35 Burst results for "one hand"

Hiroshima: Atomic Blast That Changed The World Turns 75

WBZ Midday News

01:00 min | 1 d ago

Hiroshima: Atomic Blast That Changed The World Turns 75

"The United States dropped the first of two nuclear bombs on Japan. We are delaying the start of our scheduled program to bring you the latest direct report on the atomic bomb attack on Japan. It was on CBS radio, where Americans heard from correspondents like Webley Edwards report on the bombing of Hiroshima in Guam. We can W. Tibbets Jr of Miami, Florida. Out of the B 29 the first atomic bomb in history. Hired in 1957 former CBS radio correspondent Marvin Kalb worked with the generation of journalists who covered that bombing. Everything was dependent upon what President Truman or his top officials wanted to share with the American people, and that was very, very little. In fact, it would be weeks after the bombing. American journalists would even be allowed to report first hand from the destroyed Japanese city. Steve Dorsey, CBS

CBS Japan Cbs Radio Marvin Kalb W. Tibbets Jr President Truman Steve Dorsey Webley Edwards United States Hiroshima Guam Miami Florida
A Pediatricians Guide to COVID-19 and Cellular Resilience with Dr. Elisa Song

Broken Brain with Dhru Purohit

06:21 min | 1 d ago

A Pediatricians Guide to COVID-19 and Cellular Resilience with Dr. Elisa Song

"Welcome to the broken marine podcast where we dive deep into the topics of neuro plasticity epigenetics, mindfulness, functional medicine mindset, and more. I'm your host droid and each week my team, and I bring on a new guest who we think can help you improve your brain health feel better and most importantly live more. This week's guest is Dr at Lisa Song Dr. Song is an integrative pediatrician pediatric. Functional Medicine expert and most importantly Amama in integrative pediatric practice whole family wellness she's helped thousands of kids get to the root causes of their health concerns and help their parents understand how to help their children drive both in mind body and spirit Dr Song as taught around the world on integrative pediatrics topics for multiple podcasts in summits including functional medicine Australia Bio Circles, Australia integrative medicine, and mental. Health Institute for Functional Medicine A for 'em and a lot of other really incredible institutions, organizations that the song created healthy kids happy kids in online holistic pediatric resource to help practitioners in bridge the gap between conventional in integrative pediatrics within evidence-based pediatrician backed approach Dr Song Thank you for being here on the broken brain podcast. Thank you for having me. It's an honor to be here with. You and your audience, and I wanNA give you just like a massive dose of gratitude because for so many of my friends I don't have kids, but I want to get educated on his many of these topics as possible not just as a podcast hosts in a community leader because I wanNA learn for myself in the future. This is probably not the last pandemic that will ever go through. Talk about help for Awhile Joe royle knock on wood. But I do want to say that for so many in the community right now you are the voice. Of Reason, you are the voice of really helping people understand what's real what we don't know because there's a lot of what we don't now and you've run so much peace to so many families. So thank you for your incredible work and I know it's a team effort. You know your husband, your kids the whole team over there that's helping out but really utilize. Knowledge you for that. Thank you that means so much to me. Yeah, absolutely, also I want to check in because in addition to use servicing your online community and your patience. Your family you've been very vocal about this has had first-hand experiences with Cova nineteen and we're gonNA talk about that. But I just WANNA check it on a human human level. How're you doing during these times? You know I mean it's crazy times everybody. My son and daughter for those of you who follow me they actually contracted co bid on. I mean really it was about a week after we wanted to quarantine. So we all went to quarantine from school Friday, the thirteenth, and then maybe seven to ten days later my daughter got sick cough fever search you have a little trouble breathing. Thought well, this can't be Kovic she's been in quarantine right? We haven't been in contact anybody in as far as I knew there was nobody at school who had had covid Right, around that time when quarantine was happening, I had a little bit of a sore throat and a headache nothing major but I did my usual kind of functional. Medicine Integrative Medicine dosing that I do and I get sick and I teach families. My husband had something similar but we we were fine then a week after Kenzi got sick she recovered ten days fever cough you know not feeling well little bit alot ish tonight a similar. She got maybe about ninety four, ninety, five percents but that's literally on Day ten. It was like the switch flipped she she bounced back and she was completely like nothing ever happened. A few days later, my son starts to get a fever and I'm like, oh no, it's going on here. Right at the time. Remember early in the days of the pandemic testing was really not available I mean that available. Right so but then even more. So I managed to get a swab and do swab my child, which is not fun experience and the Senate to quest four days later it came back negative. Okay. Maybe she caught something. Weird, right Then when Bodey start to get, he had a fever and stomach ache his tummy was hurting him so much that was his symptom and that in the fever little bit a sore throat and so I thought and even back then the early days remember we we know so much more about covid nineteen than we did back in. February march and remember this is March back in the early days we still have so much word learn right but abdominal pain was kind of maybe a symptom maybe not subdue might. So I'm thinking maybe he's got a stomach flu but in the back of my mind, I, think, okay this has to be Govan. So he he then so developing abdominal pain fever really bad headache a little bit of a cough. He started seeing things and hearing things, which is really frightening He sought a wall. Yeah. He had auditory visual hallucinations. He heard voices in his room. He would see the wall moving in and out and kind of scary people in front of him. Here's H-. You really mean people saying I mean he he said he was embarrassed to tell but really bad words right? Like you know words you wouldn't use in polite conversation and so and then he got a rash on his face and pink guys, right Thank goodness back. Then the really weren't reports of this Kawasaki Like Disease Right. Multi-system. Inflammatory Syndrome associate with children. Because if I had known about this phenomena I think I would even more freaked out than I already was right but his oxygen levels dropping he did go to about eighty eight percent at which time I did bring him to the ER. Now I was low dam up with all the supplements that I had researched. You know for Kobe nineteen both preventatively am for support. Active Illness and I fully one hundred percents. We're GONNA talk about some of the things that I did but that the interventions that I was able to do for him through the through the research really helped him to bounce back very quickly.

Fever Medicine Integrative Medicine Health Institute For Functiona Abdominal Pain Functional Medicine Dr. Song Joe Royle Community Leader Cough Visual Hallucinations Govan Cova Headache Inflammatory Syndrome Kenzi Kobe Illness Senate Bodey
Teenagers Surfing on the Wave of the Apocalypse

Lost Notes

05:19 min | 1 d ago

Teenagers Surfing on the Wave of the Apocalypse

"I've been approached about the student teacher story before by people who always seem to have this moralistic agenda to tell this cautionary tale of young people who are in over their heads or taken advantage of with too much freedom and sex and drugs, and rock and roll. And I definitely want to be clear with you that I actually believe that artistic exploration and that. Freedom is worth a certain amount of existential risk and I'd rather live next door to junkies than millionaires any day. And I'm endlessly grateful. That we came of age in a place time like that. And welcome to another edition of the shape of things to come. I'm bill floor and I'm Dean Miller and our guest this week artist student teachers. Start off where everything starts off with. Let's introduce ourselves. Then Dan My teachers. Yeah. Go ahead. Base I was more comfortable from the time. I was little kid with what were considered freaks than I like drag Queens I like boys, hugh tweets, their eyebrows I wanted them to put my makeup on J. I Sing I mean going to a dead boys concert with you're sitting in the front row at CBGB's and stiff baiters. Ripping out his pubic hair throwing at you. That's disgusting. But it was amazing. On wore I play drums as teenagers. We were filming gigs for the mumps we were helping the erasers build up their sets for their shows and we've been very involved and so there was kind of this organic thing that came together. You know maybe we should maybe we can do that. You know I mean maybe we can do that. By Play Guitar. Let's say you had. School. In one hand and. Being in a band and hanging out with blondie. David Bowie and the other hand and it was impossible to do both things. Boy Do you think would happen. There'd be less school-going. Joe I buy another talk. I wanted to be a rock and roller I play guitar, and I just wanted to make wild noise. Or. Unveil. muschamp coffee you would see warhol walking around with his polaroid and handing out copies into you magazine. So this is what I thought. Every teenager did it didn't occur to me that. What an unusual environment this what? We're here sort of to talk a little bit about the band place music and give people a chance to find out what the student teachers are really because I think a lot of people in New York even though I know most of the people in the band from the New York area don't know that much about student teachers. Any. Seems to be a mystery to herself and everyone. While sometimes, that's effective. I don't know. Imagine this group of teenagers in the late seventies in new. York. City. Most of them are still in high school, a couple of recently graduated. They're obsessed with bands like television and Patti Smith the Ramones Roxy Music. Most of them come from fractured family lives and find community in the club scene. But get this in the span of six months they go from not knowing how to play instruments to headlining their favorite clubs. Then opening IGGY pop getting interviewed I'm GonNa have their favorite radio stations eighty nine point one W Nyu. How do they make that happen? This Ragtag Group of best friends lived and breathed the scene. They spent all their time together by records running fan clubs. Reading. Rock magazines. They'd go to shows together and off often get mistaken for being in a band so. One day in bills living room they decide. Why not? Let's form one. Just. kind of said that everybody everybody's all play drums and I'll play guitar. Okay. You play Bass and I said, okay. Then lawyer said well, I don't know if my voice will be good enough because she was gonNA sing. So maybe you should be from female rhythm section and then we We all hated. Wouldn't bands felt like sports teams. And with David I both being gay and Philip, and then later Joe being straight boys and then, Lauren? Laurean. Laura being the female rhythm section we really love what we did visually. I think it's more important than we have a concept an idea. I A music. Actual technical ability because we knew our instruments well enough to be able to contain the idea to an extent. But you guys can make it. I mean you think you're gonNA make it after the All of us into. Your knew we weren't musicians and none of us cared but we cared about is that we were gonNA have a blast. We were going to be cool. We were GONNA be the coolest kids and we weren't going to imitate anyway.

New York David Bowie Joe I Mumps Dean Miller Pubic Hair Laura Patti Smith DAN Hugh Warhol Iggy J. NYU Philip Lauren
Moving from Amazon to Shopify

Amazing FBA

05:08 min | 3 d ago

Moving from Amazon to Shopify

"Michael, how are you man? I'm well, thank you. Yes sipping hovel of. Lemon and honey and ginger tea. But I pretty good. Yeah. Yeah. Keeping his bank. Very. Well, very. Good. Well, let's jump in today. We've got a hot topic, I think, and that's the topic of. Moving from Amazon to shop affi-. Or from really you know Amazon to any other sales channel but we're GONNA sort out how shop by dozen doesn't help. ECOMMERCE sellers the pros and cons some of the detail. So you ready to jump into this absolutely hot topic definitely. All right let's do well. So I guess the first question that comes to my mind is you know you work with a lot of mazing Amazon sellers in your skincare collective and programs work there in London. What have you heard from them in terms of their fears frustrations concerns by way of migrating or adding you know a different channel away from The stations can sense I mean he took into Amazon Selah. How long have you got about I mean but Most of them concern Amazon rather than. The fear of moving across course. It's. have. So much fair as a resistance on because I was just so much for you and when we bitching Amazon I, guess he's good to remember that the of qualified traffic with buying intense. Of people who have their credit card on file is amazing and the conversion rates she got on Amazon I mean I was looking at somebody the day in the United Nine Percent Convention right and I'm like, wow, that's great. We could be a fifteen, twenty, twenty, five percent. That's kind of eighty I in the context anywhere else on online, right? For. Those understandable reasons in people on in a hurry to get and they like to bitch about it and I guess every. So often the FE Simone Amazon and that's when they consider maybe making the move uninformed to be fair to the tank Muslims have very active people who do a hell of a lot of stuff and a lot of them have got their own websites. Some of them look beautiful designs when the functions he's pretty good. But does only a couple of people I think actually have any serious percentage of their sales going through their own I'm known Amazon sites. So. I guess that tells you a story. Nor. Does what do you think the The kind of the. Underlying real issue is there is there time? Is it there education about the other side's is at their capacity of their team? Our finances? I mean well, what do you think is that actual barrier to success? Is just good question I I organization of the of the work or it could be this very good question not something. I should probably ask people. It sounds like I'm about to pitch them into a shop if I but I. It is probably an important discussion points allies because I do think. On. The one hand, there is a growing awareness and interest amongst more more members of the Maas bonds. In being able to grow you an audience and specifically contacts, you are not as it tends to be sort of add ons. There's not so much the sales channel thing as a traffic strategy things so that or even being able to control things like reviews are a lot of people building a facebook chats audience in order to then get more reviews on Amazon but the sales China's by much. and. It's not so much a traffic channel as sort of a channel of contacts as the traffic for shopping is still very much about Amazon. Channel Four getting reviews. Is. Stuff like e mail I'm likely chapel design make some kind of say assured like the direct to consumer communication stuff they want to be in touch with them personally for email marketing, those kinds of interactions. Sure. Exactly. But on what the resistance is I guess the here's the thing that the growth sucks cash and also as a capital intensive growth model, a business model and I'm great at selling lots of stuff, which means that people constant need to apply that capital two thoughts channel neff while having a capsule spa and especially to drive traffic, which is my perception of the problem with your in websites Isn't that, and then of course, if you're looking in the short-term medium-term cashflow than if you put money into Amazon odds, I'm not tends to convert better than your own site would it's kind of becomes very hard to justify taking the money away from something that is going to produce an immediate cash flow to something as in. This is my conjecture. Sure. It's true or not but I something already she got an Oscar combined with because it's an excellent question. Okay. Yeah. No I mean that's very interesting. What one just response to what you just mentioned on the ads side of course, the mental shift there is. On Amazon if you're doing ams work, you're really spending money to make sales. On CHIAPPA FI. If you do it right I mean through other advertising platforms he really spending money to acquire a customer.

