35 Burst results for "princeton"
Prince Albert Calls Out Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's Explosive Tell-All
"Prince albert. The second of monaco doesn't agree with prince harry and meghan markle's decision to air their grievances and disappointments with oprah while he gets it after all. He's royal himself. He said those combos probably shouldn't been made public. But i think this type of of of public display of dissatisfaction to to say the least These types of conversations should be held within the intimate horrors of the family doesn't really have to be laid out. And who is this guy in prince albert of monaco. So he's not no relation to the other princeton. Don't leave so they'll know but he said he's just another guy that gets to be called the prince eddie's disappointed but he wished harry the shocking member of a royal family would be opposed them a royal family any advice for prince harry with his new life. I wish them the best. It's difficult world out there. And i hope that t- two different worlds when you're friends and have the judgment and wisdom to make the right
Kaley & Nate Klemp - How To Be A Good Partner
"Two wonderful guests for you today. Not one but two nate and kaley clump. They're an amazing couple. That together co-authored the new book. The eighty eighty marriage a new model for a happier stronger marriage. Both of them are also incredible in their own. Right nate is actually one of the founders of a company that's partnered with mindful dot org. He's a phd from princeton university. And is the author of start here. Master the lifelong habit of wellbeing. So he's deeply steeped in mindfulness. Kelly is an amazing expert. On small group dynamics and leadership development her books include the fifteen commitments of conscious leadership. The drama free office. And let's say you could make a drama free office. You can probably make a drama free marriage and she created the thirteen guidelines for effective teams so between the two of them. They're here today to talk about the amazing power of bringing mindfulness into your relationship and how to have a happier one. Welcome nate and kelly. Which for having us here so happy to be here. It is my joy and pleasure. Let's start by talking first of all about what it's like to work together as a couple. You guys wrote a book together. You co create. tell me about it. It's a funny thing. Because i think initially. We had a semi conscious agreement to never worked together. We have created separate worlds as you described each pursuing our own areas and then it was really this project around marriage that clearly. We're doing as a joint project and our life and recognize that. Initially nate was going to write this book as a solo author which we thought was going to be really interesting but thought that it would actually be more powerful to do together so now working together living together parenting together being married there is a lot of together and i think that makes all the tools we talk about even more
Jodi Cohen Using Essential Oils To Heal Brain Fog and Body
"Another podcast that i actually spoke to his electrical beverly coon. That's done quads. Lots of work on emotional maps in similar type work with russian technology. That's actually found ways of measuring these wise in the reaction so it there's an interesting but of correlation between the two. I'd be interested to see what you think of hill works all to put you in contact with maybe have a discussion with nc. How much the the information college what you can actually find out that could be. You could say correlating between the the two areas. Nothing it'll be an interesting discussion few camera. I am sure it's one of those. Things is a strange thing to pull him. But michael jackson used to say that you know when he got a download of a song he'd read it so the princeton. It's this idea that there are certain information that's accessible to everyone but we forget to look at it. We get so tuned into our five senses that we forget we also very intuitive beings. The other thing. I wanted to explore with. You is that yet. How much decent Plays a role in that or vassal. You could say system within the body because this a overreliance on nerve signaling which will discuss the little bit light run with But i'd like to hear your inputs about fassino. And how much muscle testing actually are the connection that uses that signaling mechanism because of this some researchers reading up about that fast yet at can actually act as a signaling mechanism. It's a lot faster than denotes. Because it's mostly relying on water in this. Signaling is obviously la forces for water than through physical media. So how much of that have you looked into have you. That's one hundred percent sure that actually gets to the fourth phase of water. Jerry pollock is a researcher at the university of washington. Part of the problem of our health. Is that our water is signaling as well at our. Our water is dead. Water like ideally Metal pipes the problem. Is you know the water's going through the pipes in the water. That's flowing at the outside of the pipe. Slows down into the water in the middle is flowing faster so kind of splits. The water like living water water in streams or brooks anything. That's moving and flowing is really healthy and that kind of plays into the show. Yeah you're absolutely right. It's deeper than i. Don't actually think. I think essentials are really good for certain things and i think other things are better. I think structured waters actually Better for the last year. I think oils are so. I haven't done a deep dive in my own research. But you're one hundred percent right. It's an interesting area. Might do some more reading up on that site. They believe glyphosate interrupts fascist signaling. There's a woman. A researcher named stephanie sent off. Who's done a lot of good research on that. I would start with her and then my friend. Dr christine softener also talks a lot about fashion and the role. It plays just in kind of healthy cellular communication well. That'll be an interesting area that i'll look into as well coming back to the essential oils. So you started testing on. Obviously a gift and you started testing. you'll need was to regulate to basically get to a balanced system. So how did you start looking into the link between the essential oils and the vagus nerve had known about the vegas nerve. I'm i'm a yoga girl and i Pretty much talk about the vegas nerve. In all of yoga and the paris of the fedex st and how would just for the listeners. That don't