. Probably is part of the story here. Cure I just think there's. A lot of this is generational journalists, instead of things evolving over time at the panel discussions that schools of journalism and public policy are sort of arguing things out in slack channels on text and on social media in real time, and you know I covered a story in Pittsburgh this week about a black reporter who was sidelined for a tweet, she did that sort of was flippant about the effect of looting in Pittsburgh comparing it to the aftermath of tailgating parties. That kind of trash the area around Kenny Chesney concerts. Pittsburgh and she was told by her. She couldn't cover the protests because she. She had shown her hand now turns out. She's the daughter of a retired State Trooper and retired probation officer, so it's hard to make the prima facie case that obviously she's pro looting, an anti law enforcement, but she's one of the very. She's one of a relatively small number of African. American journalists at the Pittsburgh Post Gazette. She was sidelined that same day. A white reporter was about a tweet. He sent out calling a man accused of looting by police. He sent out a tweet tagging and story. He wrote about this in which he called the man who had been accused a scumbag. And is that her said don't do that. We don't think that's appropriate, but he was not pulled back from covering issues, leading to protests, violence and vandalism in the wake and two days later. The Union pointed out this disparity thing. A white journalist was cautioned, but not punished. A black journalist was preventing prevented from covering issues about race and justice in her hometown. Pittsburgh and then what the newspaper decided to do to prevent the white reporter from covering the protests two minutes after the union left a meeting with top editors so. You're seeing you know that's an instance in which you know. These two journalists, one, twenty, seven, one, twenty, eight, both of them from Pittsburgh. Both of them felt free to sort of maybe show a little bit of where their heads are added a moment in a way that. Before social media, they couldn't do, but a reporters who had done so saying basically, Hey, there are times where people do violence and. y'All. Don't get that upset about it. Let's at least think about it. She was sidelined and remained sidelined a week later and I you know I, think that newsrooms are that newsroom is in tumbled as a result of this episode as well and newsrooms are kind of grappling with this issue in the leaders. Don't have control of the narrative I. Think is what I take from this rather than right or wrong is that leaders don't have control of its social media is giving an outlet for journalists in the rank and file to speak out and to find support. And I think it's very unsettling for those who seek to run these major institutions at this time. Well, it does sound like newsrooms across the board are a engulfed in tumult. Although I should probably say it's, it's virtual tumult since. Most people actually aren't in newsrooms these days, and it does make me wonder if that's a factor here. The fact is that nobody is actually sitting next to each other anymore. Talking these things out, but just hurling Bromides as we are, all want to do on social media might be contributing to it, but David I really WANNA. Thank you for your always helpful insights, and it sounds like you'll have lots of media issues to talk about on your next on point God knows. Thank you always a pleasure to join you. THANKS TO NPR media, correspondent and host of.
"new york times" Discussed on Skullduggery
"It's been asserted by the Attorney General of. Of the United States and others in the US government, but as an assertion in an op Ed, it does not strike me as it hasn't been debunked, either and I was gonna say as an assertion in an op, ed. It doesn't strike me as really much beyond what you could read in. OP EDS in the New York. Times across the board every day by their columnists and others, there are assertions made I mean as you read the cotton piece, let's take away the headline. The crudity of the in jarring nature of the headline did you find it objectionable on its face and something? You would not have run if you were in James. Bennett shoes such a good question. I would I you know. Here's what I'd say I I tend towards wanting to ventilate arguments. People are able to knock down his arguments by reading it closely I. DO think that you know the Times mistakes. Itself thinks that good news coverage of something setting it out fairly, but also setting out legal and moral than other objections, and and challenges to. It doesn't accomplish the. The job as well I did note some Michael. Powell not known as a reactionary commentator for the times, and not a right winger at now laboring in Sports, previously a columnist in the new side, you know, he said this was an embarrassing retreat from principal when the Times effectively apologized, and regretted the publication that said CJ shivers a former war correspondent for the Times A. I guess currently an investigative reporter for time. Who's himself a veteran of the US? Marine Corps said the decision to publish. This was wrong on its face and talked about what he's seen abroad when protesters face not domestic police, but military forces, trying to keep control of circumstances, and how that heightens tension, and you know he to talked about what journalists have faced. You know reported on fairly extensively as well the kinds of hostility and violence that journalists faced at the hands of police officers and law enforcement officials across the country in these recent weeks. Well beyond the Pale you know in the US It's often considered beyond the Pale to include for example, people from Hamas or leaders from Hamas in talking about what how you would deal with trying to come up with some sort of long-term peace surrounding Israel Palestine and the middle. East right in Israel. Newspapers are much more likely to publish those things. Yeah, that's within the accepted bounds of discourse. You know so I think these things are very fluid. What we saw as? was in some ways as a result of market forces, it was useful for newspapers as the number of newspapers dwindled in major cities across the country to appeal not too strong niches like cable news does now, but more blandly to a broader part of the population. So that's how impartiality was embraced by newspapers and became a journalistic ethic. It became a matter of principle, but it was really driven by market forces. You don't. Don't have to be a Marxist to see that right, so you know the things that we take as points of absolute morality and principal in our profession often evolve overtime forces that are actually apart from that so i. think that whether or not you think what Bennett was right, the clearly was strong reaction from their readership, but in this case the readership that that undermined him. What's inside the newsroom across the way? At a on the news side of the divide there, and that was a problem for Sulzberger and I think that right now. Journalists are raw and I think that they are. It's more like the seventies to me. You know people are talked about this being sixty eight, but it feels to me like the seventies where people are like, are we inventing new forms narrative or inventing new forms of what ethics mean what it needs to be an ethical journalist, and sometimes that can lead very positive results, and sometimes it can lead to chaos because. It's not clear where the lines are drawn right now and I think he's in that. You know like The Washington Post where Ben Smith, had a great column in The Times about how Marty Baron perhaps the best newspaper in the country right now nonetheless has a sort of rigid control over what's appropriate for people to say on social media it drives out some of their very talented people, and it also caused great confusion, because the editors don't always know what principles they're applying other than trying to shut people up, you know, David. You mentioned Israel. I had been thinking the same thing I was based. There was always struck by the. The vigorous debate in the newspapers and the kind of you know basically a battle of ideas, and it seems to me I guess one of the questions coming out of this episode at The Times and the other ones is that there's a danger of a chilling effect that these op. Ed Pages ought to be forums for vigorous debate in our society and I remember years ago as a young journalist, I worked for the Washington Post editorial page for the late great. Meg Greenfield and I think one of the things that she used to do. With part of the problem. is you run a piece like the cotton piece? There's no context. All you have is a piece. That's very provocative, and that is very prominent. It's the op-ed page of the New York Times. She used to run kind of point counterpoint when there was a more provocative piece of that sort, so I kind of wonder like. Because I think it would be kind of a sad thing, if opinion editors were no longer willing to run provocative pieces, so what are the kind of prescriptive things that