Amazon Simone Amazon Michael Oscar Facebook London China
Samsung's curved displays make your phone look good but lose out on practicality

Pocketnow Weekly Podcast

03:14 min | 3 d ago

Samsung's curved displays make your phone look good but lose out on practicality

"Samsung who introduced us all to curve displays Doesn't really do curve displays in the same way that they used to. They started with the most dramatic curve and every year they've moved back and back and back, and the Galaxy s twenty devices. They still have a curved display, but it's like not even noticeable like you have to you have to look for it and. Consumer feedback says it's a worse experience. Yes. The phone looks cooler. I'd give it that but it is a worst experience for the consumer every single time that you give a phone curve display and also like the whole thought about about like if you double up the curve because there's a curve on the back. But if there was a groove on the front than someone would like, they would probably say something like, Oh, it makes the phone thinner. Well, we don't necessarily need our phones to be thinner now do we like? Oh, they're thin. Enough eight eight. Eight millimeters is just an honestly it doesn't make the phone thinner. It just makes the edge thinner, which makes it harder to hold because it's a digging into your fingers in your palm it's like a knife. Trying, holding a sharp rock, I will say my favorite part about this phone. As much as I dislike the color, the quality of life of this is really good as a phrase I've been using a lot because just one handed use. Easy it's not that big of a very, very ergonomic various economic. Thank you. It's a good way to put it and knowing me like it's still I still put stuff on the phone to make it even easier to use like I still use my mom and my pop sockets so The cases. I do so it comes with case which not all one plus phones do props to them on that. Thing I don't like the single mono speaker at the bottom of the device they could have put in Stereo speakers compared to all other one plus devices. That's a huge step back. But the performance out of the snapdragon eight sixty five G. is sixty hundred. Seven yes seven six. Seven. Nine hundred, eighty, two, one. Rising seven. The rising seven. Now, the performance that you get out of this thing is honestly really good I've been. You know me I've been playing my. Call of duty. Mobile. And it. I'm so glad I found streaming services because I'm on PS four plan I should be doing more stadium with this phone. Yet. But so that has nothing to do with the performance of the that's what I'm saying. You're really not taxing anything that exactly. That's like watching a netflix movie exactly better. Battery Life when gaming. Oh, that's why. Yeah, that's like I can game for twelve hours I'm like your phone, not even high on Wi fi. Streaming. So performance here is actually really good. There's you can play call of duty mobile on Max Setting. You can play fortnight almost at Max Setting. Full frame rate and that ninety hertz refresh rate for a phone at this price is really good. The the display is impeccable for the price

Max Setting Samsung Netflix WI
You Dont Exist. But You Actually Do

10% Happier with Dan Harris

03:58 min | 4 d ago

You Dont Exist. But You Actually Do

"In this episode, we're going to take a simple useful down to earth stroll through one of the most confounding liberating concepts in Buddhism. On. The one hand. Buddhists. Tell us the self is an illusion. You don't exist. On the other hand they tell us well, actually on some level you do, of course exist. So which is it? The answer this frustrating the answer is both. But this concept which is called not self selflessness Igla snus or emptiness. This concept does not have to be some hopelessly esoteric riddle. It is actually a game changer that we can all apply in our own lives. Here to tell us how to do that. Guy, Armstrong, who has been a meditation teacher in insight tradition for decades, he's written a book called emptiness. He is the husband of Sally Armstrong who appeared on the show just a few weeks ago. I. Actually conducted the interviews back to back last fall. But. Even though this was recorded before the record events twenty, twenty, the concepts here in our I, assure you. Perennially us. So here we go with Armstrong. Well, nice to see you again, thanks for coming on Nice to see you Dan. So the latest die back into your. biography, just a little bit. What was it about back in the seventies about meditation? No. What was it about your life that the practice of meditation and the? Teachings of the Buddha, such a big deal for you that you actually. You. Had Gone to a fancy college if I recall rice in Houston and you've worked in Silicon Valley and you were teaching at a alternative school in Palo. Alto. You basically put all that to the side and became, as you said, a Dermot Bum. Why? Well, it was two things I'd had a long standing interest in Buddhism. Really from my college days, it just spoke to me philosophically in a way that no other system ever had. There was a depth of precision and accuracy the really resonated with me, and the second thing was I was not very happy in my life at that time, I came out of the sixties and my life was really unsettled and I I did a little too much of all the things that people did too much of the sixties. Victor. and. So I was still trying to put my life back together and I never felt invested in the worldly things that I was engaged in. So this Dharma practice came along and I remember sitting on my first retreat. And I reached into a level of stillness of mind that I had never felt before. and. I think what struck me at that time? Was the basic. You could call it in this. You could call it space that meditation. In my mind I felt anything is possible in this place. So looking back now on that experience, what I tapped into was the basic emptiness or you know more congenial word is openness. Of Our mind, our basic situation I saw anything was possible. And I. I must admit I was really drawn by the concept of enlightenment. But there could be transformative moments of insight that would change your life forever you know in a positive way. said two things in there. I WANNA follow up on. We say anything is possible. Do you mean you could play for the NBA? You could learn how to fly. What do you mean when you say I, don't suspect you do to what do you mean exactly when you say anything is possible in that space by meant that the mind could be. Shaped or formed in any direction one wanted I just saw this vast potential of the space in the mind that was revealed through that stillness. And I knew that any degree of suffering that had come into my life didn't need to be there.

Sally Armstrong Dermot Bum Victor. NBA DAN Silicon Valley Houston Palo
Repent or Perish (Luke 13:15)

Pray the Word with David Platt

05:21 min | 4 d ago

Repent or Perish (Luke 13:15)

"Luke chapter thirteen versus one through five. They were some president that very time who told Jesus about the gallon whose blood pilot and mingled with their sacrifices. And he answered them. Do. You think that these gala liens were worse centers and all the other Galileo because they suffered in this way? No I tell you. But unless you repent, you will all likewise perish. Or. Those eighteen on whom the tower and Salaam fell and killed them. Do, you think the day were worse offenders and all the other lived in Jerusalem. No I tell you. But unless you repent, you will all likewise perish. There's so much in the short passage, but to summarize it. You have people who are asking Jesus. About. Basically, an instance of moral evil, an instance of natural evil. This instance of moral evil the Galley ensues blood piloted mingled with their sacrifices to basically people who were offering sacrifices and were suddenly killed. Basically mass occurred in the second instance is a tower and Salaam falling all of a sudden and killing eighteen people that would be natural evil something happening not necessarily because. Someone was awesome in the first group. But here in the second group is to situation where a tower suddenly fell and killed eighteen people and you have these people coming to Jesus basically asking him like were these people worse than others and I I read this and I think about. What's happening around us? Now particularly in my country. But also around the world amidst all kinds of. Violence and moral evil on one hand. And then natural evil in the middle of a pandemic. and Jesus words he says it twice. He says, as you think about these things like don't try to determine like WHO's a worse center it's what he's telling these crowds who are asking about this like that's not the point. The point is unless you repent. You will all likewise perish. She says that twice unless you repent you all likewise perish like moral evil natural evil are reminders that we are all one day going die. And so what is most important? Every single one of our lives is that we repent while we have time today that we turn from our sin we turn mark sinful parts and we'd trust in Jesus as the savior and Lord of our lives that we live in repentance every day ready to meet Jesus like in both these groups none of these people knew that today was gonna be their last day. This tower was gonNA fall I mean they thought they were secure their offering sacrifices and all the sudden they're massacred. So. So we pray. God we we know the life is a missed. And not one of us is guaranteed tomorrow. This pandemic has certainly. Reminded us of this. That not one of us is immune to sickness and death. So God help us. To make today count. For Your glory help us to live in a continual. State, of repentance of turning from, Sin And following you entrusting you and loving you and honoring you and glorifying you got if something were to happen to me like. Two seconds from now. Pray I want my heart to be right before you I pray that over every single person who's listening right now If anybody's listening right now doesn't know US never repent turn from their sin and themselves believed in Jesus did they would do that today like right now and God you would help us to live just this constant awareness of the brevity of life and the need for repentance. We want to be right with you by your grace by your mercy at every single moment, and we want to live with urgency to make the good. News The Gospel of Repentance and belief in Jesus known all around God pray for that kind of urgency as we live in a world of moral evil and natural evil guttering pray that you would use our lives to lead other people to repent to trust in you help us to proclaim the gospel of repentance today in our lives God. Please help us not to lose sight of the brevity of life or the urgency of eternity. In Jesus. Name we pray.

