40 Burst results for "new york times"
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on Caring for Kids
"The biggest book of the Trump versus Biden election, but the big TV networks have banned author David Horowitz. They won't talk about him or his new book blitz, Trump will smash the left and win. Despite the media blackout blitz is already three weeks on The New York Times best seller list and number one on Amazon. The big media are afraid of blitz, Micah Kirby says. If everyone read blitz, Trump would win in a landslide President Trump tweeted that you must get blitz it reveals trumps. Secret strategy blitz first warn that the left would use a race war to stop Trump..
Fed's Kashkari calls for 6-week economic shutdown to control coronavirus spread
"President of the Federal Reserve Bank of Minneapolis, called for a nationwide economic shutdown of up to six weeks to get the Corona virus pandemic completely under control, warning that the rest of 2020 could be much worse than America has experienced thus far in the New York Times op Ed, he wrote, the next six months could make what we have experienced so far seem just like a warm up to a greater catastrophe. With many schools and colleges, starting stores and businesses reopening and the beginning of the indoor heating season, new case numbers will grow. Quickly using information from the Center for Infectious Disease Research. President
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on The Ben Shapiro Show
"Update. I'm Steve Coming U. S. Intelligence officials believe that Russia is using a variety of measures to denigrate Democratic presidential candidate Joe Biden ahead of the November election. And that individuals link to the Kremlin are boosting President Trump's reelection bid on CBS's face The Nation. National Security Adviser Robert O'Brien was asked if President Trump has told Russian President Vladimir Putin to stop interfering. There's almost nothing weaken sanction left of the Russian. We've sanctioned the heck out of the Russians, individuals, companies, the government. Whether it's related to North's Nord Stream or Rosneft. We've kicked out, you know, literally. Scores of Russian spies will close down all their consulates on the West Coast. We close on diplomatic Facilities. There's not a lot left we can do with the Russians, but nevertheless we continue to message the Russians and President Trump continues to message Russians don't get involved in our elections K ABC So Cal, Whether clear this evening and tonight with lows around 60 I'm Steve coming. The dialogue started here in the sixties, and the dialogue continues here now, where l A comes to talks Have a 90 k A. B. C. His whole life insurance, a good investment for retirement. Hi. Ul is far superior to whole life. Next on three dimensional wealth. Radio Thiss is three dimensional Wealth Radio with New York Times best selling author and your host Doug and through This is Doug Andrews speaking. You are incredible. National audience from our three dimensional wealth studios nestled in the base of the majestic Rocky Mountain Show is about empowering you people and organizations that want optimized your assets, minimize taxes and empower their authentic well. Folks. Uh, I am going to address this question that is asked hundreds.
Public health expert: 50 percent effective coronavirus vaccine would be 'better than what we have now'
"We hit five million US cases yesterday for some perspective. The first nineteen case in the United States is believed to have occurred on February six. We hit one million cases on April Twenty, eight, eighty, two days later. It then took just forty three days to hit the two million mark on June tenth. We hit the three million mark on July seven that was twenty seven days later then just sixteen days later we rich four million US cases and July twenty third and again it took us just sixteen days to hit this five million reported case number right here in the United States joining me now is Dr Tom ingles beans, the director of the Center for Security of the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health Dr Ingles. Be Welcome back to meet the press. WanNa get a little big picture here. You know last week you were you put out a lengthy list of ten recommendations. You guys didn't call it a reset, but sort of like how do we get control of this virus? Now another one of your sort of colleagues in the larger sense Michael Star home is an op Ed. He's basically calling for a reset of some sort New York Times today editorial page calling this. It feels though as public health officials are all calling for some sort of reset. Partial. lockdowns things like this and yet we are not having that conversation at all on the political side of things. Are, are we doomed to sort of live with this virus now if we're not GONNA at all look at your recommendations I DON'T THINK WE'RE DOOMED To this fate I? Think we we know what to do. Other countries have done it. I think the purpose of these resetting reports these for a kind of a reestablishment of the basics. Is that we know that another country's universal masking fiscal, distancing, avoiding large gatherings. Those kinds of things have worked. If we look at countries like Italy and Spain and France, they have a total of about seven or eight deaths today and we have thousand, but it's not magic what they did. We know what they did. So I think if we act together in national unison, we can get there and that's what the purpose of these many of these reports are I want to bring up the issue of masks there've been some people that said if we had ninety five percent compliance unmask wearing, we could get rid of we could sort of get this fires under control. Is that unrealistic and we do need to do more than just mandating masks Do. Not, alone. Not by themselves or alone the solution, but they are a critical part of it. We know that physical distancing makes a big difference. We know that large gatherings are places where super spreading events occur and people have the opportunity or the virus has the opportunity to get around quickly and for. Many people at once. So we have to do a number of things together in terms of you know simple things like diagnostic testing results coming back much more quickly. It's it's unacceptable for the country to have to have testing comeback a week or even two weeks later it's not useful at that point there's no point even doing the test. So a number of that we have to do, but they're not they're not complicated they may be hard, but we have to do them kind of in unison. And all of those, they're not hard except when you when the word politics gets involved, it makes everything a little bit harder and I wanNa keep you out of the political space here. Let me ask you a question about that scenes and to sort of set expectations doctor Fauci implied that the first vaccine that we get, he hopes it's seventy five percent effective. The FDA has said they will approve any vaccine that's at least fifty percent effective. Can you explain to the public what that means what it means and what it doesn't mean and what our expectations should be for the first vaccine Well, we know that many of the vaccines that we use are not perfect. They don't prevent every case of disease but if they prevent a substantial portion of disease than that can help us get to a point where most of us are protected, the disease can spread quickly between people anymore a concept that is called her immunity. Herd immunity doesn't mean we will won't disease anymore. It means it's not gonNA efficiently as efficiently spread in an epidemic form. and. Is there a percentage figure in your mind that you think will sort of give us a huge? Huge step in the right direction is at a vaccine that is at seventy five percent or does fifty percent do you fear that could be a false sense of hope. I think we would take fifty percent because it's fifty percent is a lot better than what we have. Now we've we've no tools to no no vaccine tools or medicine tools that we can use to slow this down. So fifty percent would be would be far better than what we have. Now of course I think we all want something that is seventy, five, eighty, five. Ninety percent effective. But we'll have to see what we get and I think for the amount of time has passed since the beginning of this pandemic to have a vaccine that's even fifty percent effective in in the coming months or the beginning of twenty twenty, one would be phenomenal. But again, we hope it's better but fifty percent would be better than what we have now. Tom ingles be from Johns, Hopkins One of our experts that we have on here regularly, really appreciate you coming on and sharing your expertise with us. Sir.