you can do to continue running those kinds of pieces, but avoid some of the pitfalls that has you know led to? Bennett's being pushed out and I. Guess The question is. Are you worried about a? A chilling effect as a result of these kinds of decisions, Bari Weiss, who's a conservative something of a contrarian at the Times was hired as an editor, and soon became a writer on under her own name, is basically characterized this as tensions between the woke young `uns, and the more, classically liberal, forty and fifty. Something's at times, and she tributes this kind of Smothering correctness that she attributes to college campuses now I can tell you having been a former higher education, reporter, college, campuses, or clamorous paces, player, people, debate and outrage each other all the time. There may well be a left of center ISM, but it's you know they're a lot of conservative voices. They're to you in a lot of lot of clashes there. You know it's really question how times conceives of itself is. For Liberal America. Is it for all America? You know back in the day they used to have basically one conservative voice and William Safire Right, and I thought he was enormously engaging in reading with the morning lists was great, but you know he was pretty alone there for a long time and under Bennett they've tried to increase that to be honest under his predecessor. They tried to increase that, but there's always been this sort of wink till Abramson. Once said to me, you know we're not a liberal paper, but were a cosmopolitan paper. That understands the sensibility of the upper west side, and you know so. They wanted elite. They wanted bankers advertising type people, and they also wanted people who aspired to the kind of life reflected in the pages of the New York Times and the issues interested in the issues written there and so there's this kind of wink and. As I think it's easier than ever you know. The Times I think stumbles over itself not to be too explicit in going after president trump in characterizing it I think Washington Post Times harder hitting, and it's things about calling things racist calling things lives rather than evasions and yet in terms of social media. It is much more rigid about what it lets people do, and how voiced it lets people be. And you're just two different models of of an approach there each with its own problems i. do think that you know good news. Organizations allow the ventilation of a lot of different kinds of ideas from a lot of different perspectives. I do think under Fred Hi. Meg Greenfield, successor at the Washington Post I, think that is very careful, centrist editorial stance, but also by and large a fairly establishment..
"new york times" Discussed on Skullduggery
"We're saying we want somebody with bayonets, putting down anything that strays over the line and lawlessness by the way sometimes involves mass protests without permits. Permits in public streets, but David, I mean you talk about readers more than ever being in the driver's seat, but I think you could also argue to some extent. Reporters inside the newsroom more than ever are in the driver's seat. If you look at this particular case and others out there and you know I think it is the case that social change is often driven by younger people and driven by generational changes, and I wonder if. If in this particular case, you know what it reflects about what's going on more generally in newsrooms out there and had a new generation of reporters kind of fueled and liberated by Social Media You have the excesses of course of the trump administration, and in some ways a rethinking or even discarding of kind of traditional standards and conventions that we've all relied on journalism, you know striving for kind of pure objectivity balance reflecting both sides both. Both side ISM becoming a bad word these days in favor of different kind of notion of truth, which is closer to the idea of taking moral stances in some cases, so is this something that you're seeing in newsrooms around the country, and is this kind of reckoning? That is taking place right now. rummy disentangle some of the important things that you're talking about here because I. Think you're onto something. I would characterize it a little differently. I would say. We moved from this notion of impartiality of objectivity. And progressive notion of about a century ago right to one I wouldn't call it to truth. I would call it to fairness, and the idea is to be fair to your readers to be fair to you. Particularly the people in subjects writing about the communities your rooted in and also to the facts and the truth, and that was the idea of fairness was a way of getting out of the pit of saying well, you know we said candidate X., said this, we said candidate. That candidate X. was actually making slanderous claims that are ungrounded fact unsupported by evidence, but we presented both sides. That is actually a journalistic failing. That is both lazy, and not you. What is the point of what we're doing? I always feel like the point of what we're doing ultimately is to enable people to act not just as consumers of news, but as citizens that they have the. I don't need to tell somebody what to vote or how to vote or what to think, but I want to tell somebody happy information the context that they can make up their own minds about what's going to best serve them their families, their communities, their nation, right and I think fairness was way of getting at that now there is I think among some journalists particularly, but not only younger journalists and idea. Even that is A. A fool's game when you were reporting an asymmetrical age, the symmetric calorie has a lot to do, but not only to do with partisan politics that is the Republican Party and the Democratic Party play by different rules. When it comes to journalism, it comes to facts and it comes to. The respected doesn't afford journalists in the role. They play in the political cycle. They're certainly extreme figures in an unscrupulous figures on the left as well. And Online, but there's a way in which people are saying, you know. Let's just get to the truth. Let's just get to what is moral, and what is true, and what is moral, and what is professionally ethical eric kind of different. And you know you can be amoral and still ethical. You can tell the story without saying this is wrong, but you can present the facts in a way that allow people to get there. And there's attention you know. I Value Opinion Journalism. It can be done well from the right and the left, but it's got to be fair to the back there. Other people who say you know we have to be clear on morality here and there are people you know. Newsroom editorial pages genuinely are run separately from newsrooms from the reporting wing of newsrooms as you guys both know in conventional legacy news outlets, and yet people at the times and people at the Philadelphia Inquirer say this is representing my brand. This is representing who I am publicly, and it's not in keeping with where I'm at. Yes, there should be dissonant voices. Yes, there should be con-. Pro and con, yes, there should be a vast rate things debated, but certain things shouldn't be amplified by the New York, times and giving credence and credibility they should be covered in the news pages, but as the. Clear violation of civil liberties that they represent whatever they have again. I think that. There's a real case to be made for what Bennett did. She has mean he has harbored the aspiration for his time at at the new. York Times of ultimately taking over for team Buckeye as the editor in chief, called the executive editor there and leading the newsroom, and he is seriously mis read the news from a number of Cajun what whatever the merits of his decisions. You have to be able to lead in those positions. Maybe bring people along to a place. They didn't initially want to go and he has failed on a number of cases to do that PG, Bird. The publishers backed him a couple of times. He just say you know finally, said you know. There was a lapse in editorial decision making here, and not for the first time I think the souls. Burgers have spent a little too much time explaining why what James Bennett did was right. To their own staffers. To the point where they ultimately felt this was a liability. Well I wasn't it wasn't helpful to his cause I don't think that he did not read the piece which he ultimately acknowledged and an editor of a section that produces a large amount of copy may not read every piece, but it is his or her responsibility to make sure that those pieces that are going to be very provocative and controversial. They read sure and look you know again. I kind of admired some of the things Bennett was doing. I think that. That it was a more dissonant, more interesting editorial page than the one he inherited by in this moment I think you're seeing in real time playing out in front of US journalist, hashing out what's accepted and what's interesting in part because social media affords more junior reporters and more rank and file, journalists, the ability to speak out publicly and to commune and share with