Jesus United States President Trump Luke Jerusalem
Supreme Court Victory, Progress for Native Americans

WSJ What's News

05:31 min | Last week

Supreme Court Victory, Progress for Native Americans

"One of the big rulings from this year Supreme Court term was mcgirt versus Oklahoma. The five to four decision declared a swath of the state near Tulsa to be part of the Muskogee creek nations reservation enforcing nineteenth century treaties the US made with the creek that landmark recognition of native American rights could lead to nearly half of the state being classified as Indian country but it also. Wrestled with questions of sovereignty on native American reservations. This is an issue that native American legal advocates Sarah dear who is a citizen of the Muskogee? Creek, nation has been working on for many years. We had a chance to speak with her following the decision Sarah. I'd love to hear your reflections on this decision as well as the broader impact. This could have for all native Americans. Well. Winning a treaty case in the Supreme Court. In twenty twenty is not what anybody was expecting. This case came about in a very interesting and unexpected way as a result of some folks who were prosecuted by home, and so they they were the champions for tribal sovereignty I. It's a very odd circumstance where you have perpetrators of crime on the one hand and celebrating their victory because it means so much for Indian country. So Sarah, you've worked on tribal law and issues of sovereignty for much of your career. Why is this such a pivotal issue for you and for Native Americans? The Supreme Court does not have a great track record with tribal issues and so when cases move their way through the federal system, you know from the district to the circuit to the Supreme Court. Feel like we're always playing defense like we're really struggling to get the issues of tribal tribal governments you know to be treated seriously, and so I think this victory is not just important for native people from my tribe are even if people from Oklahoma but to see a treaty be held up as the law of the land, the constitution requires is a tremendous lift for people all over the United States who care about tribal issues tell us more about the work ahead regarding this issue. Sure. Well, one of the restrictions that still remains on our jurisdiction over crimes is that we can't prosecute. Unless it's a domestic violence case. So that means that if a non native person commits a homicide or a sexual abuse case against a child, if they do those things and it's on the reservation, we have no power over them in terms of the criminal justice system. So one of my long term agenda items is to change that to just re restore tribes like any government can prosecute anybody who comes into our community and commits an act of violence. I'm currently sitting in Kansas right now if I went to Missouri and committed a crime, you know they could prosecute me. So why shouldn't it be the same tribes Sarah gear slightly another big topic in the news, of course, is the impact of the coronavirus across the world and we know that it has also hit native Americans particularly hard. Why is that and what kind of attention would you like to see around this issue? I'm. So glad you asked that I think the primary issue that we're seeing of course, the health disparities that already exist. Right. So we've been talking about how folks have a higher rate of of sort of vulnerabilities like diabetes or lung disease, those kinds of things, and so tribal nations suffer from those disparities as well I think it's also hearkens back right to smallpox in a way because tribal nations almost disappeared as a result of widespread adoption. Starting in the seventeen hundreds and even continuing into the Spanish flu era. In the early part of the twentieth century, you know very high death rates and so there's a sense that here's a sense of urgency about viruses that may not exist in other communities because we know we're barely here. In the aftermath of smallpox, and so we do take these things very seriously. I also think that tribal communities tend to be very small and and sort of. Close, and so that also puts our nation at risk in are like in some of our trouble cultures, you just don't. You don't knock go see grandma. Culturally like you go see grandma right and so that's been a cultural barrier and some of our communities towards the necessary necessity of isolation that's been a hard cultural thing to to deal with for a lot of native people. We're also at a time where we're seeing a movement across the nation focusing on several rights reforming the justice system. It seems like we're also seeing a lot more intersection -ality on issues that overlap for multiple groups here. Do you feel that native Americans are being heard in these broader conversations in this broader push for equality? I do I think that you know the black lives matter has really open doors for for many different issues although the the centering of of black bodies and police brutality certainly at the core, the discussions and the protests that we're having a really opening up a lot of conversations and those are conversations that native people have wanted to have on a national level and wanted to be able to. Take to a larger audience and I think we owe a debt of gratitude to black lives matter which is open. So many doors to talk about difficult historical issues and of course, that's our story right typical historical issues that that have really damaged tribal communities and so that opportunity has we've really benefited I think from other forms of activism and I feel very grateful for the work that they've done.

Supreme Court Sarah Oklahoma United States Muskogee Creek Tulsa Muskogee Diabetes Kansas Missouri
Coronavirus relief bill negotiations continue as benefits set to expire

The Young Turks

05:41 min | Last week

Coronavirus relief bill negotiations continue as benefits set to expire

"Unless Congress takes action, millions of Americans are likely to be evicted from their homes. Berry soon, and this problem is more than just a crisis. This is a crisis that the American people are dealing with, but there's also a crisis when it comes to Congress and how utterly? Our lawmakers are when it comes to providing the economic relief that Americans desperately need so there have been numerous stories published about the number of Americans who are likely to be addicted, but these numbers keep ballooning so for instance last week, the Federal Moratorium on Evictions and also on federally backed mortgages expired, and so there are some states that have implemented their own addiction. Moratoriums but you have to keep in mind. Mind that some states have not done so and we still have tens of millions of Americans who are jobless who lost their healthcare coverage as a result of being laid off in the middle of this pandemic, and then you also have Republicans who refuse to extend the unemployment benefits that were provided under the cares act. That was the additional six hundred dollars a week. That Americans would receive if they filed for unemployment. Unfortunately it seems like there are some members of democratic leadership who were going along with the lies and deceptions that are being message to the American people. So before we get to that I want to share some statistics with you. The Urban Institute estimated. That provisions covered nearly thirty percent of the country's rental units and I'm talking about the Be Moratorium on evictions by one estimate. Some forty million. Americans, could be. During the public health crisis, and of course, this is the most unsurprising part about all of this minority. Groups are the most. Vulnerable when it comes to fiction, so people of Color, according to CNBC are especially vulnerable, while most while almost half of white tenants say they're highly confident. They can continue to pay their rent. Just twenty six percent about african-american tenants could say the same around half. Hispanic tenants said they have little to no confidence. They'll be able to stay in their homes. And if you look at data, state-by-state to see how states are impacted by this. You Look at Louisiana, for instance, fifty percent of ten say that they can no longer afford their rent. A fifty one percent who say that they can't afford their rent in Florida fifty eight percent, in Tennessee fifty nine percent in West Virginia and again Benjamin love for you to jump in the frustration. Here is the utter lack of leadership, not just in in the federal government with the trump administration, but also with Congress right what we're seeing here is just it's. It's shocking, but it's not surprising race. It's almost like the natural combination of how are leadership has been leading the direction. They've been going. They are really pushing the people as far as they possibly can I. Think you are Frankin Clippers stain on. Twitter, said that they're trying to find the very least that they could possibly do without causing a riot, but you know when these numbers start hitting the fan right when people actually are put out of their homes with nowhere to go, and then if they if they're lucky enough to get in a homeless shelter night, we do not have the capacity to house. All of these people in the homeless shelters across this country, but even in that scenario they would then be exposing their families to covid nineteen. This is not something that's but the fact that they're playing chicken and taking it. All the way to the wire is is disgusting. Absolutely, so you have the moratorium on fictions on one hand, and then you also have the issue of the unemployment benefits which are set to expire on the last day of July, and so of course, when you hear the rhetoric coming from the Senate Gop, and also from the White, house, there's this live that keeps getting repeated over and over again about how well these unemployment benefits are just too high, and as a result are refusing to go back to work. In fact, one of the Republican senators. Who was her pet? This nonsense was Ted Cruz over the weekend. Let's take a listen to what he had to say. And then I wanNA. Compare what he said to democratic. Leadership Listen. In terms of the unemployment benefits do you object to providing any kind or any amount of federal boosts unemployment at this point, because not everyone is choosing to be out of work. The policy that Nancy Pelosi Democrats are pushing adds an additional six hundred dollars a week of federal money to unemployment. We have unemployment system system. Down, to seventy percent. Problem is for sixty eight percent of people receiving it right now. They are being paid more on unemployment than they made in their job and I'll tell you. I've spoken to small business owners all over the state of Texas. We're trying to reopen and they're calling. Their waiters and waitresses are other busboys, and they won't come back, and of course they won't come back is the federal government is paying in some instances twice as much money to stay home, but APP may, and to a lesser amount. At look at what we ought to focus on instead of just shoveling trillions out the door, we ought to be passing a recovery bill. What's a recovery bill or coverage? Bill would be lifting the taxes and the regulations that are hammering small businesses so that people can go back to work. A recovery bill would suspend the tax which would give a pay raise to everyone in America. WHO's working? That actually gets people back to work.

Congress Federal Government Bill Berry Urban Institute Twitter Ted Cruz Louisiana Nancy Pelosi Covid Cnbc Frankin Clippers Senate Gop Florida America Texas West Virginia Benjamin
Professor Mohammad Fadel Returns to Discuss the Current Political Climate

Diffused Congruence: The American Muslim Experience

08:01 min | Last week

Professor Mohammad Fadel Returns to Discuss the Current Political Climate

"BOCOM professor frontal a really happy to have you on I know you've been on the show in the past prior to when I joined when we had different co host, but I did over the weekend a that episode I think he was episode thirty, three, thirty, four from summer, two thousand sixteen, and I listened to it just to catch up and hear a little about Your your background and your points of view. Is a super interesting. kind of got me thinking of of all the craziness that that's happened. Since two thousand sixteen, right life has been crazy in general since maybe nine eleven you could say but We've kicked it into high gear since the trump election, and now of course everything that's going going on with the virus of macro level. But It's like I said it's been crazy year. And you explain the rise of trump through economics, and that really that really resonated with me. You were talking about how things have gotten global and whatnot, and because there's more supply and demand you talked about more more more supply of workers may be flat or left Earth's or lower demand of of of jobs in the capital, potentially for the for the lower class. things have only gotten worse right so. Do you see. Do you see that that pattern continuing and potentially leading to more and more extremism or are you? Are you hopeful? Well I mean. covid changed a lot of things. So I mean. So let me back up I. Guess Trump from the beginning. Began to charge reorient trade policies began posing lots of openly protectionist measures. And then Cova conflict celebrated that. And layer on top of that a certain kind of anti Chinese Stanton. That Kobe has reinforced. That was already pre existing. and. So now. Yeah was situation where there's a kind of broad consensus among the political class that something has to be done about China. Now it's not clear what that will mean. In terms of global trade, because the global trading system is highly dependent on Chinese purchase patient, but as you, you know just in the last few months atop has been ratcheting up the pressure on China Army Right now trae closing council it's. Posing greater greater sanctions on Chinese tech firms, etc, odds greater confrontations with China in the in the South China Sea among other things. and then coverted has caused a lot of people that make me. We need to bring back a lot of production of things back to the United States. Now I don't know how realistic that. Ambition is particularly if it's more than a few products that might be viewed as critical in the public health emergency. but the General Point that I made twenty sixteen I think about global economics remains the case today. That is of great benefit in the aggregate to the United States. Particularly United States but at the same time there are a lot of losers from globalization The trump response to bat has been to try to engage protectionism. In a in a certain sense kind of change, the terms of trade in a way that slanted the United States by imposing tariffs on trading partners now United States can get away without just an extent because the united. States has such a leading role in the global economy, no country. Wants to be excluded from the US market. So they are. Willing to go along, and there's very limited steps that they can take in the short term. To retaliate against the US, the problem is. Over the medium to long term. States wants to take that approach to global trade. It's likely that it's going to produce. Reactions, right! You might see a rise of different kind of trading bloc centered around China for example centered around Europe right in which other countries enter into our French trading relationships with each other. To protect themselves in the United States. You also see this going on with the role of the dollar. Nice, as has been very aggressive in using the role of the dollar as the world's reserve currency to impose sanctions, Willy Nilly, all over all over the world thereby effectively. Telling the rest of the world that if you want to trade with us, you can have to adopt our sanctions regimes. and so even places like the EU or trying to build out. Heyman systems that can bypass the dollar right so they can escape the kind of US stranglehold on the global, market! So our costs while twice as there are costs involved to trying to either export you use US economic our to impose its will in terms of geopolitics with the dollar or with Tariffs Charles. Trade. In order to protect US workers. There's a much easier route. which I would like to see A. Dog! And it's possible it could happen. If there's a large enough democratic featuring, remember namely we preserve the gains of the post. World War Two liberalize trading system, but combine it with a much higher level of taxation. That would allow the government to redistribute the gains from International Trade and compensate the losers. What we've had going on the United States since the Reagan Revolution is a double whammy to the working class in that. Global. Association has undermined security jobs on the one hand and I guess conservative. mark pro-market policies domestically destroyed the the welfare state internally. Right. And so. Yeah, you have cheap TV's. Education is unbelievably expensive. Helped expensive. Real estate is on XP. Unbelievably expensive right. So. The most fundamental goods are outside the reach of the average worker, even even professionals right. consumption goes are really cheap an audit it feels like the current administration is doing if you look at the two by two of of what you just laid out right like less less fairness, and Lester is redistribution, more fans, smartest redistribution, globalization versus nationalism that the current administration is going towards nationalism without fairness, and you want to go towards globalization, which is good for everybody in the long run plus Mauri, distribution and fairness. Strategy of trump and Publican party is to. Push back against globalization where the United States does not have apparently advantage by using tariffs. Right. And then imposing. Her fragile trading charms on its trading partners where it does. And then instead of we distribute Gel redistributionist policy to to. Income! WHAT THEY WANNA do is used tariffs to protect its France.