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on TED Radio Hour
"This man. The New York Times reported that ice was so unhappy with the documentary that they tried to delay the release until after the election. The ice has denied this. The New Yorkers Jonathan Blitzer, who covers immigration, sat down with Kristina Closure. Oh, and Shoal Schwartz, the directors of Immigration Nation. There are so many places where I could start, but it seems to me that maybe the place for us to begin is at the beginning is I and every other immigration reporter in the country can attest. Getting ice to allow journalists any measure of access. Even the most limited forms of access is notoriously difficult. Tell me about your initial conversation. With with ice when you first made this pitch to them. I mean, how did you? How did you represent the project? And what was their initial response? It seems like they were open to this obviously and they were it was. It was kind of an extraordinary Weigh in. We I had worked with Local public affairs person for ice in Arizona Way back in 2011 and during that coverage, we kind of became friends and we stayed in touched and During the Obama years had actually pitched the eye spokesman who had climbed in the ranks, selling that time to do a show about immigration, and it was a kind of this When I say pitched, it was really kind of In a bar unofficially, and ultimately, it was like a no go when Trump got elected. Me and Cristina fought about this opportunity, he said. Why don't we go and meet this ice spokesman for lunch and see if there's a change Given how The administration was right off the bat pretty aggressive and, of course, notoriously, during the campaign, aggressive about immigration, we said, Look, there's going to be a lot more heat, not knowing how right we would be. And we would like to show portrait of Your agents and what it looks like under this administration and what kind of struggles come to light. And that basically got us off to a couple of months of Legal negotiations to set the multimedia agreement. That kind of let us start the project. We realized that we want to tell larger immigration story and want to tell the story both of enforcers and then forced But we wanted it to start from inside the system because we thought that was so unique and it really hit us when we were in El Paso we knew is unique. But it really hit us when we're all in positive attention center doing Children's separation were like the whole country is talking about this. Nobody could get near this place. And here we are just kind of walking around talking to these people. Yeah. But tell me because it's now been widely reported. At a certain point that your relationship with ice got tense or tenser when it became clear that they were unhappy with what was due to come out. When did that start? That only happened in the very end when they saw the footage or their changes along the way, where you began to sense a kind of restiveness growing on their end. Really started in the review process. I think all the way up to that point you know, we had a really good relationship within the local field offices of ice and the public Public Affairs office. And so I think it was when the review process when they started seeing how we were portraying the agency they you know it was holding a mirror up to them, and I think they didn't like what they saw. And they really according to the contract we made had a right, tio. Factual inaccuracy ease and to law enforcement sensitivities and tio privacy, privacy violations, But We started receiving calls that we're clear that there are unhappy. The calls became threatening of subpoenas of different kind of things that were way out of Wine. Even right off the first episodes, there were specific scenes that they had In our opinion, and ultimately it would prove legally not toehold waters they would ask. Very poor legal excuses of why we should take out a whole scene. And ultimately, you know, because we have the resources and because we had the legal support We were able to overcome all the challenges that they pushed back on. And I think that's the thing to know it. Is that really what we put out in the world is the exact almost very closely to what we What we envisioned it to be and what we created. Interesting. Throw the Siri's You follow not just ice officers, but also families, immigrant families who have been caught in the enforcement dragnet. One of them is a Guatemalan father, Bernardo are evil. He had been separated from his son of border. He is alone in detention. And just physically, I mean, his eyes were bloodshot has this vacant expression on his face? He he seems hollowed out. He shudders almost as he speaks. That to me is one of the things that was so absolutely gutting about meeting parents who have been separated from their Children was as though a part of their own bodies have been You know, amputated. It's just so bracing visually to see. I wonder when you train the camera on him the first time, if that if that was something that really Kind of caught you. Yeah, I mean, You know, we had the opportunity to be inside the detention centre when family separation and a zero tolerance policy was initially being enacted. You know, month after so and I remember it's not really knowing the extent of what was happening. And then to enter a room in the holding cell and the officer to ask how many people here had been separated from their family in 18 out of 20 of them raise their hand. And just the for us just this year like what do you mean that they're all separated from their family? And then the opportunity and you just saw like the unknowing and the hopelessness And in that, like, just like you said that the harrowing out in the sunken eyes and that a part of them had been taken away, and I think The worst thing about it is they didn't have any information. You know, this way had been the other character that we follow. He had been separated for 30 days already or 27 days and had no idea where his child wass And I think that was the moments that is just heart breaking is that Is you start to see the change in policies and how quickly they were being enacted and how that was happening. But to hear father just cry out for the fact that he has no idea where his kiss And he has no way of getting hold of him was heartbreaking. And in Bernard in burn out in this case what? So what? You both capture so well, and I think is really ah, highlight of Siri's Is also just the cascading trauma of that separation, and even when, but none of that was eventually released and reunited with his son. There's this really interesting moment where we see about another again with his son. He looks like a different person. He seems to have almost re inhabited himself. He's smiling. We hear him laugh for the first time, but now he's on the phone with his wife, whom you've also been following quite brilliantly as she's with the rest of the family, Guatemala and they're they're talking on a video. End. You can see there are those smiling and his cheery and is already now floating the idea of his wife in the rest of the family coming to visit, and she his wife isn't smiling. Cancela, Pero el Mozo And she seems even slightly resentful here. He's been in detention for eight months and obviously through no fault of his own, But that means that he's out of circulation and that she's having to take care of the family. Grab.