one another where they're coming from simply because somebody has said this is the right decision doesn't even that's accepted in the same way at once was. Even reluctantly and I think that means that that it's more like almost like college faculty at Times. Let's talk about what actually happened at the time because. I, think you alluded to this before Sulzberger the publisher at first defended Bennett and defended the decision to run the op-ed, and then there's this extraordinary blowback from the news room and reporters and editors are complaining and. Raising their objections to it and Sulzberger reverses himself. I mean it seems a little like a mutiny of a of a sword, in which you know, the rank and file got to dictate to the brass what they should do and I'm just you know your first and foremost a reporter on these things give us insight into how that reversal by Seoul's Burger came about. My understanding is that he didn't know originally that Bennett hadn't read it. And that ultimately he concluded or said he concluded that the process to get it on wine was a little flap dash. This was initially scheduled to run in the Sunday paper you know. The Review Section is published in advance of Sunday, but. They didn't have to get it up Wednesday at the time they did. They could have taken a little more time with that, too. that it out. The fact that some of his assertions were challenged on a factual basis by reporters enabled grapple hold for critics to try to tear it down. Let me just say this I thought. Rich lowry had very interesting piece in the back and forth, and we've allred columns in the New York Times elsewhere that make bold assertions that are perfectly or even ordeal agree well backed up facts so yeah. I was just going to say I. Mean You know one of the factual assertions that the editor's note that they appended to it challenged. Was that Khadr as of left wing? Radicals like Antifa were contributing to the violence. Now that has not been substantiated..
"new york times" Discussed on Skullduggery
"No secret that our worlds has been interrupted. World. Interrupted is a daily podcast telling stories of coronavirus and its impact on the economy. We want to cover the issues in the macro global economics, the stock market and our political climate also cover the micro stories. Maybe the ones you don't hear as much about in the news or the media. We hope you'll listen and be a part of the journey subscribed today on Apple podcasts or wherever you listen to podcasts. We now have with US David Folkenflik. The media correspondent for NPR and the host of on point in NPR, show on the media David, welcome to skulduggery a great to join you guys again so quite a few days in the media world, the resignation of James Bennett The New York, times, editorial page, editor and Stan wish now ski the executive editor of The Philadelphia Inquirer both basically forced out. It seems because of controversial headlines, and in Mr Bennett Gaze at the New York Times and OP. Ed that ran under one of those headlines from Tom Cotton the Republican senator. Senator of Arkansas this seems to US pretty extraordinary. I can't remember too high level resignations coming back to back over pretty similar issues. What do you make them yet? Quite a week tour having accusing it's it's quite a year. We're having this week. It does seem like a moment. It's a moment where these prominent us rooms are grappling in a different way with some of the same issues that we're seeing. Play out at so many of these protested cities and communities across the country are black lives are black sensibilities, being taken as seriously as those of their white counterparts. Rethinking intently about the choices we're making editorial he as journalists, and about not only the good and use that they can have in serve, but the harm that they can do. These are the kinds of questions I'm hearing from African American journalist, those newsrooms and others including my own I think that what you're seeing is a journalistic judgments being called into question. Not, simply about whether or not, they were the right calls, but whether they reflect a blindness or deafness to the way, life is lived for people who aren't white and aren't at the top echelons, the top elite positions running these institutions and I think you know there's been a kind of resentment burgling for a while for for decades, probably as long as there have been African Americans in newsrooms, but about. About issues very closely related to the ones we see, play out, and some of them have to do with who gets to decide what gets covered and who gets to decide how the things that do get covered, get covered, and that may seem well journalism, and that's true James Bennett ran this piece called. Send in the troops by Arkansas Republican Senator Tom Cotton, you know a guy with sort of A. I think it's fair to say a bit of an authoritarian streak when it comes to what he would characterize as law and order, he wanted the president to invoke a little, known and little used statute to send in military troops, even if over the objection of governors and mayors to quell civil unrest, he framed it as going after looters, and seemingly drawing distinctions between leaders and protesters, but as we know sometimes mass protests, episodes of violence occurred that don't involve the vast majority of protesters and yet if you're militarizing those interactions between protesters and and looters and law enforcement, those distinctions are. Are GonNA. Get Lost but David, isn't it? This is the editorial page of the new. York Times, and isn't it one mission of editorial pages to reflect a diversity of viewpoints, not just ones that stroke the sensibilities of the majority of readers, but viewpoints that challenge them, and it seems to me. That's what basically the Times was doing here running a piece by a sitting united. States senator that reflected a viewpoint of many in the White House many at the highest levels of the US government, and you know we shouldn't. Readers want to be exposed and understand what that viewpoint is. Something very interesting I don't think anything I've said necessarily means that there isn't a rationale to running it. But I'm describing what journalists themselves are. Feeling and their reaction to it, I think part of it is generational, I think people under the age of forty under the age of thirty eight field bit differently than people who have been in newsrooms for decades I think some of it reflects you know a racial divide in terms of experience of how life is lived. That is not uniform in either direction and I do think that you know part of the original mandate of the Times opinion page, which really helped introduce phenomenon to American print journalism was look. We have aditorial that reflect the opinion. Opinion of our owners, or at least as reflected by people, they designate to write an official editorial position by the newspaper, but we are going to expand the range of opinions presented to our readers as a way of fostering debate, embracing the marketplace of ideas, which doesn't say that idea just dominates. It says that ideas are tested by often country, thinking and the Times editorial answered self is very much against the idea of militarising the law enforcement response to figuring out how to handle this this wave of protests, and at times eruption of violence in looting. And vandalism and and writing, but all of this is true, and James Bennett was an interesting and sometimes controversial figure he came to the from the Atlantic four years ago to the times and I think did an impressive job of expanding the range of opinions presented by The Times both on the right, and on the left with some really disparate interesting thinkers, as they broadly expanded the number of folks who they published online, but you hit on a really interesting point you said. Shouldn't readers want this well? Readers are now much more than in the driver's seat at the New York Times and this is increasingly true at other publications as advertising withers right. Paying subscribers are increasingly important to newspapers. I can't underscore this enough and digital subscriptions for the Times approve stratospheric. They've never had despite what hear from. The president never had more subscribers in existence since eighteen fifty one times was founded and digital subscriptions has really propelled that it is the way to add readers at very minimal cost, and what the readership expect is increasingly important to what people who are running the news reports and the editorial sections decide to do because if you lose those digital subscribers, you lose the ability to keep adding journalists I mean they now have like seventeen hundred journalists more than ever before at the Times at a time when newspapers generally are. Watching their finances go down the drain, so the readers are actually very important expectation of what the time is, maybe a little different than what you've said. Tom Cotton is not just conservative Tom Cotton, saying the PE- your sons and daughters, your friends and neighbors, you people who paid or read us..