United States China Bocom Donald Trump South China Sea Professor China Army International Trade EU Tariffs Charles Kobe Willy Nilly Europe France Heyman Lester
Emotional abuse

Ladies, We Need To Talk

05:06 min | Last week

Emotional abuse

"Once, they find out what they've been experiencing domestic violence. It comes as a shock to a lot of people. I feel a bit of a fool for. Being so blind, but he was good at an psychosocial. Couldn't see it. It was they must annoy lighting so destroying experience of law for us. Push to my absolute mental limits. I didn't know what it was, but I thought this is. This is really messed up. Wise is happening to me. Almost one in four Australian women have experienced emotional abuse from current or former partner. That is more than two million office. So chances are the you've been through it or no someone who has. Plenty of domestic abuse and plenty of the most dangerous domestic abuse. Nobody gets. So had dinner. When they're on no bruises and it's purely psychological. What do you call? What's the language to describe what's happening to you? Ladies. We need to talk about emotional abuse. Where pretty clued up about what domestic violence ease in its physical form throwing a punch crosses a very clear line, but emotional abuse is a form of domestic violence, and it is a lot more subtle, more complicated and insidious, really at the heart of domestic abuse is humiliation, and that really what we're talking about me, talk about emotional abuse. Is Not just name calling or restricting someone from doing what they wanNA do etc by. A total erosion of self. This is Jess Hill. She's a walkie award winning investigative journalist. Who's written a book called. Say what you made me do. The book is a deep dive into domestic abuse in her research. Jess interviewed dozens of women about this first hand experience of emotional abuse. Emotional abuse when it happens inside what we would call domestic abuse that can be anything from gas lighting, so denying something has happened when it just has in front of both of your eyes or pretending, something has happened. That hasn't happened, but a lot of the time. Emotional abuse really centers around degradation. Humiliation can also be putting. A lot of stress on the other person through things like suicide threats and I don't mean that anybody who suicidal is is emotionally abusive, but when us to keep someone in a relationship or to keep someone in a state of obligation I think that does not edge into the abusive territory and certainly abuses. You suicide threat to all the time. It's a big red flag. Controlling behavior is another form of emotional abuse. What sort of control we talking about I mean it can be and these are definitely signs that you're in a domestic abuse relationship, so it can be deleting context especially if it's a man or woman situation, male contacts from the fire, but deleting context that same threatening. It can be telling you what to wear telling you what to eat. It can be coercing you into reproducing. Refusing to allow you to work can be sanctioning your wages, not letting you actually have any access to a bank account and being given all allowance even when you work. That controlling behavior can also be policing what you say and do so just always picking you up on things, not even necessarily avert bullying, but just as slight degrading comments, because the way that someone gets control over another person is to degrade them is also to exhaust them. Controlling behavior might a in the middle of the night waking you up, insisting that you talk about something in the relationship or insisting that we need to sort out this thing that happened a month ago right now, or it could be pushing you out of bed in the middle of the night, and I've heard that from. You wouldn't believe how many women literally is asleep nixed thing on euros on the floor. I didn't understand that I was like what is going on them. What's happening? Is the guys doing to sitting this doing stewing stewing and then just? Attacks in the middle of the night. The controlling effect of that is a you can't ever be safe anywhere right, not even in your own bed asleep and a when you are exhausted, when on and on you don't have enough reserves to sort of feel like you have mental health defenses up. That's another part of being brought under another person's control.

Jess Hill Partner
Emotional abuse

Ladies, We Need To Talk

05:06 min | Last week

Emotional abuse

"Once, they find out what they've been experiencing domestic violence. It comes as a shock to a lot of people. I feel a bit of a fool for. Being so blind, but he was good at an psychosocial. Couldn't see it. It was they must annoy lighting so destroying experience of law for us. Push to my absolute mental limits. I didn't know what it was, but I thought this is. This is really messed up. Wise is happening to me. Almost one in four Australian women have experienced emotional abuse from current or former partner. That is more than two million office. So chances are the you've been through it or no someone who has. Plenty of domestic abuse and plenty of the most dangerous domestic abuse. Nobody gets. So had dinner. When they're on no bruises and it's purely psychological. What do you call? What's the language to describe what's happening to you? Ladies. We need to talk about emotional abuse. Where pretty clued up about what domestic violence ease in its physical form throwing a punch crosses a very clear line, but emotional abuse is a form of domestic violence, and it is a lot more subtle, more complicated and insidious, really at the heart of domestic abuse is humiliation, and that really what we're talking about me, talk about emotional abuse. Is Not just name calling or restricting someone from doing what they wanNA do etc by. A total erosion of self. This is Jess Hill. She's a walkie award winning investigative journalist. Who's written a book called. Say what you made me do. The book is a deep dive into domestic abuse in her research. Jess interviewed dozens of women about this first hand experience of emotional abuse. Emotional abuse when it happens inside what we would call domestic abuse that can be anything from gas lighting, so denying something has happened when it just has in front of both of your eyes or pretending, something has happened. That hasn't happened, but a lot of the time. Emotional abuse really centers around degradation. Humiliation can also be putting. A lot of stress on the other person through things like suicide threats and I don't mean that anybody who suicidal is is emotionally abusive, but when us to keep someone in a relationship or to keep someone in a state of obligation I think that does not edge into the abusive territory and certainly abuses. You suicide threat to all the time. It's a big red flag. Controlling behavior is another form of emotional abuse. What sort of control we talking about I mean it can be and these are definitely signs that you're in a domestic abuse relationship, so it can be deleting context especially if it's a man or woman situation, male contacts from the fire, but deleting context that same threatening. It can be telling you what to wear telling you what to eat. It can be coercing you into reproducing. Refusing to allow you to work can be sanctioning your wages, not letting you actually have any access to a bank account and being given all allowance even when you work. That controlling behavior can also be policing what you say and do so just always picking you up on things, not even necessarily avert bullying, but just as slight degrading comments, because the way that someone gets control over another person is to degrade them is also to exhaust them. Controlling behavior might a in the middle of the night waking you up, insisting that you talk about something in the relationship or insisting that we need to sort out this thing that happened a month ago right now, or it could be pushing you out of bed in the middle of the night, and I've heard that from. You wouldn't believe how many women literally is asleep nixed thing on euros on the floor. I didn't understand that I was like what is going on them. What's happening? Is the guys doing to sitting this doing stewing stewing and then just? Attacks in the middle of the night. The controlling effect of that is a you can't ever be safe anywhere right, not even in your own bed asleep and a when you are exhausted, when on and on you don't have enough reserves to sort of feel like you have mental health defenses up. That's another part of being brought under another person's control.

Jess Hill Partner
20 New Jersey teenagers test positive for coronavirus after attending house party

Vickie Allen and Levon Putney

00:49 sec | 2 weeks ago

20 New Jersey teenagers test positive for coronavirus after attending house party

"State health officials are looking into a House party two Saturdays ago on the 11th in Middletown, near Sandy Hook Bay down the shore. And about 20 of the teenagers at this party have now tested positive for covert 19 not to mention governor Murphy says. It sounds like they were also drinking at this house party. We don't condone Illegal behavior, so I'm not wild, about 15 year olds or whatever's drinking alcohol on the one hand, Okay, so please don't break the law. Period. But on the other hand, this isn't a witch hunt. You know, we don't condone that. But this is a public health. The pursuit. Governor Murphy says all of these new cases or teens between 15 and 19 years old and Middletown health officials say they're running into resistance while trying to track these cases, so asking parents for help with this Really

Governor Murphy Middletown Sandy Hook Bay
The Horned Helm

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

04:59 min | 2 weeks ago

The Horned Helm

"Hey welcome to stuff to blow your mind. My name is Robert Lamb and Joe. McCormick and today. We're doing the horned helm. This is going to be one of our essentially one of our invention themed episodes, but I decided. You know we really need to come back to armor, and the best place to start with armor is really the helmet I think the helmet is one of these wonderful things to consider because on the one hand, there is the more sort of combat, centric and medieval. And even fantasy idea of a Hillman Sifi. Fantastic with the concept, but at a very basic level, I feel like we all have some experience wearing a helmet taking this bit of artificial exoskeleton, slipping it over our own skull, and then enjoying its protection. Do you remember the scene in cone heads? Where it? It is revealed that Dan. Ackroyd Cohen Head Bell Dr Enjoys driving a motorcycle, but he's not a fan of helmet laws. No I. Don't remember this. Does he have a? A weird helmet or he just he can't wear human humans. I would imagine that's the source of his frustration. Because seems seems like bell. Dr Is actually normally pretty much rule follower, but but yeah he doesn't like the helmets, and I think it's probably because he has to get one custom made man. I haven't seen that in forever, but I do remember it had a really fun. Stop Motion Monster towards the end. Yes, yes. Bell Dr Scott to fight one with his Gulf skills. It also has a great line that for some reason is is just used for all occasions around our house, which is your phone is too young. Well, you know I. Don't remember if they wore helmets in that at all the more like space centric cone heads, but I feel like there was some sort of a horned crown that one of the more yeah I think. That's right so one of the we're. We're going to be discussing helmets in general, but but one thing that we're also going to discuss. Here is the idea of the horned helm a helmet with horns on it. It's it's an ancient motif in human civilization, and it ties into some earliest ceremonial practices. Practices and models of imaginative thinking. There's also do something so elegant about the idea thing that may be worn upon the head, and in doing so transforms the individual from a mere human into something, symbolically different a hybrid of human embiid. He's channeling the archaic chaotic gods of the Hunt. Oh Yeah I mean it's very therapy. It's what you see in those ancient cave paintings that so exciting when you start to see the human and the animal forms join together, suggesting fantastical thinking it's clearly there in the horned helmet as well. And and and so when you see these ancient motifs, one example that I was looking at before we came in here today. Was Robert Familiar with the the Sutton? Hoo Helmet? Oh, yes, yes, the sudden new helmet I. Had Papa Picture of it, but I this is one of these that I remember from an early age seeing perhaps on the cover of National Geographic, but it was certainly featured in some sort of Historical Book that I had access to his a kid. Yeah, it's just spectacularly creepy with these hollow is the way the mustaches rendered on the the plate of the face covering. I think it also had leather component when it was actually worn, but it's this decorated Anglo. Saxon helmet from I think it was from the seventh century. was buried in this in this ship burial somewhere in east. Anglia and I've actually seen this up close. And there are replicas of it that are really cool, because they reproduce the artwork that would have been originally visible on the sides, and although it's got all these panels over it, basically, it's a helmet covered with like comic strips, and in all the little panels there are scenes depicted in. In one of them shows these figures will like human shaped figures with horns, apparently wearing some kind of horned helmet. Oh, also evidence of Hornet helmets on a helmet. Yes, wonderful, yes, but it doesn't necessarily show the the characters wearing horned helmets say going into battle it appears to have more kind of a ritual religious significance surrounding the horns. Yes, in in this seems to be basically underlying the earliest versions of of this you know horned helmets go back thousands of years as far back as a twelfth century. See we see this in Cyprus Bronze Age Europe. and. The generally the idea is that yeah, this probably has its origins in in against symbolic tinkling thinking and ritual, and the idea that you're transforming. You're becoming something else. Which of course has a role in combat as well in a row and intimidation sort of role in the basic? behavior of making yourself look larger than you are. But, but then there's also this. Imaginative. Side to it there is this ritual aspect of mill, melting, man, and beast,

Robert Lamb Hillman Sifi Mccormick Ackroyd Cohen Dr Scott Robert Familiar DAN Anglia JOE Cyprus Europe.
Engaging in Your Child's Play without Interrupting