Big Tech, Antitrust, and Democracy
"I James. I'm doing. Okay. How are you? Good thanks. All Things considered I'm busy. Tell You I've complainer this on multiple guess at this point. But what's another one I feel like? Because no one is traveling or going anywhere what is usually the slowest months? August is just insane like stuff happening constantly it started off where it got very slow in March. I was walked down people don't know what to do and were nervous. I was over whelming sense of doom and the weird thing. Is Obviously, it's not that stuff has changed that much but we talked about this on the last episode people have adapted, and now they're like making up for lost I but they're just like news coming out everywhere right a no more so than in the capital. That's right. So last week last Wednesday the editor subcommittee of the Judiciary Committee in the House had a hearing with the four tuxedos Apple Google facebook and Amazon Microsoft was notable by its absence, but it was clearly a. Focus on consumer tech. In the reason I say that this was clear is not just because such. Adele wasn't there but it became pretty clear through the questioning that Tim. Cook was only they're Kinda wanted to say that they got all of them because they were not prepared to ask him questions at all. It's clear that all the work of the committee has been mostly focused on I would say first and foremost Amazon they had the most detailed stuff there they were pretty detail. About Google, they were somewhat detailed about facebook, but you could see sort of the quality of questionings really starting to come down there, and then they didn't even know what the percentages were in the APP store. You is kind of embarrassing. They would ask cook a question and let him just talk because they didn't know what to ask next wherever else interrupt because they wanted that points to make et Cetera et Cetera and I've thought that difference in the quality of questioning per company. was pretty striking. Yeah. It's interesting. The New York Times ran a tally of the questions and I thought that in itself was interesting and it looked pretty evenly spaced and then apple was dislike fifty percent of the other three frustrating in a way because obviously I've been sort of fixated on the APP store for literally since the beginning of attack relate what am I I set of articles back in two thousand thirteen was trying to understand what how is doing such a crappy job. Imagine the APP store and one of my conclusions there was there. So scarred from their near death experience in the nineties when they had to beg adobe and Microsoft to continue supporting the Max can remain viable and I wrote this is back in two thousand thirteen that they would never allow themselves to be in that position again and well. So interesting about that is the way that has manifested is that again, this is a long running things that they've really had kept productivity APPS. In particular, it's hard to make money. You can't charge upgrades is really important sort of business mile away. It's worked on other platforms white the internet which Tim Cook Pretends doesn't exist also testimony they jumped straight from brick and mortar to the APP store. There's no intervening period there where you could buy stuff on the Internet. It's funny because when you read his testimony, you don't notice until someone points out she's like Oh my word. Yeah. You just kinda skipped fifteen years of distribution. So I didn't watch it old but I did watch part of it, and the only thing that I can remember is someone was questioning him around he has complete control of which APPs and he's like I'll well, if the native APPs that's true except Web apps so think he's not to the Internet was like little buttons that you create insofar which by the way are totally handicap progressive lobster totally handicap on IOS in wipes away all their cookies and settings after a week in. Where are the interesting things about this is because apple was held captive by productivity APPs in the nineties all of their sort of onerous APP store terms in my estimation have mostly affected would be productivity APPs in your abyss situation where you get no great innovator of APPs on these platforms in part because much risk like maybe you're going to build something in apple's not gonNA prove it or there's no business model it and it just doesn't make sense to make a new sort of productivity after the most difficult in-depth after build from a physical. API's on the device or perspective and what actually has come to dominate are. All these network based APPS that are mostly API driven and what's interesting is because apple is not a social company I message notwithstanding that they kind of weren't paying attention to that and what happened was we talked about this China where we chat actually became the exact sort of dominant APP that I think the APP store was designed to limit. But because they weren't sort of paying attention, they ended up the exact same situation as a nineties is the apple as a company is much stronger than back. Then it's not even remotely comparable but the fact that we chat is more important than your phone is definitely the case you. Like Oh we trade the same well then why is it? We have a mini APP store for on purposes and no one else has allowed it like one of the most obvious examples of APPs not being treated the same and it's not true the same because we chat as more important than the IPHONE.
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on TED Radio Hour
"New Yorker Radio hour. I'm David Remnick. Under the Trump administration, the federal Law Enforcement Agency known as ICE, Immigration and Customs Enforcement, has been given a broad mandate to round up undocumented immigrants. And with very little accountability. We don't see much into the inner workings of ice because journalists just aren't given that much access. But the new documentary series on Netflix, called Immigration Nation is an exception to the rule. Filmmakers were given access to ice and its personnel for more than three years, which is just unprecedented. Felicia's and you meet this man. The New York Times reported that ice was so unhappy with the documentary that they tried to delay the release until after.
US election 2020: Trump says opponent Biden will 'hurt God'
"Today, our political unit put out our first NBC News Battleground Map of the twenty twenty election season get used to seeing these. There will be a lot of revisions. This one happens to have biden way ahead with three hundred, thirty, four, electoral votes remember were inside ninety days, but he leads in some big ticket states like Florida Pennsylvania Wisconsin and Michigan Ohio toss up right now is the New York Times put it today the president faces head winds in Ohio where today trump wasted no time going after his opponent. He's following the radical left agenda take away your guns, destroy your Second Amendment no religion. No anything hurt the Bible hurt God. He's against God. He's against guns he's against energy.
Fresh update on "new york times" discussed on Sports Talk with Ron Cameron
"Larry elder dot com become an Eldorado and Be sure to follow us on Twitter on Facebook and On Instagram. This New York Times article. It's quite comprehensive. It's called error and fraud at issue as absentee ballot after devoting rises. It was published on October 6 2012. I'm sure that they would not publish a similar article because it documents all the concerns that President Trump has laid out. He writes that the flaws of absentee voting raised questions about the quote most elementary promises of democracy. The right to have one vote counted. He writes. Voting by mail is now common enough and problematic enough. His word, not mine. That election experts say there have been multiple elections in which no one can say with confidence which candidate was the deserved winner. Talked about the 2000 election how many absentee ballots were cast? Listen to this in the last president, election presidential election. 35 point We're talking about the 2000 election now. 35.5 million voters. The 2000 election. Last presidential election that would've been came out in 2012 so there would have been 2000 and eight That's what he's referring to. 35.5 million voters requested absentee ballots on ly 27.9 million absentee ballots were counted. According to a study by a political scientist at MIT. He calculated that of their total, 3.9 million valid requested by voters never reached them. Another 2.9 million ballots received by voters did not make it back to election officials. And that election officials rejected about 800,000 ballots. That suggests an overall failure rate as much as 21%. Lickle, scientists said. Quote. If 20% or even 10% of voters stood in line on election day, and they were turned away. There would be a national outrage. Colorful but thie. Problems with mail in about voting. Be right there. Advantages obviously makes life easier for their disabled for the elderly. For people who are in a hurry, People busy But quote in voting person is more reliable. Lawmakers have cut back on early voting in person crackdown on voter registration drives imposed ID requirements, making it harder for students cast ballots and so forth quote when almost nothing has been done. About the distinctive challenges posed by absentee ballots. Again. This is New York Times When President Trump said that he hopes he worked because we'll help him more than his opponent. He's not wrong. Quote. Republicans are, in fact more likely than Democrats to vote absentee. In the 2008 general election. In Florida, 47% off absentee voters were Republican, vs 36% Democrats. He also writes this quote. There is bipartisan consensus that voting by mail, whatever its impact is more easily abuse than other forms in a 2005 report, signed by Jimmy Carter and James Baker, who served as secretary of state Under the first President George Bush. The Commission on Federal Election Reform concluded quote absentee ballots remained the largest source. Ah, potential voter fraud, end of quote He also writes that Election administrators have a shorthand name for the central weakness of voting by mail. It's called Granny Farming. A problem. Cites, a former county.