"new york times" Discussed on The Takeout
"Shut down the government over a dispute and you want to shut the last time you shut it but yet that's part of Donald Trump. He wants you. He wants to be transparent. He wants you to see everything. He doesn't care that the cameras there. And so that's the wonderful thing about even though. In retrospect he walked into a trap in that Oval Office. He said I'll own the shutdown. Yeah and then he had to which ultimately did yeah but that played out all on very is it was extraordinary for me to. I'd never seen something that was so clearly unrehearsed and the tactical decisions both Nancy Pelosi Chuck Schumer and the president. We're trying to make in real time in each other's presence with all of US watching. Yeah remarkable I was egging them on. Of course that's your job. I mean you were trying to get the story and asking them all difficult questions and then to see Nancy. Pelosi say well. Let's talk about this later. And he was like no no no. We're talking about it now now right and that's not I mean and it's also when you go into kanter room meeting with him. I mean I've covered hundreds probably thousands of cabinet room meetings and go in I ten or fifteen seconds present speaks. Thank you very much maybe question. You're out Donald Trump here and there ninety minutes plus and you hear every member of the cabinet. You HEAR DEBATES. You hear people get you know the president will lash out it is homeland security director right there and say. I'm unhappy about this. And why is this going on? Those are things that you never heard before that obviously makes it newsworthy. It makes it fascinating. Doesn't make it better. I think does it. It certainly is. You know when you talk about transparency. Let's the American people see what's actually happening a cabinet room meeting you know and then you turn on C. Span and there. It is the whole the whole meeting is not cut nothing. It's just it's all they are unedited and I think that's you know an in form of dog over standpoint. I mean that's a that's a dream as often people. It's more real than a reality show. It is is that is true because you can't believe some of the things that happened in them. Yes he has identified. You prominently affectionately. called you a genius. Yes yet he hates the New York Times I know. How does that affect you? I've been yes the president's calling me out a number of times positively all positively thankfully I think because he thinks I'm fair I mean I have no axe to grind. I don't have an agenda. I'm not asking him questions. He just looking at the pictures in the New York Times. He looks at my twitter looks at my instagram account. He looks at all that stuff so and he's image conscious so even if there are bad images you know I think there been a number of unflattering. Some people would say were He. Maybe he likes it somebody on his staff said. Oh that picture. I don't like that picture said well. I gave a copy of it to the president. So maybe he wants it. You know maybe liked it so therefore I it's. It is uncomfortable especially in front of a world leader Kim. Jong to be called out and say oh. This divers brilliant. You know come.
"new york times" Discussed on Slate's The Gist
"Fighting with each other the place is a reflection that fight the same way that the Internet is this Weird Amalgam of the military industrial complex. Hippies like what like? They're sitting there protesting each other but quietly they're building this new thing. That's coming out you know and so I think that when you look at the tender rights fights you look at the gym be movement you look at all these different things happening in cities whatever the whatever the like trajectory will go on next is gonNA be. I think we'll look at this time as being like. Oh Oh wow that's how we got that thing but it'll be something when you and I can't even imagine right now because it just seems to strange so my point is I actually think that forty years from now somebody hopefully me can go. We'll go back and look at this period and the bay area at that time because I mean all the implications for democracy I mean who even knows the hall of these companies that are being created there and the effects. They're having on voting and social all. The stuff that were reconciling with every day. Whatever future we're going to have a horrible future. It might be a better future. I feel like we could see the seeds of it in this story. Yes I was thinking futures Better than you fear but worse than you wish. Well it's been my you know there. There are definitely points when you'd have been wrong but in general that's how it's worked out. The name of the book is Golden. Gate's fighting for Housing America. The author Connor Dougherty. Thanks so much connor. Thank you and now the Spiel man. Does THE NEW YORK. Times hate west side story when producer Scott Rudin announced. He was bringing the Leonard Bernstein and lyricist Stephen Sondheim musical Broadway in a new production directed by Ivan vanhove. You figure that everyone in the Times would give big cheer but everyone. There gave a huge sneer. Could it be yes? It could a new production. That's not very good but the thing is it is pretty good. According to most people have seen it other than New York Times not everyone but man does the times hated. I mean the New York Daily News called the show a gripping west side that you watch with both appreciation for the power of the young in love and a profound sense of all American doom. This is what Broadway can do when it focuses relentlessly in how it wants to make its audience feel the La Times said west side story blast back to Broadway kinetic bloody and modern to the core entertainment weekly gave it a b but the times critic Ben Brantley ripped it which is fine others did too. Anyway there's a new Spielberg movie coming out so if a show like this will give sorrow. You'll meet another one tomorrow. But it wasn't just the critic the main Broadway critic his appraisal. The new show has been subject to a torrent of negative coverage rotten reviews and outraged op eds. They've written to stories about the protests outside the theater aimed at the productions Bernardo Amare Roma. Sorry Roms are. When with the New York City ballet received naked photos of a company members? Girlfriend The New York Times ran and OP ED. That was against not this production specifically but the very idea of west side story being performed at all the headline let west side story and it. Stereotypes Dye sub. Had the latest Broadway. Revival can fix the painful ways it depicts Puerto Ricans the author their lights into this or any other revival of the show arguing quote these continuous revivals. Reinforce America's colonizing power to determine who Puerto Ricans get to be the Times Ran Brenton's main review calling the show a curiously unaffected reimagining of a watershed musical. And then it keeps. The drubbing wasn't complete and from all corners. They ran a dance specific review by Jia corless which decried the productions dancing as operating quote to varying degrees like wallpaper. Choreography doesn't make this west side story. Breathe there are other questionable moments. The review goes on as when the sharks jets position themselves on either side of Maria. Tony to pull them apart after the couple meets the gym it's an image embarrassingly more suited to an instagram post which is sad but fitting. This is an instagram show. The review which actually was I liked it was an insightful piece of criticism but I did think it also trying to start a rumble with a few of the other times critics. Who As documented? Load the show for other reasons. Jia Cordless wrote the production seems to be aiming for that cheesiest of words gritty cut to the Brantley review the irrepressible iconoclast van. Hove it was said would be taking a grittier roller approach. He wrote Gritty cheesy gritty. That's not witty. But shitty at you right by the way that diddy I feel pretty is not in this version of the musical. The opinion of the New York Times is obviously vital to a Broadway show so important that the publicity machine for this west side story took a straight news article written about the show and cobbled