Janet Lansbury Podcast

05:17 min | 2 weeks ago

Engaging in Your Child's Play without Interrupting

"Is now twenty one months old and I have a question about self directed play as often as possible I. Try to make time to just be with her in her playroom and let her direct play I. Sit with her and I'm ready to respond if she engages with me. Sometimes, she asked me to help her with something that I know she can do and I typically say something like. Oh, I would like to help by watching you do it. I believe she often just wants to make sure. I'm paying attention and engaged which I try to be lately. She's taken to directing my husband and or I in play. For example she will say mommy played with train. She doesn't appear to want to play with the train herself instead. She wants us to play and she will watch or mommy cut food when she wants me to cut the pretend food. We have in her play kitchen. I struggle with how to respond to this on one hand I. Want Her to be in charge of play and what she requests. However, it also seems that by doing this. She isn't actually playing, but just watching her directing us and sometimes what she wants us to do like sit in her small playhouse ends up not being comfortable for us because we're sitting in a tiny house. She smiles because we're sitting in a tiny house, not made for grownups. How would you handle these scenarios to encourage her to director play, but also let her know we are present and engaged. Thanks again for all of your wonderful advice. It has been life changing for me. Okay so as I said, I love the subject and I'm going to zoom right to the end and answer her question. How would you handle these scenarios to encourage her to director play, but also let her know we are present engaged so this is sort of a simple answer, and that's why I wanted to get to it first to kind of frame the other things I'm GonNa. Talk, about Leading our child, no that were present and engaged requires one thing that we are present and engaged. So we don't have to prove this to children, we just have to be really present. Which of course is an easy for any of us? But that's why Magda Gerber recommended. We practice this mindful exercise of taken an imaginary basket putting all your concerns your phone. Ideas of haggard child's play should look all of your adult thoughts about this. Put those away. Put those aside and just be there with your child. For however long you can or wish to. And, then, when you're not going to be paying attention, let your child now I'm going to be reading this book while you play or. I'm going to be going to the kitchen or whatever it is so that clarity of I'm with you or I'm not with you mentally, or maybe I'm part with you I'm reading a book by your their being clear with ourselves and clear with our child. And interestingly I'm so glad all these studies are proving this now. Even an infant, even a newborn consents, our emotions consents, if we are comfortable and consensus, they have our attention, so we don't need to make a big show out of this. We just have to be genuinely attentive. And then the beginning of that sentence she says. How would you handle these scenarios to encourage her to direct her play? So. Our child's ability to direct play is actually something else that we can trust. Every child is born with the ability to create an initiate their play. But they do need a couple of things from us for their self directed play to flourish. They need opportunities, and they need us to not distract them or otherwise. Get in away which we made do with the best of intentions. So opportunities mean that while babies need a lot of holding. If we are constantly holding are carrying our baby. They don't have opportunities to be initiators to have a moment of agency in deciding where they wanna look what they WANNA do. They are passengers to what we're doing, and I'm not saying. This is a terrible thing, but it gets in the way with self directed play if that is taking a majority of the day. Sometimes we'll see an infant quote playing on a diaper, changing table or in the bathtub or during some other activity. Even when they're feeding, our breastfeeding will see them. Maybe look over at something and seemed to be engaging in it. And right there. We can show our attention. We can say. Seem to be looking at something over there. I wonder what you're seeing. Is it that shadow? Are you hearing that bird outside? Giving space for our child to take in our words, which, of course, they don't understand completely as an infant, but they begin to because we're putting words to things that they are choosing, and they are experiencing

Director Magda Gerber
How To Make Sure Your Business Finishes 2020 Strong

The $100 MBA Show

05:33 min | 2 weeks ago

How To Make Sure Your Business Finishes 2020 Strong

"The thing about time is that it keeps on moving and if you don't plan for if you don't move with it, it will leave you behind in just like that were six months into the year. Pass six months actually going on to seven months in. We're well into the third quarter of the year, and it's time to start hitting the gas. We gotta make sure we finish strong. We run through the tape of the Finish Line of twenty twenty, and the happens right now this is. Is when we pick up speed, this is when we make sure we dot. Those is and cross those teas. So how do we do it? How do we make sure that we don't get to October and November and start getting nervous that we won't hit our goals for the year? Well, the first thing is we have to establish what those goals are. We have to really be clear what we want to get done. Will we WANNA accomplish in our business in the next two quarters? It's really five months five months ago, so the way I like to do is I like to do it in quarter, so we're in the middle of quarter. Three two months left maybe a little bit more to wrap of this quarter. What do you want to get done in the next two months? What are your revenue goals? What are Your Business? Your team goals other products. Products you WANNA launched. Is there a change on making your website? Are there hires you WanNa make get crystal clear about them I believe that when it comes to short-term goals like two months you should be able to count them on one hand so three to five things you want to get done. That's a little bit of a stretch, but it's doable now obviously depends on. On the size of the goals, but it's enough for you to stay focused on them. You can actually repeat them off memory. No problem you're going to do the same thing in quarter four, so you have three months there. One of the goals you want to accomplish again quarter for it should be three to five goals. You want accomplish whether that's a revenue goal business goal. Goal a prodigal. Whatever it is, you want to write those down. I always kinda get really conservative in the last quarter. Because the last quarter's quite busy, we got holidays. Things are wrapping up. People go on vacation or winding down things. We want to make sure we leave enough room for us to accomplish what we set out to to have. Goals record three and four. Now what that's not enough. Most people stop right. There got my golden and my goals every so often and hopefully when it hit him right? No we need to do. Is You need to get people involved in those goals who is involved in those goals who are the stakeholders who the people that are going to help you get there who are impacted? These are most likely teamates. These could be co-founders is could be investors. Could be people in Your Mastermind Group or your coaching group? Sit Down and evaluate these goals with them. Discuss them see if we should modify them. Add remove things like that. You want people on board because you need the people that are involved or no, you're trying to achieve all have to be seeing from the same songsheet. It can't be confusing and this is like an announcement. This is like you're putting A. A stake in the ground and saying everybody. This is what we're doing. This is what I like to accomplish. What do you guys think? Let's all agree. Let's Kinda come together on the same mission once you've done that any trying to finalize these goals for the next two quarters. You WanNA break down the goals in two weeks, so let's take a look a same example for quarter four, and let's say you have four. Four goals for the fourth quarter on average you should be accomplishing one of these goals every three weeks, and you should be a third of the way of accomplishing that goal every week. Let's make it simple. Let's say one of your goals is a financial goal and you want increase your monthly recurring revenue by three thousand dollars. Okay, that's the goal for that quarter. Okay, so if you're trying to hit that goal and And it depends on when you wanna hit it. You WanNa hit in the first few weeks or do you WanNa hit it by the end of the quarter. Let's say the end of the quarter. That means every month. You need to be increasing your Mr by thousand dollars. You have to know if you're on track or not. We'll gets measured gets managed. That's what Peter Drucker said one of the fathers of marketing right. Right so you have to make sure you're on-track and you have to track yourself. Hold yourself accountable, and you have to hold the whole team accountable. That's involved and look at these goals every time you hey guys, are we on track? Are we hitting that goal? Already getting closer, it's week two. We've increased by three hundred. Okay, we're on track. This is the point same thing with any other goal whether it's product. You're. You're trying to launch a new feature or a new product, and you have your whole product Spec in the whole timeline of that project. Are we third away into that project by the end of the first month? Break it down by six. Are we one twelfth away right, or at least you can break down that project in two weeks. What should be done by the end of every week, so you hit that goal? Goal? You gotta get really micro here. Because every week we gotta make sure we're on track and if we're not, we need to make sure we get back on track. And then some. By the next week we got hold over bet accountable and make sure everybody understands. These are not just goals or Windsor, wishes these are actual plans. He's our blueprints to getting to the achievement to getting to where we want to otherwise. Otherwise. We're going to be high and dry at the end of the year. We're going to be disappointed. We're not GONNA hit goal. We want to finish strong, and that means analyzing and holding everybody on the team that's involved accountable and keeping it front and center every single week

Twenty Twenty Peter Drucker Windsor
Reinventing Podcasts with Rachel Batish of Audioburst

Bixby Developers Chat

04:08 min | 2 weeks ago

Reinventing Podcasts with Rachel Batish of Audioburst

"I like to say that podcasting is both old and new in new, because it's so hot right now. But I, just looked it up a few days ago in the first podcasts, two thousand four, so. Yeah, so it's been around for sixteen years as A. Jay and I think that anyone has created a podcast. You're dived under the hood and seen the tech works podcasting, realize Anna quickey in old. Some of those make it run. They give a really fresh take on the PODCAST. Listening experience can come urban more about our is different to listen to. Audio bursts versus your traditional podcast player. Yeah so I don't see ourselves as a competing with traditional podcast player, but actually is a complementary solution to improve the later on experience on your traditional a service audio burruss these again. If you remember at the beginning of Said we're focusing on search and discovery and I think this is today. The greatest challenge that off castres have we're talking about over one million podcasts on Apple podcast today. How they'll be find what you WANNA listen to right now, and this is what we're trying to solve. And the way that we do, it is both by analyzing the entire content so getting a little bit more techie we will listen to all of this content than our system transcribes it automatically of course and Ben Segments, directive topics, and then cuts it into those short snippets that we call I based on understanding the story that is compiling the entire episode or compiling tire radio show. And we extract in this process week. Strike a lot of words and entities and audio cues in speaker identification to make sure that we can take those five minutes or one hour, and actually cut it into stories that would make sense on their own, and it's very difficult very different. Different than the radio, because sometimes a podcast could be on one topic for forty five minutes. And then where do you start? And where does it end? which is a challenge that we're trying to overcome with our own data scientists, and so the first thing that we're changing guess first of all the ability to for discovery, a so through search and abilities of really drilling down into the content of the episode, and not just under description that the podcasts are gave for writes a lot of time you're you're saying okay. Let's hear something about Madonna and made you a Donna was the name, but there's nothing about her. So this is what we're changing on that. And then through the process of actually creating those short snippets, we decided to create a different experience. Just like you've said so. If I were to want to listen to Pakistan Madonna I. Don't want to I. Don't want to spend forty five minutes or even thirty minutes until I figure out that it says nothing about the Donna. But if I can get some highlight if I can get a short snippet that of provide me with information of what's this podcast is all about I can then decide if I wanted to listen to, or I want to skip to the next one, and in many cases just like we talked before we started recording. You know even now with covid. We tend to listen to podcast because we're at home. We're not commuting than. Spending our time in on discovery if we can get those snippets and maybe even get educated on several podcast, listening to five seven ten minutes from each one, which is talking exactly to the to the topics that I'm interested in and kind of keeping me up to date, and if there is one episode that I feel that I really wanNA listen to more, we always provide that option and then sends you back to your favorite service provided to listen to the. The entire podcast so I know it was a long answer, but if I summit up then I, think that ERC, influence or impact theories on the search discovery on the one hand, and then on the other hand in the ability to expose as many podcasts as many content in short snippets. It's kind of like the twitter of audio right, so it's sure it's fast and It keeps you up to date with anything that you WANNA that you, WanNa, listen to.