Elizabeth Wetmore: Valentine
"Today. I'm very pleased and excited. My favorite thing on bookworm is when I'm talking to a first novelist. And it someone whose work I have not previously known my guest on the show today is a booth wet more Beth wet more. Her book is called Valentine. It's published by Harper and it's novel. Beth. Wet more is fifty three years old and this is her first. Book, she's published many short stories in many of the best literary journals, the Kenyon, Review Colorado Review but this is her first time in hardcover. Tell me Beth what feel nights is finally see the book in hardcover. Well. It's all been a little unreal honestly. I worked on the book for a long time and I was ready to have the editor sort of wrestle out of my hands. Honestly I think if if she hadn't wrestled it out of my hands, I'd probably still be tinkering with it to tell you the truth and even now I occasionally spot a sentence or a paragraph that I think, Oh, I'd like to have a do over on that. But on the whole, it's been wonderful and surprising to me I think I. Expected The book to come out very quietly and and so it's been. Marvelous to see how many people have reacted to it in such a positive way and how meaningful it's been to some people. Yes the book has made its debut as number two when it came out on the New York Times bestseller list and it's set where Beth was born in West Texas in Odessa. Now, if you're me, you think Odessa that's near where my family come from in Russia this is Odessa in. West Texas how does it get its name? Well it depends on who you ask You know the they're part of Texas was settled pretty late in the early eighteen eighty s and depending on on what piece of local you believe it was it was named Odessa in part because of the sort of grasslands that that people said resembled the Odessa in Ukraine. And and and that's really been the most sort of certain story I've heard. No was Texas. is known for its. Economy. I'm sure most of my listeners will know this but what is an oil patch? Well. Odessa is in the Permian Basin which is about eighty, six, thousand square miles inside. So and and of course, West Texas and. is is even more vast right than the Permian basin and it's an oil and natural gas rich region of the country I read recently actually that actually until the until the pandemic, it was on pace to outpace Saudi Arabia for the biggest production in world in the next five years That's slow down and been derailed a little bit by the pandemic of course but it's so an oil patches you know a a part of the world where that is the single economy oil and natural gas. It's not a particularly pretty place in the world at least not by most people's standards I think it's beautiful. There's no other way to make a living out there other than working oil and natural gas and Odessa where I grew up on differs slightly from it sort of sister city, of Midland, which is about twenty three miles away in the sense that Odessa's a very working class town most of the people who live and work in Odessa do the. Blue collar work of the oil patch. So they work is the roughnecks and pipe lawler's and fitters and water haulers and That's still even today a pretty male dominated industry women in that part of the world tend to work in support roles as bartenders and waitresses preschool teachers, teachers, that sort of thing So that's where I grew up.
Breland Talks Country, Hip Hop And Protests
"The music video for the hit song. My truck starts off like mini country music videos, country star Sam honey with a wide brimmed hat walks through a cloud of dust. Yoke and drank my leg. Come you. Can Take Mama and Yuka small. Schools these horns you can say you hate me you. Down to my truck. Then a young black man appears wire brimmed glasses and a huge grand shoves him out of the frame. Out. At the start of this year, he was just a recent college graduate trying to break into music then truck up and the song hit number one on spotify viral fifty chart back in February. The music video now has over twenty four million views and counting religious music defies definition. He's country trap hip hop aren be and so much more, and he joins us now from his home in Nashville to reflect on his music and his life as part of our series on how artists are reimagining and reflecting the current moment in their work. Thanks so much for being here. Thank you for having such a glowing introduction to bring you with me everywhere now. Oh Yeah I'll do it. So you're a recent college Grad, writing songs trying to break down the doors of the music business, and then all of a sudden you're going viral with this country song what what was it that actually got you to try your hand at Country Music Just. Always trying to do things that I think can can push the boundaries. I don't like to feel stagnant. So this was kind of came about kind of a challenge show in the studio with with some friends of mine, and we were kind of talking about the new wave of. Country Crossover records that had been that have been coming out like Old Town road and I was just like I feel like I can make a song like that and it would be pretty dope and they were like Nah man you can't make like that and I was like, okay challenge accepted so. Just started. Working on it and was able to come up with something. I guess that that stuck with people you've mentioned other artists like a little gnaws, of course, with Old Town road We also know though about the massive debate over what country is and who country belongs to. What is country to? country to me is a genre of music that is really just defined by strong songwriting and storytelling I think anyone can can make it. I think anyone can you know their based country music stars who are from? Other countries you know between. Fine and have been there some others, and then it really just comes down to the music and then whether or not people accept you I want to deepen that a little bit though because the New York Times reports that my truck isn't really picking up steam on traditional country music stations which are known to be pretty conservative. Do you even about that? I mean it would be it would be nice to have gotten more country radio support I. Think like Sirius Xm, the highways played it a lot. But in terms of traditional country radio, I don't think we got any spends I was hoping when I put Sam Hi on the remixed that would have probably validated it a little bit but it wasn't quite enough and I I understand it though because if you listen to country radio, it's. Tends to be wide dudes over forty so. For me to be a twenty five year old black dude. I, have a song, eight hundred weights and like hip hop production on it like it would've been a lot different than what was currently being played. My thing is if all of these country music fans are these a lot of them who are under thirty for example, are also listening to like drake and Migos, and even like our day and those cat, why do they have to leave the genre to get their fix of like bars and like hard beats like I feel like? Especially, with after after my truck came out I, realized that audience needs music and I know how to make it and I can I kinda stand in my in my own lane and help carve out a sub genre of music that speaks to the millennial modern country fan
New York DA Got Trump Financial Records After Deutsche Bank Subpoena
"Court filing suggest abroad criminal probe of president. Trump's business organization is now underway is NPR's Brian. Man tells us a prosecutor in New York reportedly gained access to more of president trump's financial records. Cyrus. Vance. Is District Attorney in Manhattan and according to The New York Times. He subpoenaed Deutsche. Bank last year for trump's financial records sources told The Times the bank complied Vance has also been fighting to get trump's tax records in court filings this. Week Vance's office also signalled a wider investigation into what prosecutors call public reports of possibly extensive and protracted criminal conduct at the trump organization. Vance's a Democrat and trump has called his investigation a continuation of the witch hunt by the president's political enemies. Last year trump was forced to disband his charity in New York. After the State Attorney General found, he broke the law by misusing donations for personal and political gain. Brian Man NPR news this is NPR.