together a Frankenstein's monster of disconnected thoughts than bought a print ad which gave the impression that the New York Times said the show was quote gravity defying Daesh uncompromising passionate and beautiful. Some of those words are actually in many cases. Variations of those words did appear in the original times article but they were not applied to the show or the quality of the show itself. That ad did run in the New York Times lying about the New York Times and today the New York Times announced it was pulling that ad I guess. The producers of the show were desperate to see something less than scathing about their product in the paper of record and if they had to buy their way in with lies well they still thought there is a place for us. I'm not sure what's really happening with this. One Institution The New York Times on the corner of Eighth Avenue and West Fortieth and this other institution currently playing on the corner of Broadway and West fifty third. Is it a turf. War Isn't a culture clash. All I know is there seems to be a lot more to this west side story and that's it for today's show. Priscilla lobby is the associate producer of the gist. Where she's drawn the line so keep your nose is hidden. She's hanging signs saying visitors forbidden. But don't worry she's kidding. Oh wait hold on. And she ain't kidding. Daniel schrader just producer knows a boat. You can get on the gist. We ain't no delinquents. Were MISUNDERSTOOD DEEP DOWN. Inside of us there is good for a Debra do Peru and thanks for listening..
"new york times" Discussed on Digiday Podcast
"We were trying to say like? Hey what is what. What is this story that you see your? What is this thing you're seeing in the world? And how can we collaborate with visual people leading it That's kind of how we make some of our weirdest stuff which I'm enjoying like what's an example. This person who's an editor and whose work high hybridize is visual and stuff she was. She's making something with a visual editor on the desk. That's gotTa have journalism in it and interviews and a text in it but is really about a visual experience. And so they're making something I'm like. You know what go so go to your hair and make this weird thing for the end of the air and like great. So we're doing more of that and that is trying to make us fewer. Ah Okay what's been surprising about being in the New York Times. Sure you went into it with like a lot of like conceptions I mean you've written for them before but being in the building everyday different store k you never really know what places are like till you work there. It's really true and like I tried to report it out before I worked there and I couldn't figure it out but the thing I tell. I don't probably shouldn't say this in public. Is this public now. This isn't on it all few well. In that case let me tell you about the so what's funny is like ever- everyone everyone including myself and I will say Oh The New York Times did this New York Times at that. And I'm like you know what we are a loosely loosely affiliated centrally driven Group of people with different interests with shared obligations and somewhat shared values like. Do you know what I mean like many times. Many people in the building. I have no idea what I'm up to and like many times like I'm publishing stuff. That may not cause a problem for other people. All this is too big newsroom. For everyone to know what's going on so like and I think we boost the near this. How can you be like that among? Wow I don't even know him like you know what maybe not that. I don't support that other person but like they see us that when I say they I mean many different constituencies including my friends and probably my family see us As this people with an agenda. We're not organized enough to have exactly so. I probably shouldn't say that but like I you couldn't possibly get. Our people are in that newsroom too. So I don't think I want to. I want to circle back to the self care. That's what are we going to do what they use. Some sort of feeling rather dry we're GONNA WE'RE GONNA do some tweak minutes Later we just wrote about tweaks today. God someone did explain what. What do you find most interesting in this from a societal perspective Because I think it says a lot to this feeling that everyone feels overwhelmed and stressed out more so it seems like than ten years ago. I mean I can't even tell at this point you're so used to let let's sad. That's that's why I'm doing tweak mints that should be your other podcasts as your road back to yourself exactly wait what. I'm so high right now I'm not yet. No we just We just I mean what is what is your approach to this this phenomenon. I think it's a phenomenon I it's definitely literally to brand new. The nominee bigger than anyone over the age of forty can even imagine like I and Self Care Encompasses Journal egg and encompasses writing and accomplices therapeutic. Nick Astrology CASSIVI LIKE IT'S S. Mr Oh yes. I was listening to rain last night. That sounds great. Ask Ask podcast. I'd be so happy we have. Anyone made it this far. You should feel soon with the I and I think this is a generational generational change and I think that people who are older than me some people. This doesn't go for everybody Are like you know and I think this is a little genesee to like. We suffered like you have to suffer. When you're young you should suffer? Yes and it's not now and also that the Jewish isn't isn't gonNA stand for that they don't they don't care they don't WanNa suffer and I don't want them to suffer. I want them to feel good. Why should they have to the horrible garbage that I went through as a young person? Okay but when it comes to like the self care what is like the sort of style approach to it so far it's pretty straightforward But the biggest and this his ties together our technology coverage ourself cover self care coverage is that we are talking about the people who use these products. We're talking about We're not talking about people's those parents or people from the outside. We're talking to people and for people who actually do this stuff so when we cover instagram. We're talking about people who use the technology of instagram and the Games they play on on instagram with other human beings. We're talking about people who actually put things on their bodies and how they do it. So that's the unifying practice. The Times historically will have been one step removed from that. Sounds finding the call out but that is what we do like. Hey what are you. What are those kids doing in their bedrooms is like we need to go into the bedrooms that that sounds weird but you know what I mean? It's an all New York Times but that's but that's we need to talk to people really directly where they are and we. We need to do things you know where a you have ruined lives okay. Final thing is and I think this is a no no. It's not at all fire. Well you you did say that you are so high earlier fire. Don't drug test anymore out. Really Times have changed is the topic of hate shares. So you're saying you don't do any Pieces of content specifically. Because you know it is going to get a lot of hate shares yes I am adamantly only opposed. I'm I'm very pro. The practice of Reading for freight I'm against creating hate rates. I mean all produce things that I know that people. I know. We'll despise and will that guy fun like and I think that's part of my job to to make things that they will hate but I don't but I'm not there. Hi You know. Ver- I've had I've made a few hatreds in my time either and sometimes on purpose but usually on accident but but but we're there. We're there to sort of explain things to people. Were there to help to go inside and take on a weird trip and I think even Nellie balls really good example in San Francisco she's technology reporter and and She covered dopamine fasting today as many of us have and but she went to these guys house. Well they're dopamine fasting and she hung out with them and it was funny. And there's definitely a lot you you can screen shot and put on twitter from it. But it's like she went and she was like here's people doing opening fasting. Is You just like hey you know stimuli. We should try that sort of