Donna Wanna A. Jay Anna Quickey ERC Ben Segments Pakistan Apple Madonna
Edwards' Katie Szyman on Medtech's Accelerating Changes

MedTech Talk Podcast

06:52 min | Last month

Edwards' Katie Szyman on Medtech's Accelerating Changes

"Katie has had a fascinating career both at Edwards, but also at medtronic where she was president their diabetes business. In addition to that she served on the board of numerous start up companies that are each having a huge impact on their various specialties companies like Inari. Inspire tourney a welcome Katie. Thank gap. It's great to be here. Thanks so much for joining us in. We have a lot of things to cover today, so I'm really excited to have the opportunity at beyond the podcast of let's start with Edwards in critical care and i. a lot of people don't realize that critical care is a seven hundred million dollar business within Edwards. Could you give our listeners an overview of critical care and really what the core of the Edwards offering is? The core initial started Edward. critical care started with the Swan Ganz Catheter, that was actually invented out of Cedar. Sinai and many people know the kind of the story. That invention was just that It was sitting on the beach and said Hey. How do I get a good reading of a patient's pulmonary artery pressure, and it's really hard to do unless you're inside the heart, and it's really hard to get to that pulmonary artery position and figured out that if you took a you know, think about how sailboats work. If you blow up a balloon and let it flow really through the body like a sailboat. Sailboat it would land in the pulmonary position, and that was invented almost fifty years ago. by a Jeremy Swan Ganz out of Cedar. Sinai. That was the beginning of our business. And since then we've really expanded and focused on advanced Chemo, dynamic monitoring, really in patients in the ICU or in high risk surgeries whether cardiac surgeries or high risk, non cardiac surgeries that may be four patients that are very thick and that have surgery greater than three hours, so are being screw from the beginning with the Swan. Ganz Catheters, and now we do you know all kinds of pressure? Monitoring Technologies really focused on making sure patients. Are Stable. That's great actually didn't know the the history of the slum Ganz Catheters so that's fascinating. One one of the things that must be having a huge impact on your business is the current crisis were facing in vid. How has that Changed Your Business in in? How are you seeing? Critical care evolve through this crisis. It's an interesting I. Think for us. We always assumed so much of our business was in the ICU and out with the with Kobe hitting. We've seen it hit in various degrees, so for example in the UK They realized that they had a significant shortage of ICU. And so they came through and ordered like one point, two million DP or pressure sensors from us to stock up so that they could build out there I see us other countries like Germany or the US had adequate ice, you beds in different parts of the country of the US. We've seen some regional spike, but overall I think we've found in the US. We had enough ice. You better than in Germany. They have enough, but then kind of across the rest of Europe. They found significant shortages so. So, we've seen some spikes in demand, related to building I, you capacity, and then we've seen just various spikes in demand like regionally for example in New York and New Jersey. Of course we've seen some higher demand there, but on the flip side, probably fifty percent of our revenues come from high risk surgery, and so with the cancellation of surgeries, really across the US and the world we've seen the kind of downward demand or downward revenues for about half the business for the high risk of our procedures. Interesting. I didn't realize it cut both. Ways. I think the the the building of stockpiles are expanding capacity is interesting dilemma that I think a lot of companies are are facing because on the one hand, it's great from the near term business side on the other hand you wonder. What will purchasing look like in the future with these SORTA stockpiles? How do you deal with that are a that? Is that something that? You see is. Concerned going forward. Yeah absolutely like so. It's been interesting journey for lot of our products manufactured of the Dominican Republic and in the Dr. Reduction of human you know of of human capital in terms of the workers, because many of the workers that were over age sixty were no longer able to come to the work that reduced our capacity by about eighty percent, and meanwhile then we had this bike demand. So now. We're sort of getting back to a steady state where you know, people are able to come back to work, but it's been a really interesting short-term. And there's also the concern as you said like. We've had this surge in demand, so we've had to work double. You know three shifts, and through the weekend to meet kind of these spikes in demand building capacity, but we all recognize that that's not going to be sustainable, and it's going to go back to a normal state afterwards so mostly. We're just hiring. And trying to use extra shifts as a way to kind of manage it so that we don't all become over capacity by ourselves right permanently. Yeah, yeah, no, that I mean you think of the. A lot of people think about what's happening on the front lines as they should, but the ripple effect through your business through your supply chain is, it's incredible. Just think how complex our businesses have become. And little changes in the overall environment can impact the you know the whole supply chain. It's it is amazing like for supply chain in particular, because we've also seen the regulatory bodies whether it's in Europe or in the US being flexible to try to approve product quicker just to kind of provide for the emergency situation, so you know for example we had excess capacity of our Asia sensors, and so we were able to quickly get those approved into Europe so that they could actually get to their patients in Europe almost on a temporary basis. Basis so I. You know I think the one summary of what's happening is very unpredictable and I think there's some really good permanent changes in terms of realizing that we can all work together globally better whether it's regulatory bodies whether it's manufacturing whether it's you know distribution channels as you're talking about shipping channels. All of that I think is all going to be permanently changed, and hopefully some of the changes will be for the better I really believe that.

United States Edwards Ganz Catheters Europe Swan Ganz Catheter Jeremy Swan Ganz Pulmonary Artery Germany Katie Medtronic President Trump Chemo New York UK Dominican Republic New Jersey Kobe Edward.
"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

College Football Live

02:36 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

"Has an an article out today about how the art of the one handed catches taking over the college game so that got us to thinking. What are your favorite. One handed catches in college. Football will start with you. I've got to go with mikhael hairy. The do from arizona state back in the day now first round pick look at him. Not all one handed catches are created it equal. He made his one-handed catch with both feet off the ground and it was a big time moment second sticks. Fourth quarter of a game wasn't just a casual casuals from one end of cats be oh it was when his team needed jumped listener of the moment man such an appraiser moment. My brain can't go back more more than twelve years twelve months charles woodson on the sideline against michigan state. Here's a crazy thing. This is the right hander a right handed. Pick off the sideline. His body's going full speed left and he comes to the writing this in that moment. I was like wow that is something normal. People cannot use two hands dante talk to how does quarterback picking interception kendrick rogers third overtime game against l._s._u. I was there on the sidelines and when i saw this catch i thought this is not ending for a very long time and it didn't it took until seven overtimes dresden remembered exception ah through too many of them as a player but catch calvin johnson head going across the middle reach back with his right hand. You guys might be never count on johnson against north carolina. That was sick when you talk about age on the same age as you dance. Let's not go. Jalen ramsey had a comment out yesterday about about how he wouldn't d._m. Opponents girlfriends that was his tactic to get under opponents so dan. What did you get under opponent skin listen. I i certainly first of all when i was playing around. It was barely facebook. I've thought a yukon so like my biggest thing was trying to beat the teams that we were planning and it's like when we played pittsburgh in west virginia. I just bottom and let them know like yes the basketball school beating your head in d._m. Sliding took place in my time dan. You're much nicer than i see. I only started trash talk if i was losing guys and girls and so we were losing who are losing a baylor one year my senior year and they had a guy named robert griffin not the quarterback argued about an offensive lineman during the course of the game looked at him. I stared at him even a soul. I said bro you're not even the best robert griffin on your e. I guess it was breath totally had an a._o._l. Instant messenger screen names advance tomorrow for..

robert griffin Jalen ramsey calvin johnson charles woodson overtimes dresden facebook arizona Football kendrick rogers michigan dante north carolina basketball west virginia d._m pittsburgh twelve months twelve years two hands one year
"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

College Football Live

03:32 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

"The manual archer we're here practice. We want to get into the nuts and bolts already having my eye on this offensive line there. They're thick. I see physical place so far. What do you expect that has to be. It has to start from the offense of mine because sam etlinger has to go crazy this year. I said that earlier in the week. I'm gonna say it again. Protects us to dominate it has to start in hand and with number eleven the quarterback defense. They're missing eight starters from a season ago. What is the change in the expectation. That is my biggest worry when you're when you're two best players when you're to most season players are the furthest away from the ball in the in the secondary. That's the question so a lot of young players on the defensive front has to step up but what candidate for texas game changers came stearns is arguably the best safety to come out of texas since kenny vaccaro first round pick merle thomasson future hall of famer elitist canes turns is that dude make no make no question about it and brandon jones's tackling safety i've ever seen in college and that's not being a texas guy. Just washington play the game. The wide receiver groups the best addition group for texas and it's the best position group. The texas has had a very very very long time starting with colin guys in the spotlight do rene a and a name to look out for at number eighty five eight huge target. He will go crazy this year but they play for. I mean if it's really going to come down to texas in. Oh you and i just love the fact that you can't play each other twice. You have to earn it but i love how the big twelve conference rearrange things now with that big twelve championship game. Maria and holly continue their seven schools in seven days. Six has has flu salah that cultural paul live tomorrow so guys thanks to joe tests. We like to throw around. The phrase. Texas is back but texas is a team that over a decade ago was i used to being in the national championship conversation so what is considered back dan. I already considered texas to back listen. I love the college football playoff but we're kind of in in this world where if you're not in the playoff. You're not considered to be back. I mean that's that's the reality in so if you're coming off of last year in the ten in four season and absolutely burying in georgia in the sugar bowl you could make the argument that they're already back with some of their losses that they had last year on the road against oklahoma state and obviously the two point conversion every members against west virginia and then the loss to oklahoma big twelve title game. I mean they are certainly back in the national picture. Tom herman has done a great job and here's the thing they've got one of the better receivers brazil country and colin johnston the one of the best quarterbacks in there in the country and sam l. anger and navy bright yawning college football star in canaan stern so for all those variables i consider texas to be back yeah the idea that that it needs to be back i think is the issue there they were national championship contenders genders and to have seasons like they have the last four leading into the last year with five wins five when six and seven wins ten wins last year is a big deal but it took fourteen eighteen games to get that double digit win total and for me that doesn't mean they're back. I think the full magnitude of backwardness for this texas team is gonna come in week two when l._s._u. Who visits austin but that's that's the problem with the college football playoff in a little bit ryan because we we kinda say if you're not in that four you're not technically back or you can still be a college football player contender and national champion contender in the conversation and be quote unquote back. Nist is the word to use yeah so i i i consider them to be in the picture..

texas football colin johnston washington sam etlinger brandon jones Tom herman flu oklahoma kenny vaccaro Nist austin stearns west virginia Maria joe ryan georgia holly seven days
"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

College Football Live

03:25 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

"From a year ago but i like his mindset and i liked the way the team is responding to them early on you know the great thing thing about texas and right. Now we look at their schedule. We're not even highlighting auburn because the schedule is so hard with clemson bama georgia like we're not even highlighting auburn. Who's going to be really good but the great thing about this. Football team is they've got a reliable quarterback kellen monto kind of started to put himself a certainly on the s._e._c. radar but the national radar is one of the better quarterbacks in the country and he's got three absolute dogs on the outside that he's going to be able to throw do and has been courtney davis rogers so this is an offense that still skill position wise has a lot of people that can make some noise. They've got some people to replace on defense but right and you mentioned the schedule. It's difficult difficult. I will say this though this team could potentially be one of the rare cases where there are better football team in doesn't necessarily show in the wins and losses his record because of that scheduled but we all know jimbo was brought there to do one thing knockoff nick sabin win national championships you know they they are definitely in in that position right. They are going to be a better ball club. I think this year and it just it may not reflect in the schedule. There's a few other organizations in in college football the same way but this is one one of them. They just have a brutal schedule. Those teams we talked about disclosing auburn could be a number one ranked team at some point during the season and they get an opportunity to play each and every one of them and he's he's coaching his team like it's like i said ultimate opportunity and not an obstacle at all even though they got plenty of those obstacles in the way the question for you when you have the hierarchy of the s._e._c. the alabama georgia l._s._u. Auburn where does texas a. and m. fit in the top of the s._e._c. a._m. Is tier two that. Is you have alabama. You have georgia then. You have to put an end right below them with l._s._u. In florida they you saw what they did to l._s._u. Who last year that was a nail biter and a very very good football club. I will admit i was surprised with what jimbo was able to do last to clemson down to the wire one nine games in in his first year as a head coach again. They have a lot to replace this coming year but a._m.'s a good ball but good ballclub aggie land is a tough place to play and i think again and this year yes their schedule will be tough but i expect them to have nine ten or even eleven wins. They will upset one of those teams on that schedule. I'm telling you everyone just kinda shoeing and clemson to play them in week two and i know it's on the road texas saying is going to challenge clemson jimbo fisher as a coach knows exactly how to find your your weakness and go attack it and this team ryan talked about it. This is opportunity in jimbo's going to have them ready to play to the question is which team are they. They're gonna upset and beat. That's the biggest thing for me if you look at it on paper and if you look at chalk you you don't see a victory against those four teams especially with them all being on the road except for alabama alabama but you're right. I think they find a way to upset. Somebody and i think they're around a spot where their eight nine ten wins this season well. We are going to continue our tour of texas because maria and holly made their way to austin on their taylor. Road trip will join the ladies from deep in the heart of texas coming up next i an s._e._c. network is coming august twenty second visit a._c._c. Dot com check availability..