Manhattan New York DA Got Trump Financial Records After Deutsche Bank Subpoena
"Now on Prosecutorsefforts to get President Trump's financial records ABC legal analyst Royal Oaks on a New York Times report that Mr Trump's long term lender, Deutsche Bank has complied with the subpoena. And given the records to the Manhattan district attorney's financial records produced by the bank to prosecutors could be a major piece of the puzzle when it comes to an investigation of possible bank and insurance fraud by the Trump Organization. Ah, lawsuit by Trump is still pending seeking Tio. The raps on other records about his holdings. The German bank has lent president from more than $2 billion over the past two decades.
Chlo Valdary on Love & Race
"Today it's so great to have coli Valerie on the podcast after spending a year as a Bartley fellow. At The Wall Street Journal, Thou developed the theory of enchantment, an innovative framework for social emotional learning character development and interpersonal growth that uses pop culture as an educational tool in the classroom and beyond. Khloe trained around the world including in South Africa the Netherlands Germany and Israel her clients have included high school and college students, government agencies, business teams, and many more because also lectured in universities across America including Harvard Georgetown. Work has been covered in psychology today magazine and her writings have appeared in the New York Times and the Wall Street Journal coli. So so glad to finally tell you. Likewise, well, where do we begin? There so many so many potential starting points. If it's cool with you, I'd love to start with your theory of enchantment I'm enchanted with it as A. I know. But. I am enchanted with it because I. You know I have a deep interest in education and making sure that no kids fall between the cracks and I just love to hear how your program addresses some of those issues and just. Inspires you most about that work that you do? Sure. So theory of enchantment is a social emotional learning program. I've designed about a year and a half ago. And it comes out of my my desire to construct a framework to teach people how to love using the things that we already love and that we already gravitate towards. So things like pop culture for example, because I believe that there are narrative within our pop culture that teach people how to believe in their own sense of south worthiness believe in their ability to overcome obstacles to endure hardship. Until by blending those elements of pop culture that teach these lessons with ancient wisdom my theory is that you can teach people how to love themselves, and then in long run be able to get along with and love others. I'm really inspired and motivated by especially getting it in as many schools as possible but really. Young people, teenagers, and adults I'm I'm I'm really excited for for the possibility of seeing how many people become. Enamored with this approach. So how many years have you been doing that? When did you create the program? So I created it formerly a year and a half ago. Right on. So, how old are you right now and twenty, six, th moment. Cool. Yeah. So let's back up a little bit about your history. So what was your major in College? My Major was international studies with a concentration in diplomacy. Oh Wow that's gonna come in Handy now. You're applying it well. Applying it on twitter you're applying those people's finale. Try My best. It's much much needed more more people like that on social media and in the world broader. So when did you get interested in education? So what was the point you before you create this program? You're like, wow, they're really this indeed. So, basically, after I graduated graduated in two, thousand fifteen and then I moved to New York in the summer of two thousand fifteen because I got a job at the Wall Street Journal. At The Wall Street Journal for Year working on the desk and Um for nine months while I. was there I worked on a thesis that ended up being the catalyst for theory of enchantment are trying to again figure out how to create a framework for teaching people how to love within the context of conflict in diplomacy because that was my background but there was no framework that specifically explicitly laid this out like how do we get people to learn how to love there were frameworks Potter we get people to stop fighting each other, but not necessarily, you know to start loving each other. So I created a thesis came up with a theory and then lectured on that thesis for two years. And then increasingly when I would lecture get the response from parents in from people from all walks of life. Saying, Hey, this isn't just applicable. Within the context of conflict resolution is also applicable within the context of social emotional learning in the classroom with when talking about high schools we're talking about interpersonal matters when you're talking about just trying to create a society with more human flourishing in general. So you might want to consider taking what you've done and expanding upon it and building upon it and developing it into a full course. So enough people told me that and I decided to run with it.