like this. PODCAST is yes. You don't do anything for someone. The other day said that the the the the the used to get to sleep. I don't know if that was a compliment or not. I hope they're asleep the No the But I think that like we could have done a leg. There's could've done a dump service piece. We could have done a hate read read. We could've done like at a a vicious attack on the people of San Francisco or tech Bros. but like it's instead I'd rather have the reports on the time going to someone's house main like what's this about like. How do you think think about this like and we end up something sort of hilarious and empathetic at the same time? And I I think that sort of better for everyone involved as a more healthy goes I agree I agree core. Thank you so much. Wow I can't believe we did this together. What a what a delight? Thank you all for listening. If you like at this podcast and I hope he did please rate and review us on Apple Stitcher or wherever you get your podcast spotify too and thank you to peer Banna May who is our producer Before we go let me tell you about a new event were having it is called Amazon strategies. Amazon is pretty much everything these days days and an Amazon strategies. We're GONNA spend two days going deep on everything Amazon. We're bringing together brands and retailers. That have found success on Amazon. As well does the agencies and consultancies that are working with retailers to help them succeed their attendees will gain detailed actionable insights into what it takes to achieve. Success us on Amazon whether that's Amazon advertising or vendor central or managing reviews and much more digitally podcast listeners can get an exclusive a discount on passes just visit digital dot com slash events and use code digital podcast at checkout to save two hundred dollars per pass again that's digital dot com slash events and the code is digital podcast. All one word..
"new york times" Discussed on Erin Burnett OutFront
"We're just seconds away from the start of the big debate a little bit of time left for some final thoughts David Axelrod let me let me bring in you have coached a candidate before debate like this through everything for weeks we've practice this you know the point you need to make sure you hit them and then at the last thing you say is and go have fun and look at you like you're nuts because there's nothing but pressure on that platform for some of these candidates it really is a matter of survival as has been mentioned I mean this is a this is a an important juncture in the campaign and it is very hard on a stage of twelve people to to score in a meeting awful way so you have to make every intervention count and if I were one of the strategists I would say whatever you do make sure we have this intervention that we have debates are not re they're not like a trial of law their performances and candidates go in knowing where that what they wanna land and the question is can they landed in the right way does it come out awkwardly if you know you'd said musical chairs for the ones who aren't necessarily in the next debate does your music sound like the Texas chainsaw massacre does it come out more harmoniously and work for you I mean is so you know what a successful debates going to look like for you and it requires you doing what you rehearsed and practiced to do and I also expect that Ospel that happened during my debate well certainly around this Biden Biden questions amplifying some of the charges that the president has made will not be greeted well by this audience and other candidates look there's a free there's free applause lines here for defending Joe Biden all right the David axelrod thank you so much the New York Times Democratic debate starts right now are you interested in learning how great companies grow assume.
"new york times" Discussed on Recode Decode
"How does the does the New York Times think big enough about its brand? And how do you get there? I mean, I'll I'll take any advice you have to offer. I mean, I look I think I think a few things one we stopped holding the future at arm's length in under dean and his team. It feels like we've finally understood that we are going to need to succeed as a digital news company. And that's going to look different. It's not going to change who we are. We are still an organization that's fundamentally built around a ridge. It'll on the ground reported expert obsessively verified, independent Joe is or that's the core that doesn't change. Right. But what form that journalism takes right now. More people are listening to the daily every day. You know, which is our news podcast then ever opened up the front page in the New York Times. So I think what what one answer to that is where we're trying to embrace change as an organization. What does that mean? I mean, people say, I'm embracing. I have no idea what they're talking about. So what does that mean? I mean, it means a lot of things it means understanding that that among other things that print is our mature business, and that matters, and it's providing a ton of revenue that we need to support our big embellishes journalism. But it's also something that's an shrink every year, and we're going to need to replace it with a thriving digital business. And and so, you know, it's. Embracing change means figuring out what the digital incarnation of cooking in our food section is. And it turns out it's an app recipes in.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"Okay. We just say anything actually say anything. Peril the failing New York Times. That's true. Here we are inaccurate fans of big Al. It all comes out wash, Eric, when MAC first game on your radar, how did he seem to you as compared not just who he had been lumped in with, but also the John has a whole. I'm max same age. So when he was being dubbed as this frat rapper, I was, you know, in college going to parties hearing him, you know? And that was definitely how I paid him initially and a, you know, as a lot of kind of pretentious college age kids can be, I was, you know, I was spurning that so so when I was I hearing him, you know, I was kinda, I definitely did not listen as intensively as I should have been at that time because I did lump Amon and think of him in the stereotypical way. And in that I think I would MIR a lot of listeners in that way that that that that followed him in that listeners, a lot of people took a while to kind of warm up to what he was doing artistically. I think one of the things about that era, you know, when you think of that, that set of rappers, you think of. You know, there's certain aesthetic. There's a, there's a presentation. There's on the sort of the the selling of access. And what I was found curious about MAC Miller in that moment was how small he seemed, and I mean that physically, but also he was so interested in how words went together and that to me when I first heard that I was like, okay, this kid is engaged in a different kind of project. He's not engaged in the same. He may maybe the, they play at the same parties. You know, maybe they perform in the same places, but his project is different than that. You can definitely hear that fascination with words, even back in those early projects, you can hear him working towards trying to become the rapper that he would be later on. And that, in essence, is the most important thing that true love of the craft and wanting to be a better MC and working towards becoming that EMS and how fascinating that young man from Pittsburgh would would see that as his way out now. Let me do a pop hit that will get me out of here in a second. Let me let me do the music that I love. Let me wrap on Lord, finesse beats. Let me travel to work with travel and then take the train to go work with static Selecta in New York, right? And earn my way up on an indie label rather than what kids can do now, which is just like throw something out there. Hope it gets big and get signed by major. There's this thing that happens. I remember writing about this a bunch of years ago, and I think that's happened specifically with white rappers a lot, and maybe not in the current internet era, when kind of everything is all the old rules are out the window, but I