jimbo fisher texas football clemson auburn alabama georgia nick sabin kellen monto courtney davis rogers florida a._m. austin maria ryan holly twenty second
"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

College Football Live

03:09 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on College Football Live

"I welcome into college. Football live acho orlovsky but in here for the next thirty minutes. We're just about two weeks away until the start of the college football season but it's still kinda talking season and davos. We need talk instill about the national championship last year in questioning the idea that alabama emma was tired in that game due to the heavy s._e._c. schedule. He said quote. I keep hearing the alabama was worn down by this gauntlet. They went through. I'm like what kim they get challenged in and the responses they played in the s._e._c. Well we played alabama texas a. and m. and south carolina three s._e._c. teams and one of our toughest games. James was syracuse. It's just fascinating to me to see all the stuff out there so watch. Are you buying the s._e._c. Gauntlet is the reason they didn't play well in the national championship chip not at all in fact what got you talk about alabama twenty-six in one in the last twenty seven s._e._c. games. That's not a gauntlet for alabama. The s._e._c. is more or less a cakewalk. That's specifically for bama again. They've won their last games in the last seasons against the s._e._c. by twenty nine point eight points and if you exclude georgia you're talking about over thirty two points a game for alabama. It's easy and that's really an excuse. Nick savings not making the excuse. I'm i'm not sitting here knocking bam fans but whoever is coming up with that the allergy purely inaccurate. That's the first time i've ever agreed with you in my life so it's a good start to the show the here's the thing the reality is that on the night of the national championship alabama got smacked by a better team that team that was more talented. They were more ready to play and they we're better coach in that night to set and seven fourth quarters last year. What kind of gauntlet is that. When you sit in fourth quarters and then the opposite argument it could be made like if alabama play tug such a tough schedule well. I don't want her seeing how clemson was able to get themselves up for the national title game. They had such a cakewalk in their in their regular season as as well so i agree with that the s._e._c. is not the gauntlet also look at the bowl. Game record was six six in bowl games. The a._c._c. was six five. Sometimes the proof is in the pudding okay. Here's what i love. The players are already getting involved in the conversation bama's dylan moses said well. I think georgia was the toughest christina we played so then the clemson players back and they said well texas am was the toughest team. We played so if there's going to be a five point there's already a lot of fuel to the fire now. There was one player for clemson who did not getting national championship ring and that was kelly bryant the quarterback who left after four games after getting benched for trevor lawrence so so interested to see if you guys agree on this dan will start with you does kelly bryant deserve a ring no not at all and i understand that kelly bryant was part of that football not but he was a part of that football team for four games and then he made the choice to leave. He chose eligibility for year over ring into perfect..

alabama kelly bryant football clemson bama georgia davos texas James bam syracuse trevor lawrence kim south carolina Nick dylan moses thirty minutes two weeks
"one hand" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

02:01 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on KCRW

"That my mom has re entered the job force kind of unhappily. She's working as a cashier at a retailer. It's not because she wants to be working. But because she can't make ends meet. And so she has to have a job now in her retirement as she approaches seventy to just be able to pay the bills and try to keep up with medical expenses. She has to constantly be on our feet, and as somebody that's getting older it can be really hard on her. On the one hand, I feel really blessed right now in that. I have a job that I love making good money. And I'm able to strive towards a lot of the goals that I have in life at the same time. I have massive student loan debt, and it's really unclear what my parents expenses are. I try to do my part I pay for their cell phone and help them with their cable Bill, but when it comes to things like giant expenses or ongoing pharmacy costs. It's really something that I can't plan for at the same time. It's this really ginger exchange because. She feels uncomfortable and maybe a little ashamed about her situation. And it's hard for a child to be telling his parents what to do. I think that what the jobs report doesn't communicate is all of the personal losses. That are coming from having to be in a situation where you're looking for a job people entering the workforce has a real personal cost. That's never measured in any other reports. This series doesn't work without your stories. Right. Tell us how your company's doing at marketplace. note on the way out today. A quick follow up to have.

one hand
"one hand" Discussed on Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates

Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates

02:01 min | 1 year ago

"one hand" Discussed on Intelligence Squared U.S. Debates

"An environment of constant distraction. But what does it actually do to our brains and how our brains operate tan? So that question I think we have to look at how we transform information which is just the raw material of thinking into actual knowledge in that process. Hinges on the transfer of that information between two forms of memory on the one hand, you have your working memory, which is essentially the contents of your consciousness at any given moment. And we know what we know about working memory is has extremely small capacity. You can only hold about two to four pieces of information in your mind your conscious mind simultaneously. And then on the other side, you have our long term memory what we usually refer to as memory, the key to building knowledge. The key to deep intelligence is being able to move incoming information from your conscious mind over into your long term memory. The problem today is that we're constantly overloading that small store of our working memory in this creates a phenomenon actual biological phenomenon. Called cognitive overload. Now, we. Our right to celebrate all the great things we get from smart technologies from the internet. But we too often forget is that information is not knowledge, it's not intelligence, and it's certainly not wisdom. And when we spend all of our time gathering information, what gets crowded out is the time to distance yourself from distractions and interruptions in think deeply about things, I think we have to be honest with ourselves, and I would suggest you'd look not only to the science not only to what everybody on the sages say, but to your own experience with technology. How you use it? Whether when you want to think deeply you pull out your smartphone or you try to distance yourself from your smartphone from your computers..

smart technologies one hand
"one hand" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Arts Review

Monocle 24: The Monocle Arts Review

04:49 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Monocle Arts Review

"Be able to overcome the problems but that that they were few around and we did find there's a flute in in australia that was this taki saxophone which wasn't made for us it was pre existing they're all some of those record that was that's been around for many years actually a one handed recorder but mostly there's very little a nun that you could we take another step back when with the competition the aim of the competition will the rather the the challenge of the competition is to build these instruments that are planned without the use of one hand and arm that's not because that's the limit of the disabilities we deal with merely to get a hold of technical solutions which we then rebuild into all kinds of disabilities so what taking it through the competition we were able to get a very wide range of ideas and solutions which then brought us honed us down to those which were most most successful say there was nothing organized still isn't actually the trust as far as i know and tragically i think we're the only people in the world doing this obviously when instruments are made differently to conventional instruments they're going to require a different technique to play and as a result it's going to require different technique to teach them as well so when it comes to these you of instruction how does that work right well we've had a series of pilot training teaching programs through the country which to tell us about that subject since since since two thousand fifteen the the the notion being the that we bring teachers existing music teachers instrument teachers who are willing to relearn how they do things and then we we match it with research program this this one of the the one that that's recently been published last year was was prepared by university of birmingham city of university birmingham city university i must get his title crater i'll be in deep trouble the so that research program full owed the whole process of teaching how it worked what worked what didn't work we we talked to the to the students of course mostly children we talked to the teachers and an extensively examined whole process what we found is some interesting things one is there there's some differences one to one teaching is pretty much essential because of the nature of this bility that's not how teaching is done generally music instrument teaching schools at the moment or through the music ups but one to one teaching is essential he the bit more time there's there's tiredness is a factor but overall we found that that the the same techniques generally work you need some additional ones but you don't have to drop out the ones you've already got a teacher so it's not actually that that difficult to make those transparencies however having said that the calls the teachers on't practiced in these techniques so you get something that saxophone example again the teacher then has to have the time to go away and learn these new fingering techniques to build a plane but the musicianship that goes behind it is exactly the same so you said that the ideal for year is for an instrument in itself to provide no limitation to the virtuosity that can be a quiet by a disabled player do you envisage a point in the future where a player who would otherwise have been excluded from playing a musical instrument is playing among the best musicians in the world solutely absolutely timing now the the hour we have a major conference in birmingham in september september seven seventies part of that is garlic concert one of our artists there german horn plaque felix closer look him up on the web who has no alms but he is already a recognized international virtuosi he's he is stunningly good musician and plan by any standards and he's performing with berlin philharmonic orchestra all the all the usual i'm what's the nature of the instrument that he plays with standard french horn but it's made possible by the the nature of the stand in which it sits so that he can play because he's got arms to hold it and he plays that the the keys with his feet he started the age of three and there's a lesson in this may take this one because i think he's an important point a lot of the the the problems that we that we construct ourselves.

australia one hand
"one hand" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

03:23 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on WGN Radio

"That can start with day one because when you get to a place where thirteen hundred people are going to do online is potentially too late for some company what does that mean when it says that it's important to share or the businesses suffer because there's a lack of opportunity i mean i guess that's pretty clear you're stuck it is and the fact is on the one hand it's a matter of is the company growing and you can't do a lot about segment academy communist shrinking but in so many cases because people leave because business structures change you can share with your employees the vision for the organization well we hope it's going and the role we look for you to play in that growth giving people training rotating tasks there's so many ways to give employs the sense that you're committed to their growth even if you can't promise that promotion the next month or six is sometimes if it's not salary growth that just shake it up growth a little bit too to keep you fresh i would think that's why rotating roles or even tasks is enormously valuable because you might find a diamond in the rough by giving someone a chance to work on a little risk there too i think we've talked about this when you rotate rules because if you've got if you've got a first baseman who's playing pretty well and you want to put the shortstop in just to get some meetings at first you might suffer for a while yeah that's why you might want to pair up that first baseman and shortstop or be their coach down this should be a test and assess kind of an approach but you don't want to turn your back on these opportunities for employees all right so advice to bosses are some of the problems you pointed out one of them was gotcha management which you got to management is a real ultimately pay managers pay the price that's when managers are so worried about being cast as at fault that they're women ployees for anything and everything that goes wrong we actually help the company because the manager was in the habit of blaming every employee he could and it became so second nature that at one point he blamed an employee for a missed deadline in the prior quarter and the executive later realized that same employee was in hospital in traction at the time so he wasn't just he wasn't just blaming a someone who worked for him he was blaming someone who was wasn't responsible voting yeah wasn't even i was lying he was lying and it's interesting because it's not as though people start as liars it's like any kind of sort of small scale habit that might become almost an addiction you you cast aspersions and blame on a small scale it becomes a habit so if you're a manager do you always take the fault or responsibility yeah that's a great question and it's a balance at once you reach management on the one hand if you can take the hit for your employees show them that you have their back that you're part of the process perhaps you could have coached them better they're gonna be there for you when you need them the next time around and if you can give them credit even if it was your idea we call a gifting credit yeah so take the hit gift the credit the dividend will be we were just talking about that off here and i don't wanna get too much into it but why just let it group to norway and we had a particular issue in the guide was a great guide and he was working on a solution i was working with my partners here in the us we've solved the problem and came to it i'm like you know max great job backseat fix this for us because in my view i'd much rather have other people buying into max than me i don't really need that at that point he needed the support you you've mastered management i least thing less true than that at least two oh one and what's interesting is i'm sure in that moment you realized that you sound.