Wonder Media Network signs with WME
"Welcome to the New York Times Company Second Quarter Two thousand twenty earnings conference call. On the call today, we have married. It's cope it Levian executive vice president and chief. Operating Officer last. We acquired cereal production. We've also entered into an ongoing. Strategic Alliance with American light among other things will tell the American life podcast advertising. Next year New York Times CEO in waiting meredith cockpit. Hitlerian with the news of the company is to sell ads within this American lives podcast from next year. She also said that the daily has an average of three and a half million daily listeners few more than this podcast. The female founded and led podcast network. Wonder Media Network has signed with talent agency, w. m. e. to help the network expanded into books and television w emmy already represent pyrex rusty quill crooked media and Malcolm glad well answer Elton John. Lipton's CEO Chris Spencer has resigned. It worked at Lipson for fifteen years and we'll stay on as a senior advisor to the company. Last year bonus payments to spend. So was cited as one reason for a revolt by minority shareholders the settlements last October installed a number of new board members who's been publicly critical of the company and none of those are quoted in lip since release. Google. Play Music's podcast portal will no longer accepts new podcasts quote in the next few weeks according to an email from the company they'll be removing it entirely later in the year, you should be using Google podcasts manager instead the podcast academy holding August social a weak today via zoom, of course, meanwhile, new research into share of audio listening in Australia will be unveiled on August twenty sixth you'll find links. To both of those Paul's dot events and expanding yet further specify a hiring for a head of audio books. Is there anything that company won't touch a thank you to the podcast engineer for becoming our latest supporter based in Atlanta in Georgia the podcast engineer does podcast editing mixing and production so you can treat your listeners to quality audio you should be like them at hot news dot net slash support. And Impalas News Memory Lane with Kerry God limo interviews, different guest every week like Romesh Ranga Nathan Jo brand and. A Kosta talking about their five favorite photographs one. If you use the entail APP, you get to see the photographs as well. Also interactive with the tail APP is making the cuts with Davina McCall Michael Douglas. Not. That Michael Douglas presumably it's a podcast like trip advisor feel life apparently and just a little prick podcast with Pete Wiggs, it's all about two twos obviously and scientists using world of warcraft to learn how to fight covid nineteen that's according to wild wild tech which launched. Yes. Today these are the stories about your favorite tech companies that are seldom told they
1 American among 135 dead in massive Beirut explosion, officials say
"New details about the massive blast in Beirut that was so powerful. It shattered windows more than a mile away as of early this morning at least one, hundred and thirty seven people have now been confirmed dead and five thousand people were hurt. ABC News reports at least one American was among those killed emergency workers are still digging through the rubble. So Lebanon's. President warned the death toll will likely go up again, the massive explosion caused billions of dollars worth of damage and Beirut city governor says left about three, hundred, thousand people homeless. The United Nations has promised to support Lebanese hospitals as they struggled to deal with the emergency. Three hospitals were damaged by the blast and the others are at capacity and overwhelmed the UN. Specialist to Beirut to. Medical equipment was flown in from Greece Kuwait Turkey, and elsewhere, the also plans to send firefighters to help search crews. The New York Times went through more than seventy videos of the explosion and found it started as he region fire in the warehouse. Remember that's nearly three thousand tons of ammonium nitrate had been stored. That's a highly explosive material that's used in fertilizers and in bombs. Well, the fire turned into an explosion smaller one at first and then less than a minute after that the massive. People who manage the ammonium nitrate storage have now been placed under house arrest. The government is looking into possible negligence and they're working to figure out the exact cost.
Deutsche Bank turned over Trump financial documents to New York prosecutors
"More trouble for the president another scandal that has dogged him actually now for most of his first term, here's the headline in the Times tonight quote trump's bank was subpoenaed by New York prosecutors in criminal inquiry. Here's the nut graph of that story. Here's how it starts the Manhattan District Attorney's Office, which means state prosecutors in New York state issued the subpoena last year to Deutsche Bank, which has been Mr trump's primary lender. Since the late nineteen nineties, they are seeking financial records that he and his company provided to your bank according to people familiar with the inquiry because of. Its long-standing and multifaceted relationship with trump Deutsche Bank has been a frequent target of regulators and lawmakers digging into the president's opaque finances but the subpoena from the Office of the District Attorney appears to be the first instance of a criminal inquiry involving trump and his dealings with Deutsche to lent him in and his company more than two billion dollars over the past two decades. Here's the amazing part the part that was the sort of draw jaw-dropping reveal in this story. Quote deutschebank complied with the subpoena. Out over a period of months last year, the bank provided the prosecutor's office with detailed records including financial statements and other materials that Mr Trump provided to the bank as he sought loans according to two of the people familiar with the inquiry. The subpoena to Georgia banks saw documents on various topics related to Mr Trump and his company including any materials that might point to possible fraud according to people briefed on the subpoenas contents. The bank's cooperation with the prosecutor's office is significant because other investigations that have sought trump's financial records have been stymied by legal challenges from the president and his family. This criminal investigation from New York prosecutors initially appeared to be focused on hush money payments made in two thousand sixteen to two women who said they had affairs with Mr Trump. But in a court filing this week prosecutors in the district attorney's office cited public reports of possibly extensive and protracted criminal conduct at the trump organization and suggested they were also investigating possible crimes involving bank fraud. And Insurance Fraud. So. To be clear, this is a big deal that the New York Times is reporting tonight this is not about the subpoenas for the president's financial and tax information that were litigated up to the supreme. Court are now kicking around in the lower lower courts by the present, his lawyers seek to delay compliance with these subpoenas. What this is about is a subpoena of Deutsche Bank. which has loaned two billion dollars mysteriously to the president over his recent business career. Subpoenas to Deutsche, bank related to their dealings with the president, and these are not subpoenas that the president has successfully fended off in these tied up in court. This is a subpoena to Deutsche Bank the bank has complied with. And they have handed over all of this trump related documentation to state prosecutors were apparently pursuing a multifaceted criminal investigation of the president and his business an investigation that is not bound by the Justice Department's Ninety Day rule such as it is nor are they bound by the Justice Department's rules prohibiting the indictment of a sitting president because those rules are federal rules and these are state prosecutors? Prosecutors not answerable to attorney general the embar. Not only is it news that they are pursuing this stuff in the way that they are it is big news that in pursuing this information about the president, they got it they got their hands on this stuff from Deutsche Bank. Who Knew.