always felt that white rappers had to display a certain degree of fealty. You wanted to come into the game the right way for sure. And that could have been demonstrating historical knowledge that could have been rhyming in a way that that could been wrapping on Lord, finesse beats, as you say, and MAC, Miller to me was very much in that mold. Now, the other guys in that era maybe were slightly less than that mold. And now I think that stuff just basically all been washed out the visit, we're two guys who totally understands the. I've been thinking about this a lot lately. Why? Because he's so much younger than us. He doesn't come from the same background as us. We had very different experiences growing up. We came into the game differently, but why did we get along so well as as human beings? And I think part of it was we. We all understood the three of us what it was like two to play by the rules and to be accepted and to be celebrated. Yeah. And so MAC did it the right way, and there is something about that. There is something about playing by the rules paying your dues and and saluting your own, jeez, and then earning your way into a place where people cruciate your work, and then getting a lawsuit from. Who among. Also don't. We all kind of cosmetically, oh, Lord, finesse, like ten bucks. Probably. Vanessa's cash. Seriously I would. I would hit. Let's all if you're listening to this hit Lord, finance the cash app with the hit him with a five spot in it, a ten. He's earned it. And that's exactly right. Even like even fat boy, slim, slim, sampled, Lord, finesse. I don't think that sample was actually cleared if I remember the story correctly, and I don't know if this is a story that is in a publication or if it's in my brain, but with camera. Also did job. I think he basically just gave Lord finance like a check for like fifty thousand or Andre thousand just because that was an unofficial sample and there was that's what you did back in the day. You're like, oh, how do I make this right? Do you wanna play the Lord finesse sample. The learning process. Let's listen to the fat boy slim song that's apples, Lord, finesse that maybe hopefully Lord for that, Scott had big check for which is called the Rockville gang, which was a big hit when I lived in London. In some point in the late nineties. This
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"The. Wadham to the New York Times podcast. My beautiful grandchild of music news and criticism. I'm your host, John, Kerry Monica. Sleeping for too long. Now it's the heart stopped beating. Breeden. Even scared to break down. No more. Wanna find myself. No. Two. Over back. We weren't gone. That's true. That's true. I think it's pretty likely that most podcast listeners probably know ideal on we played at the beginning of this week's podcast. So let me lay it out that is, Mattie poppy POP for all the reporters in the room, who is the winner of the new season of American idol. And that is her debut single called going going gone. Which smart listeners will probably have already intuited was written by Jillian Michaels. I'm here with Karen Ganz. The only person perhaps on the planet who I could persuade is in the room with me, talk about American idol for somewhere between thirty and forty five minutes. I Garrett happy to be here John. Jared, how many times that I do to make sure that you fully got up on American idol in the past few days, many times John, I was quite busy the past few days, but you know what I did I made time. I appreciate that. That's what makes Karen great. Bought music editor and also maybe not in very well slept and not a good friend to me very. So so caring American idol ended this week poppy one American idol. That was the outcome. I was hoping for John's. You know what I think about that John. I don't think you like Matty poppy a trash out comb. What who did you wanna win? Let's get to it. He meet of the actual finalists or of the whole, okay. Let's do both actual finalists. And then all your options of the three of the file three, I think I probably would have enjoyed Caleb winning, but I expected Gaby to win. Three now of the twelve Michael j. or Katie Turner. Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. No, I love them both. Yes, yes. Those two to me at once blitz. Let's talk about a problem that is I will say a long running American idol problem, which is number one, blanding tend to win shos Chelsea. Boy, Chris Allen. All the Chris Allen fans who were heated at me on Twitter on emails for all for that whole year. That was that was the most agree GIS of all idol. I, I can places because Adam Lambert is truly a breakout star in his way from American idol. Listen. For the next twenty minutes. I enjoy Adam Lambert. Sure. Conceptually I'll take Adam Lambert over course Allen, but I would probably whoever came in third that season, I would probably remember who that was not the David Archie lettuce season. No, that was David Cook. Yes, to David's from David, David. Okay. So all three American idol finalists this year. Yeah, we're blonde. Yes. The white blonde singers? Yes. Country or country adjacent? Yep. Singers. This is a persistent issue for American idol has been in the past. There was a long stretch where all the winners were white guitar Bros. the Kris Allen, David Cook filling Phillips. Y'all. Go shouts, filled Phillips, man. We're Phillips that song is still going banger. Yeah, so bang or some people covered it pretty effectively this actually, but this sort of like, I think if you look at who got cut just before the top three, you have Michael j. Woodard. Should we play something Michael j. wooded saying, can we please do my favorite of his performances? The one from cabaret. Oh, my God. Yeah. Let's listen to maybe this time, which is one of the Earlier, Michael j. water.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"According to a new york times podcast your yes i have to admit i'm a failed music critic and dole isn't a jazz nearly as much as i should and this is my annual come up ends of news accusing criticism i'm your host junqueira monica two too i'm your humbled host this week is the end of 2017 we'll probably grabs the at the beginning of 2018 when you're hearing this and we argue let's talk this week about the year that just passed in jazz music both sonic lee and also politically and this is a great opportunity for me to shut up and not talk very much because i have to be honest and say that i don't pay nearly enough attention to this as i should however i am blessed to be joined by two people who i know pay a lot of attention and who i trust implicitly sitting across from me coverage jazz in the new york times it's jiri smell was up to my right natalie wigner who worship lead to report but still isn't you're jazz imposed a you lanes i do what i can gio natalie are here i would like i i don't want to to be so selfcentred and say but hoped to educate me and by turn educate a bunch of our listeners about what's been going on this year i can only assume has dedicated podcast listeners that you guys are reading their work however if you haven't this is a great opportunity to catch up we opened with much higher mcraven now of the records i listen to this year i really really enjoyed this one jio can you tell us a little about this album and also the city from which it comes mci a mcraven is a drummer is from chicago which is the font of like a whole wave of new and interesting expression when it comes improvised music and sort of sense of free rein given to the musicians in.