know the vegas nerve. A start with the autonomic nervous system which is basically controlling all of your automatic functions on namic automatic. You know breathing. Your heart beating your digestion. Your toxic occasion your immune system. You don't have to consciously think immune system turn on you know it doesn't automatically and your autonomic nervous system has chew gears it has kind of the accelerator which is if there's danger it shifts resources to keep you alive. That is called years sympathetic. Kreider flight nervous system and the resources it shifts. Is you know your energy. So your blood flow your oxygen your heartbeat faster your breathing intensifies and your blood pumps to your muscles in your arms and your legs so that you can either fighter fleet and it pumps away from your organs of digestion and detoxification and then ideally the danger passes and you switch lanes in to the parasitic pathetic break rest digestion hill lane. It is your vegas nerve cranial nerve number ten. That is a toggle between these two systems. And it's not that one turns often one turns on. It's more that one is prioritized right. Like if you're driving in a car and you're on the gas you can still break. The break isn't not working. You're just focusing on the gas at the time. And so the vegas nerve can help you shift gears. And it starts to the back of the had kind of goes behind the ears on both sides and then winds through every organ digestion and nervous them it sends signals between those oregon's and your brain. It's kind of the information highway between your gut and your brain your gut brain access. And what's fascinating. Is that activating any point. You know that the vegas nerve touches like the breathing breathing is a really easy way to on if you make your ex hair longer than you're in hell you activate your vegas nerve but people for whatever reason is easy as breathing as it was very hard to get compliance most people in order to heal. You have to be in the right
What a WoW virtual outbreak taught us about how humans
"Hit last year, people reacted in different ways from complete denial to volunteering to help others. Some people flouted the rules, while others didn't leave the house, and some even used it as an excuse to hurl racist insults and physically assault other people. These actions may have seemed unpredictable. But a group of epidemiologists was not surprised They'd seen this all play out in another pandemic in 2005. One that happened online in a video game called World of Warcraft, players there became infected with the virus due to a glitch in the software. Side fry producer Daniel Peter Smith is here to talk more about that. Hey, Daniel. Hey, John. So briefly. What is World of Warcraft for those who don't know? Yeah, it's one of the biggest online multiplayer games of all time. It's been around since 2004 and basically you're playing in this huge medieval fantasy environment with millions of other people across the world. You can play as an orc made warrior. That kind of thing so kind of dnd stuff. On Deacon, explore the world and fight monsters and go on quest with other people I've heard about it never played myself that this m pretty cool. So how did this all start with the epidemic in the game? Yes. So in 2005 Blizzard, the company who makes world of Warcraft they created a new challenge. And basically was you go to this one area you battle of big villain, which is called a bus. This big snake demon thing that would cast a spell on you. That gave you a kind of infection, And this infection was called corrupted blood and the small basically, just like slowly sapped your health away while you were fighting it. It would obviously affect you in battle. But once you defeated the boss, you could like go out into the main world and you're basically non infected anymore so individual players could get infected while battling the boss. But then how did the spread the other players? Great question. So there was a bug in the software where if you had a pet with you can have these like companion pets. Your pet would also get affected on when you left the area and went back to the main world. Pet continued to carry the corrupted blood infection, and it would spread it to other players and other characters in the game, and they would slowly die. So this is basically a computer virus that was acting like a real virus, right? And this sparked the interest of some epidemiologists who happen to be playing the game at the time, and I talked to Eric Molinski about this. He's the host of the podcast called Imaginary Worlds. Which is a show about how we create these worlds and where we suspend our disbelief. And he reported the story about this outbreak and how studying virtual epidemics can teach us how to deal with real ones. And I started by asking Eric how the virus started to spread in the world, and he told me that in a virtual world, it spreads very easily and very quickly. In the real medieval world, you know, plague would would travel about as fast as it is the horse But you know, in this magical medieval world, you can teleport back to cities. And a lot of these cities have what we call in PCs non playing characters, so it could be like a shopkeeper or guard or, you know, just sort of townsfolk in the background. But they all got infected with this thing. So they were walking around, infecting everybody else. A symptomatically, which is also a very weird thing, which has been which is not supposed to happen. And so that's another way that they disease spread really quickly and like did you have to be like really close to them toe like actually get it like how it works with Cho. But, yeah, Yeah, You definitely need to be close to get to get to them. And also, you know, the longer you play in the game, the more sort of health and wealth you build up. So you you could almost be like the NPC is where you feel. It's equivalent of you have a cough. You know when people get Coben and they say, Oh, it wasn't that bad. It was just like a mild flu. Or maybe somebody has access to, you know, very, very high and medicine. You know, it's different from some of the lower level players that people that just don't have the time to invest that much into their characters and build up. That health and those people were just getting wiped out like crazy, and you would really get sick. I mean, you would just listen. I like about the blood would come out of it wasn't it Wasn't like you just sort of like turned into a skeleton and disappeared. Yeah, that is pretty graphic. So this country attention of some epidemiologists