Trump’s Bank Was Subpoenaed by New York Prosecutors in Criminal Inquiry
"There's no sense to continue. Linda Kenyan Washington. There's a new report that prosecutors in Manhattan subpoena Deutschebank last year in connection with an inquiry into President Trump's business. The New York Times reports a court filing by prosecutors, this weak sighted public reports of possibly extensive and protracted criminal conduct at the Trump Organization. Time said. The Manhattan district attorney's office. Filing further suggested that prosecutors were also
Self storage units having a tough time
"Americans love. Renting storage facilities. And it's something that the whole rest of the world shakes it's heads at because we have. Every square footage per person residential space that is the largest in the world the average size of a house has gone up so much over the last two generations even though the number of people per household has gone way down. But at the same time in addition to our places we live, we have all these self storage facilities and there are any of a number of reasons why we would have them. The industry historically has. Rented to people who are going through some kind of life change a relocation some as passed away could be a, you know a family splitting apart. There there are a number of reasons why people might rent a storage facility in addition to just having to might stuff and they store it. Well. One of my kids recently was. Considering renting a storage facility for six months and. Shopped around and found such differences from one location to another it was a stunner. And then. The places would not leave her alone. Once, she had contacted someone they were desperate. To have her rat. And we're offering all kinds of discounts and deals in free months and I was what's going on? Well. It turns out the big issue is the industry's gotten too big. According to industry data than number of storage places has gone up twenty five percent in about a ten year period and you look all around. Urban and suburban areas around the country in you see these much bigger storage facilities being built and many times at prime corners where they're visible Wada Times freeway exits, and so the industry has outgrown itself and then I I saw an eight M in the new. York Times. That Corona virus has made a difference and they don't really explain why they think corona virus has made a difference. My guess is that people are shopping less I mean one of the reasons people buy so much stuff is that we have historically had the greatest amount of retail square footage in the world three times larger per person than any other country in the developed world. So we Aben. Shopaholics, and is shared with you over the last several months. The amount of shopping doing has been going down down down. So if you have a storage facility. The you're renting at. I know it's a hassle to move your stuff. But go re shop what you're paying. You'll find potentially a much lower prices than what you're currently paying. You can go back to the people you're renting from and say, Hey, I'm going to bail on you because I found a deal. You know right down the street for half of what you're charging. And odds are they can't afford to lose you. And they'll offer you a deal to keep you
No US Open for Nadal; Olympics Re-Lived: 2004 Athens
"Fellow folks, and welcome. Once again to the tennis podcast and the latest edition of Olympics relived, we've already lived through the Olympics nine, hundred, Eighty, eight, three to the two thousand in Sydney, and we now arrive at two thousand four Athens Olympics return to it, spurs place one, hundred, four years earlier just before we get onto reliving. Olympic things a little bit of news to one since our last weekly tennis actual tennis based podcast couple of days ago. The knees we've had is the entry list is out for the US Open. And Rafael. Nadal is not on it. He has made an announcement that he will not be playing the USA Open. It is for health risk based reasons, which I think we'll. We'll respect that obviously disappointing for the tournament that that won't be their first. Grand, Slam with neither federal known adult, since Nineteen Ninety nine on the women's side nine. If the world's top turn on the entry list, it's only a number one ashburn on it. Obviously, entry list does not mean list of players that are actually definitely going to play. But it's nonetheless, you know this early stage, a bit of beast for the US Open, and the other bit of News we've had is that. As entirely expected at the Madrid Masters and premium mandatory tournament has been canceled. I. Mean the writing on the wall. That as we discussed on Monday, but it has been formally cancelled. We do understand there's a chance that Kitsch Buell, which is tournament that must get mentioned on every tennis podcast apparently. Might. Now, move. Back a week to take up that place in the calendar where Madrid. We're going to be of I said that quickly enough so that we can move onto Olympic stuff. Is Seen as possible. I mean there are a lot of good players. All over those interests, and as you say, who knows how many of them will end up playing but him and we we knew that the likelihood was the Dow wasn't gonNA play. There was maybe a little bit of doubt about that. When Madrid was canceled perhaps Nadal might have changed his mind, but you said it's at the time you felt that if it was a view on the virus itself and not wanting to travel and it's not going to change and sure enough he made it clear that it was because of his concerns over the virus, he just feels the world isn't ready for that and he's He's not comfortable to travel. I did sort of slightly Riley. Smile. When I saw the pressure relation, the US not even including the dowels name in the release, not even acknowledging that they're defending their reigning champion was not actually going to be there because of the decision he taken and yet they did mention that Roger Federer wasn't going to be there because of his injury I thought that was poor. I think just acknowledging the champion would have been a classier thing to have done, and actually I noticed in Chris. Clarity's piece overnight in the new. York Times that he spoke to the tournament Director Stacey Allaster who? took a completely different tack and pay tribute to refer and said, she looked forward to returning and I think that that is certainly the right way to of played that. But yeah. We've also seen one or two notes overnight of the protocols that the USDA plan to. Employ for covid nineteen testing, and if somebody tests positive in a team or an or apply themselves, the play will just be removed from the tournament and we'll have to isolate and. The words of James Blake really came back to me are upon reading those rules of just what it might take even for the tournaments if it had a lot of. People testing positive in having to be removed from the drawer. How many Coulda draw take you know this? This something I hadn't really considered before and if you're staying independent accommodation, so electing not to stay in the. Official bubble hotels. Then you have to pay for and be responsible for private security to monitor your bubble adherents. which is intense but space slightly reassuring. But goodness me, it's. Any ad, the question remains unanswered of of what the threshold is for that tournament. What's what stage does D stop treating individual cases and start saying as a? Hot Sports that needs to be needs to be shut down and his depressing is that. Prospect. is they they need to have a plan for that scenario?