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"Instinctive nature to bring the anguish englishlanguage with the scheme you want him to the new york times podcast your school leede not your spoon eg of music news and criticism i'm your host jon karroll monitored yeah as fibonacci brainstorm guided by dow climbing cowger bryant bow the spicer sounds the blind your battle no downside around john insides of mouth go foot what it's like when the lights out because his heritage of it's to play it you'll ever next the next wait with these lyrics weapons expert every sentence extra cliffs and his death and death of the week disturbing as alleged in a paris gets a switch ranked rain hoodie black should be stressed whatever stretch of electric swear eh predicted each drink so high in sohag an era betcha sense split up parametric presser switch twins tim in less than with these genetic tests dispensed go ahead speaks to close h i'll match a thought by klaus then you'll gosh drepung fuca us with glad smooth piece i wrote his awesome yes yes i'll match of boredom drilling reckless rapidly it sounds like a volunteer you yeah it's that kind of week that was a song by a young rapper named eminem younger rapper name fresher that is core septic off the new record by eminem which is called revival at the end of an incredibly traumatising exhausting 2017 here we are with a traumatising and exhausting album and discuss eminem there is no person i'd rather have in the room then craig jenkins what's up greg what's up crazies critic of new york magazine and crucially for this particular adventure i feel at least from watching you're writing over the years and on twitter i feel like you may be more than others have been willing to engage with m seriously as opposed to kind of as a punchline in his later career i feel like a lot of eminem criticism of the last say yelled the twenty ends as mostly just been.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"The new york times bob gasio 26 trillion streams of music news and criticism we believe in its value i'm your host jon karroll monica oh no now the background on your phone unknown timed tickets combined union kim saragan zan told you all the paris words doomed my i have him clearly faithful april did have a leg over yet to play his banapple barely staying home however aid groups the mike he may on the say i'm scared before us try inch while away rush dress but flanker have peo that not only you that is sidelined winai which we are playing yes because it was on my top10 almonds of 2017 but also because this week is the listener mailbag addition this is our second listener mailbag route try to in one of these every three or four months this is the year end listener mailbag and the first question actually touches on naya karen ganz our getter her is on vacation this week so she is not with us aka chef stay gets true these aviation as far as i now she was some home some some homerepair involved today i think there's chefs to karen and her home repair i'm joined by potties crew the new york times we're going to answer all your questions to the best of our abilities or at least half way there to my left joe kosc robot music reporter i'm here sitting across the table special guest the podcast this week bentsen sarah music business reporter high cheap music critic drop relesed my right near hope you join stereo yes it's true allow stereo a lot of action on be in both your eardrums today that is going to be here to help us especially with the business oriented questions because we got a bunch of businessoriented questions in addition to a lot of weird like why isn't fergie more famous of new against actual question to question no it do it well maybe i could be uh we'll get to the for he questioned i promise but the first question is from henry goldman henry asks one of the most constant questions i have is a fan of music especially music that doesn't have massive mainstream audiences are the artists i like generating enough revenue to keep.
"new york times" Discussed on Software Engineering Daily
"Up doing a lot of side investigation like i wrote some projects using wordpress data instead of using the new york times is one of the other challenging things is that especially as a react to app you know we may have four hundred five hundred react components that all have these graft kyaw decorations in so if something needs to change across the board it's very hard to try out new frameworks saw a will typically try them out on a smaller scale on camera example project or aside project and um the thing about south that comes out of facebook is at facebook has a very specific engineering system to wear adding build time steps is not really a problem so like facebook's code has to be transpire old in ten different ways you know everything you do so there's kind of a culture around these built stops and that's not a huge problem for us but if we're going to introduce this built step it does add some complexity to our project but the real reason that we couldn't move forward with relay modern is this the ecosystem around it an ox by a little bit so when you do routing i'll which means going from page two page in a react app there are only a handful of choices that people tend to go to one of those his react router and to make react rider work with relay there's a library called rat rider relay but then to make it work on the server and server rendering means that like when i go to the page i see the whole page and then the i made the client may come in and actually react made you a rerun during the climb as well but you won't notice a client only app typically means that you come to the site and there's a bunch of these loading graphics that make you think there's a lot of loading happening in there is because we're making the request for the data and so if we don't have a server render have you to view the source of the web page there wouldn't be a web page there and so we do need that and want that so with related.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"Jump rawls chief bob is critical in the artas i'm wearing a mysterious korean dutch true always now and i wanted to say something goes thinking about this last night in anticipation of this podcast i have been unfair in my time at the new york times i've pretty much hoarded most of the taylor swift right i was i was like i did i almost don't know what makes a feelings about jailers' wet iron that is which is shocking to me so i almost want to start by giving you i wanna like not reclaim the time i wanna give you the time to just give us a precis on what you think of tailor historically leading into this moment there's gonna be a long pre here's a little bit but he he who's use the yard didn't the rv remodeled i think he's a great craftsmen i i think you know she emerged full blown from the forehead of athena as a country songwriter chirwa arm and it has always been a really skilful words slinger she grew into her voice which wasn't much when she started a now is a perfect actresses tool and i've liked her less and less she's got more biannic offer points off air points i am very neatly dstld almost like he have those red very whenever less and never had it placed to roll number donougher if you'll gave me the question earlier correct celebrity which covers taylor.
"new york times" Discussed on New York Times - Popcast
"One to a new york times bob gasio saturday night emergency were visit amused who's been criticism i'm your host drunk armada dumb like your lay till games don't like your seal tits stage the role you may me play the fool now at don't lie q i don i four perfect crime how he'll flavor oh no i you said dead gone members mind his crew though at dawn i queue i am there are those of any rivalry and a list of names in euros is in on a ticket ones than as you age and size oh look what you need to do what seems to me to what sued theme he duly flew to defame you all of what you need to look but to me to what should fame me to look what should just m'aiment do would regime made all of us do it stage time tuning into part one of a twopart extravaganza this is the taylor pregame so everybody at aol gate everybody gets tall boys i'd also your short boys in your media my boys because taylor swift is back it's over convening the gang whole lot of gang things going on and bob kathy could say it's a squad john well well we're odd over i was 2014 garin sorry so squad okay youyour squad member the rest of us will be gang a number on swifty to my left its karen ganz he's gather in new york times hydrolyzed by the tell you that you're looking fit is a daydream that's true that's actually a pure factual specs as a booty would say i've got bombings reporter for the new york times joke us carelli yup 1988 and that's lunch joe is your smattering you you're wearing a waffle nitz water disaster okay so it's one let people now.