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"one hand" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

Radio Free Nashville

04:23 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Radio Free Nashville

"Will not be owned by the drug dealers said you know this war on drugs the different you know and one hand taking bribes from them on the next hand literally bullets flying in a war with drug dealers has got to end the war on drugs like in the united states is a complete failure and it's done nothing but sees their government people have had it i think that's one of the early things that's gonna end is this militarization militarization of the war on drugs in mexico and of course the the ownership of the of the parties by the drug dealers because they're out that's that's it's like the democratic and republican parties in the united states kind of lost and this guy ran on a third party i mean that's that's just breathtaking what what is this going to how how how do you see this playing out in terms of mexico's relationship to the united states and particularly you know trump's perpetuators perpetual willing to use them as a punching bag i'll let's put it this way almost about to publish a book called h trump listened trump at he's called for trump's arrest for seizing babies on the border and putting them in crates you have to understand that the current prison mexico said nothing because they're not mexican citizens they are almost all from central america so the current mexican prison said nothing almost said okay they may not be our citizens but their citizens of the world arrest this orange freak for violating international law and the other thing he said is now on low like trump is no friend of nafta and here are you ready for this one the number one demand on mexico by our by our nafta negotiator is that they raise the wages of auto workers in mexico and so i'm always said you gotta deal mr trump let's raise the wages of auto workers in mexico and you know where we start your commerce secretary in charge of the nafta negotiations owns eight of those auto factories that are paying slave wages awesome yeah wilbur ross the billionaires in the trump cabinet owens a bunch of auto factories in mexico here's the funny thing wilbur ross his negotiating team has said number one demand on mexico is raise the wages of auto workers and so almost is fine tell mr ross ways raise our wages this is this is trump's nightmare and also it is hoped not only for mexico but it shows what can be done when people say no you can't steal anymore elections no you can't have an oligarch owned political elite we've had it and you know and i think that this'll be inspirational the bernie sanders of america i i absolutely agree finally greg is we're running out of time here we have guatemala el salvador and honduran citizens traveling all the way through mexico to the united states to try to get in because of the the wars that ronald reagan started in those three countries and continue to this day there were there there's a right wing death squads and whatnot that the john negroponte took down to el salvador didn't take down but you know he he shows up and people start showing up with bullets in the back of their heads same thing happened in iraq why why is mexico or are they coming to the united states because mexico is saying you can't stay in mexico i mean what's the dynamic here and and to what extent is mexico willing to observe some of these people are or become an activist with regard to these countries on their southern border well the the problem for the refugees fleeing the drug lords of of el salvador honduras guatemala is that going to mexico they're actually at the mercy the drug lords trying to take them across the us border so there's no sense stopping in mexico to trade one set of gangs for another set of of drug lords and gangs to be harassed by both and abused raped murdered enslaved by mexican drug lords and their political allies can break the drug lords the back of the.

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"one hand" Discussed on The Young Turks

The Young Turks

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on The Young Turks

"Accuracy what i mean i remember learning the analogue clock it takes time it takes time in the class why don't take that time on fractions or learning how to balance a checkbook or treating each other with respect and having empathy i'd rather the schooltime be treated be spent that way they learning how they're going to write a check i love how split we are on because i'm in the middle on the one hand i am so on the one hand yeah we don't use an abacus anymore either right so digital is probably easier fine let's go to digital on the other hand come on and so in later in the article it's even worse than telegraph there's some people are saying that children are increasingly finding it hard to hold pen and pencils wrong relate integrator my hold the pencil you're making like this weird i don't mean but the thing is like i use a pencil here in here and then but like to be honest i i actually noticed that you're going to be more advanced than society if you can use a computer better in your more out that way and you don't have to use your digits this way sorry not sorry depends everybody events no no i i might be with you on the analogue versus digital you lose me it depends you gotta be able to hold a pen you gotta be able to do that anyway and then maybe even the best weather story just because i'm a child is that the head of the one of the schools making the change is called cooker mouse.

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"one hand" Discussed on KCMO Talk Radio

KCMO Talk Radio

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on KCMO Talk Radio

"That administration during the great depression was the first time we went into permanent debt in that coincidentally was the first time we came in a real sense of permanent inflation yeah prices went up before that but prices came back down but since the nineteen thirties i can count on one hand any years that we had deflation mean lately we've had a lot of deflationary pressures i've talked about that with a lot of our personal clients one on one you know when it comes to these deflationary pressure times or these years i don't really want to count on the minority the years i wanna count on the worst case scenario which is inflation you know there could be points in the future where we have more deflation years but how does that old saying go you wanna plan on the exception or the rule you know i'd rather plan on the rule not the exception i mean alternately i like to plan for the worst and hope for the better i mean let's not plan for something that hasn't happened since the nineteen thirties but plan for the worst let's plan for the fact that you are going to have to have four times the income your last day retirement as opposed to your first day of retirement i mean alternately if you're retired where the problem comes in is your investments you've gotta have a plan with your investments that they stay ahead of inflation so that you can stay retired or if you're thinking about retirement retire now if you're concerned about inflation and how it is affecting your retirement or if you're in retirement and you're concerned about inflation and how your investments may not be keeping up to inflation i mean if you've been in the market the last several years since nineteen ninety nine you haven't even kept up with inflation and if that's something that concerns you give us a call the retirement income dr eight hundred six one one one nine six six again eight.

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"one hand" Discussed on Back To Work

Back To Work

01:49 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Back To Work

"Right that actually seems silly but like i would do the people's business cards so that's not a very japanese thing to do but i would write on the back where we met and what we talk that would be a huge insult to them i also hold in one hand and i go also bad high i think that that if you have a bad memory that stuff can help as a q that makes sense i think so active listening i got a lot this this heard that term is that like a term i don't know find out i feel like it has to be is now he likes people distinguish between hearing and listening right yeah well there's a subtle there's a subtle difference i i hear you i hear you saying i'm listening to you but i'm not hearing right like i can hear your voice but i'm not really listening to what you're saying right active listening is a communication technique that is used in counselling training conflict resolution it requires that the listener fully concentrate understand respond and then remember what is being said good luck getting that in day to day life but even if i just meet somebody at a bar here here's here's how broken i am inside i have a pretty good i mean there are people come to the meet ups or like i was in the comic store on saturday and they're just happened to be a really nice guy in there that i met at a meet up a couple years ago now goes to the store regularly to comics between sport eleven and i was like what he's like hey is the merlin i was like yes hey i'm sorry i don't remember where we met now i'll just say it straight up and this is really nice guy and we had a nice chat and you reminded me there was at the store at a meet up but it didn't you know there's some people i just don't know their name and i feel terrible but the truth is like i have so many really good conversations with people might not remember as well as i would like but i'm super engaged like a tell me about your god damn job man.

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"one hand" Discussed on Recode Decode

Recode Decode

01:40 min | 2 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Recode Decode

"Look on one hand you have to say it is harder because there's fewer because i book code conferences all the time in you've been in volume boomer any dhs last year we got a 5050 i was thrilled and gradually i'm selling a quite made an but and i wasn't like i'm not lowering my standards i just it's hard to fought it's harder and harder to find them and so this year same thing and i'm literally but i'm spending an enormous amount of my time trying to and i may not solely succeed i may not get to the numbers i want i mean i definitely don't get there with people of color and night but i do like this recent tv thing i'm doing i'm thinking of it all the time and i'm not i wanna what's interesting is i spent a lot of time pushing myself to work harder to think harder and and to stop immediately you know passed the first four first four companies like what is interesting who is qualified who would be a good person and it's hard it's i'm not saying it's not heart is just the excuses are kind of at certain levels board of directors venture capitalist there's plenty of women and people colored to fill those spots for sure i think also one of the most important things is to look at your own data i think you know some people oh you know i interviewed a ton of women but okay let's count them and how many women did you interview compared to men i think a lot of people would be surprised if they look denver own numbers yep yeah and i know i i i think about it all the time i think is a question of like maki i was asked us the other day about it and i was like i think is of course are making it a priority and putting it from number fourteen on your list to number three or number two or number one number one whatever either could you know maybe revenues were usage probably stay that way but it's a really interesting question of effort and i remember that in an interview 'cause i was like.

denver one hand
"one hand" Discussed on VOX Podcast with Mike Erre

VOX Podcast with Mike Erre

01:42 min | 3 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on VOX Podcast with Mike Erre

"On the one hand we said this last week on the one hand we don't want to overly glamorise marriage single folks quit defining yourself a single you don't define yourself i what you lack the find your support what you are and what your call to and married focused let's quits trying to set them up in let's just include them is a normal healthy part of the body you know what i'm saying they're fine there fine unless you want set up and then we'll be glad to help so on the one hand we don't want to overly romanticised marriage because b ironic thing if you had view that there's a soulmate out there that actually keeps you from having a good marriage because if you think this is no one and then that one turns out to be for the natural inclination of your heart is going to be married the wrong one and i can't tell you how many dudes godly dudes have looked me in the eye and justified their adultery by saying why finally met my soul mate few skull no but in the enthrallment and the adrenalin of lust and the noon this of that seduction nothing to say we had a guy abandon his wife and three kids by saying well once saved always saved okay good luck with that so minimal we just on the one hand we don't want to say marriages the solution to your problems but on the other hand.

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"one hand" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

Stuff You Should Know

02:05 min | 3 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Stuff You Should Know

"We asked sprayed it right p like your breathing when you say it dry he thought uh and it's it's a it has a long onset time right so which is that also explains why native english speakers often have trouble distinguishing between p m b when they're listening to spanish being spoken yet and so depending on if it's easier harder it's called negative positive transfer or negative transfer right um and our member when german learning to roll those ours was probably the hardest thing for most of the kids in the class sure right and again it's the same thing it's like the the with the southern accent with german right so their language map is so well formed and so immovable that they are following the rules of that language map even when they're trying to speak this foreignlanguage well languages don't have the same maps which accounts for different languages an accent and all all sorts of things like that so on the one hand it's cognitive but on the other hand it there's also um differences in in motor function right just like when you say l but not our as a kid and there they seem interchangeable to you when you grow up right you have trouble actually making the the the el sound like making your tongue make the el sound instead it wants to make the are sound right so you of the cognitive trouble with your language map applying your language map to this new language and you also have the physical trouble of actually making your mouth in your tongue in your airway do the things that it has to do to make those sounds like rolling in our yeah it's just it's simply unpractised in doing so yeah but that's it that's with the good thing about it is that you can learn a good accent you can learn to speak another language it's is harder because your brain is.

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"one hand" Discussed on This Week I Learned

This Week I Learned

02:11 min | 3 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on This Week I Learned

"On the one hand it's believed that the sleeping brain plays back memories from the day making them stronger until their embedded in there but another theory suggests that the brain actually prunes back the older weaker memories and that subtraction is what makes the newer memory stand out but this study suggests the brain may actually do both just at different stages of the sleep cycle of course this does not mean you can learn french overnight there's actually still a very good reason we can't take on complex subjects while unconscious the brain needs to register sound and semantics and to focus and make explicit connections but with the white noise test there wasn't any meeting to surmise which turned out to be a good thing the sleeping brain just simply absorbed those acoustic patterns for the random noise automatically and while the brain can't actively analyzed techs and committed to memory this study shows that it is actually absorbing a lot of outside information and processing quite a bit of it to an impressive degree of complexity this week i learn how the tongue keeps all of its tastes street case may seem quite simple to us a pizza sweet eleven a sour but inside her mouth is a wonderfully complex system of communication you know of course that there are five taste types sweet bitter sour salty and nami or savory the way we perceive those taste is through thousands of tiny sensory organs call taste buds and these are located mostly on the upper surface of the tongue each tastebud contains fifty two a hundred taste cells representing all five taste sensations each of those tastes cells contains molecules known as receptors and it's the receptors that detect the certain type of taste.

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"one hand" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

Stuff To Blow Your Mind

01:31 min | 3 years ago

"one hand" Discussed on Stuff To Blow Your Mind

"Yeah yeah we need works onto level levels because on one hand is lizzy town in one had is busy town in his just look finding cool things going on in your imagination is just stoked by all these little details but then on the other of course the the flemish masters were were masters of their craft yeah an and nothing was just thrown in you know half slapping dillydally like there's a there's a symbolism at played as a purpose at play in play and in individuals like bruegel were attempting to convey certain ideas and messages at least to the informed of viewers of the peace now the original story in the bible does not tell you that there's any particular king overseeing the construction of the tower but that doesn't mean that later readers didn't serve supplement that information and come up with a king to be the guy in charge of this evil tower enterprise right yes indeed we have a king in the lower left hand corners we mentioned and in many interpret this as being king nimrod yeah king nimrod who the bible says was a mighty hunter before yacht way yeah nimrod the hunter uh and so that's that's esab potential read on on this this painting now i'm going to dive in a little deeper on this painted the the other the other painting is the the the little tower of babel and his callback because it's a smaller work okay and and let's start with this one and i will include images of both these paintings in the landing paid for the settlers stuffed ablaze mind dot com and guess who wanna compare and look yourself.

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