Columbia Sportswear's Gert Boyle Faced Down Sexism and Ageism
"Boyle. Grew. Columbia sportswear into a downfield powerhouse is the third Nar five-part series on the origin stories of iconic companies. We originally aired this episode about boils legacy after she died last. November, let's listen back. She was one tough mother and proud of it. Gert Boyle, the ninety five year old Chairman of Columbia Sportswear died earlier this month since then accolades poured in for boil, she was a formidable funny icon of the outdoor apparel world notorious for her resilience and her toughness qualities that empowered her to guide Columbia from near bankruptcy in the early seventies to what the New York. Times. Now calls the largest outerwear brand in the United States, a three billion dollar business. Gert Boyle was born gertrude lamb from in Germany in one, thousand, nine, hundred, twenty, four, when she was thirteen, the family fled Nazi Germany moving to Portland Oregon there her father lamb from bought the Rosenfeld hat company worried about antisemitism. He changed the name to the Columbia hat company. Columbia evolved from hats to outdoor year including a fishing vest that Gert than a homemaker raising three kids designed. Gertz husband Neil Boyle eventually became CEO of the family business. But in nineteen seventy, the forty seven year, old leader suffered a fatal heart attack. Suddenly Gert found herself at the helm of an eight. Hundred Thousand Dollar Company. She had no idea how Neil had run it nor how she and her son twenty, one year old, Timothy would manage. As CEO of Columbia Gert frequently encountered sexism, but she always had an acerbic comeback as the new. York Times reported Gert recalled that a businessman upon learning. She was the president exclaimed, but you're a woman her answer. You know I noticed that when I got up this morning. Still, the combination of rampant sexism in her inexperience almost killed the company by Nineteen seventy-one. Gert. Agreed to entertain an offer to purchase it. But when the buyer a man offered, only fourteen hundred dollars she custom out and slammed the door in his face wrote Doug Schnitt span who profiled her for outside magazine. Gert said for fourteen hundred dollars. I would just as soon run this business into the ground myself that encounter galvanized Gruden Tim with a combination of unconventional strategies including being the first to use the waterproof fabric. GORTEX. They saved Colombia and set it on its growth path while all of their outdoor industry rivals including the north face in Patagonia. Marketed their wares to elite climbers and adventurers girding in Tim, we're happy to sell their products. Products at department stores at lower prices that strategy shocked the young industry and it worked so too did the Marketing Campaign Gert? Boyle is best known for the one that featured her as just what she was. One tough mother that campaign which ran from nineteen, eighty, four to two, thousand, five depicted gert down to earth mob oil. Now, take no nonsense mother who didn't suffer fools gladly, and who would allow nothing less than perfection A. A string of TV ads showed Gert using her son Tim as a product Tester to prove that they're outerwear was both warm and waterproof. In the first. She had tim dressed in Columbia's famous three layer system. Walk through a car wash. Her favorite one was one in which she drove a Zamboni on a hockey rink. Right over her long suffering son dressed in Columbia gear. Of course, he was lying the ice breathing through a straw. Straw apprentice out of the same era for the boundary peak parker quoted the Middle Aged Gert, saying I've got hot flashes to keep me warm. You'll need something that zips mob boils tough. Mother ads are credited with transforming a little known business into a household name inside the company. Her wit was also on display. She summed up her guidance for other leaders. This way early to bed early to rise work like hell and advertise. She might have added and work like hell. Until the day you die, she made it to the office on her ninety fifth birthday in March and was still having business discussions shortly before her death on November third according to outsides Schmidt's Pon. Gert Boyle will be remembered for many things among them, her belief which she shared often with younger women that a woman could do anything and also her conviction that older workers are assets in the workplace. Indeed, in her nineties, she wrote perhaps my presence in the office offers a message that managers liked to put older workers out to pasture. Out. To lunch.
Are Anchor podcasters different?
"Anchor podcasters. Different is the platform full of dead podcasts as some say it is. News takes a look and discovers a number of differences between anchor podcasters and those on other podcast hosts. Alexa play the US podcasting news podcast on Pandora. Pandora users in the US can now use Alexa smarts because to listen to podcasts. IHEART radio is on the hunt for the next great podcast. It's a competition to develop and launch a show on the platform. It's open to podcast is worldwide. Company is also also working on an original ten parts narrative sci-fi thriller podcast there be monsters that'll be available. Later, this year in the UK Bible magazine has just released issue ten. You can read it for free on the website. It Features Charlie Brooker the receipts and Jamie laying and lists all kinds of podcasts to listen to. Patron has lost a lawsuit brought by fans of Owen Benjamin, a comedian banned from the platform. The call to action could according to some commentators put Patriot out of business. Are Now has exclusive sales representation. All Star Burns, audio shows Lipson has hired Richard Hays has their new CEO and here's what else you need to note today the New York. Times has announced opinion audio team. You'll find all end names in our show notes and our newsletter today. And in caused news investigative podcast trace, which one number of awards is back a new season. This time it's looking at the case of Nickelback Gobbo, a former, Australian gangland lawyer and police informer,
Origin Stories: Joe Coulombes Quirky Legacy at Trader Joes
"From wondering I'm David. Brown and this is business wars daily on this Monday August third. During the pandemic, the news has been rushing by faster than a bullet train. It's easy to get caught up in the daily news overlook the big picture. So this week we're taking a little step back in looking at the origin stories of some of America's most iconic companies I in our series trader. Joe's it's founder Joe Colom died in. March, at the age of eighty nine trader Joe's of course, is the neighborhood grocery chain that transformed millions of people, shoppers, and employees alike into cult-like fans. The impact of his markets has been so significant that the Washington Post called Coloma cultural icon there's no trader Joe's near You well, let me. Step back for just a second and tell you the story. It was nineteen, sixty, seven Joe Coolum. Thirty seven had built a chain of eighteen convenience stores in California when gigantic seven eleven came along and he realized he couldn't compete according to the New York Times. The had to find something else to do one day. Kulam read that sixty percent of young people who were qualified to go to college. We're going thank you GI bill. He also read that Boeing was building a plane, the seven, thirty seven that would give more people the opportunity to travel overseas the assumed more international travel would make Americans pallets more adventurous New York Times reported. The idea for trader Joe's a store with fresh produce, sophisticated flavors and good wine affordable prices was born he opened the first one in Pasadena California that year famously Kulon conceived of Trader Joe's is a store for the quote over educated and underpaid his stores would serve budding foodies who wanted something more than they could get it typical supermarkets but who couldn't pay a fortune for it and something? More was what he built quirky stores with. South. Seas flair shelves stocked with Exotic Cheeses and gourmet foods from other countries and eventually natural foods and organic produce. He also trained cashiers to be both friendly and authentic a tradition that continues. So strongly today that following colognes death one woman tweeted name one mental health professional that could teach me as much about emotional intimacy as a trader. Joe's cashier. The hawaiian-shirted workers often seem so unusually pleasant that people ask why they seem so happy. It isn't simply good customer service training that accounts for the smile. It's no Colom also believed in treating employees well, today according to the trader Joe's claims that its workers are among the industry's best compensated employees they receive annual raises ranging from seven to ten percent health insurance starts on. Day One more than one person tweeted that trader Joe's covered health crises that other companies would likely not such as the woman who claimed that her colleague faced a two million dollar bill for brain cancer treatments. But with trader, Joe's health insurance he paid nothing as the A. P. noted, many workers have stayed with trader Joe's for decades in an industry marked by high turnover. From colognes ethics good food at affordable prices came hundreds of store brand items like Granola in one, thousand, nine, hundred, ninety, two unheard of cookie butter and frozen Mac and cheese
"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.