in effect, Furman, who at the time was at Princeton and Eric Lofgren. So they were gamers. Also, they were like, also in World War craft at the time. Yeah, What was fascinating to them was not exactly the way that the virus spread in the game as much as the way people reacted to it, because his epidemiologists they would often do you know models try to figure out how are people going to behave on economist have talked about this lately to that for so long. They're mathematical models would assume that in any situation People would behave what they were considered to be rationally and so with world of Warcraft, Here's a virtual environment where most these characters are being controlled by real people, which meant that they could study the behavior in real time as to how people reacted in the situation like this. It was really fasting to them because they were reacting in ways that no mathematical model would have predicted. Yeah. Can you describe those reactions into some of the amazing similarities to hell? That epidemic mirrored our real life pandemic? No. Sure, So has the menu before the sort of subset of players who were inadvertently responsible for spreading the disease were hunters who they're, you know, they're digital pets got infected, So there was a lot of sort of scapegoating against these, You know hunters, and I mean, it's a much, much more serious situation, real world. But there's a lot of anti Asian racism that you know, immediately started when covert 19 came to the U. S. It is still going on today. There were fake cures being spread around and just Ton of misinformation and conspiracy theories. People thought the company of Blizzard had created it on purpose. Or maybe there was some disgruntled employee who had created it. It was very hard to get correct information in the sea of misinformation. Another thing that was really interesting was that there were people that were good Samaritans people with very high health points. You know, people had a lot of health and wanted to help use their you know, go into infected areas and use magical spells to cure people, But very often they overestimated how healthy there Characters were and then they would get infected well, and then you know, there's a subject you've talked about before on the show Briefers. Um, you know, in this case, you know, it's people that basically have very troll ish behavior online, and there are people that would actually go up and try to infect other people, Which you know doesn't happen very often. You very rarely hear stories about that. But actually, Blizzard wanted people to do social distancing. But you know, in a video game where the whole point is that you get to interact with other people through their avatars. Social distancing is not a fun way to play the game. And they were just a lot of people that simply didn't care. People are flooding the rules. People were being jerks, and then the other people who are taking it very seriously. We're upset, and we're just saying, you know, you're ruining the game for us. This is not a joke for us. And that kind of conflict in terms of you know how seriously do you take it from? How much do you follow the rules? That, you know, had a lot of interesting parallels as well. How How long did the epidemic last in World of Warcraft and how many players got infected? Unless for about a week, which obviously compared to what we've been through doesn't sound like much, but so at the time World War craft had about 6.5 million players around the world and over half of them. About four million were affected by the virus. So it was huge. I mean, you had to just kind of like, you know, escape to a virtual mountain top and let your character just sit there for the whole week. You go to your your virtual cabin in the woods if you wanted to avoid. This thing or just not log on which obviously for you, cos disastrous, All right. It's like, oh, boy. Time to go to the top of a mountain. Do nothing. My favorite game log back in and see if my character is still staring at the sky so the virus is spreading in the game. There's like unchecked spread. People are traveling all over the place, and eventually, things like Stop mirroring. Reality as I understand it, because unlike reality, World War craft has an all powerful game developer named Blizzard, right? Yeah. I mean, this is the thing where you know you wish you were living in a virtual world. They took control of the whole thing there. First. They tried to put in a bunch of patches to stop the virus and that wasn't working, And eventually they had to just reboot the whole system. Yeah. So one of the things I thought was really fascinating about your episode is that the epidemiologists really anticipated this wave of noncompliant behavior that popped up with our current pandemic. I'm going to play this clip from your podcast, imaginary worlds. Epidemiologist Eric Lofgren talking about that, and I think one of the things that we're seeing in parallel is a lot of people don't take infection seriously, if it is not personally a risk for them. So you see a lot of people talking about Corona virus, and I'm like, Well, I'm young. I'm healthy. The mortality rate isn't that high for me. So why should I care? And I think in the corrupted blood case There was a lot of that similar thing where, you know, Okay, This is bad if you're high level, but it's not all that big a deal. But like the server is being destroyed by this epidemic. The economy has been crippled. Everybody can we cooperate for a little bit and get rid of this? Is, I think, sort of the important parallel there. Yeah, it's just incredibly important that epidemiologists are not taken by surprise. To some extent. I mean, obviously they're surprising things about it, but it was not a complete shock to them. And I think because this kind of began to lay the groundwork for epidemiologist understand that people are not going to react like mathematical models and It's an important part of their messaging as well to the public is to is to anticipate that this is gonna happen and again, not be surprised by it. Yeah, we've had quite a few epidemiologist on the show over the past year. And it's almost like they have to be kind of part medical scientist Part social scientist It seems like yeah, they're really inseparable. And again, I've noticed, you know, economists over the years have been talking about this as well that too often that they based things off of these sort of mathematical ideas of what people will do, and people are obviously ah, lot more complicated. It's ironic that what seems like kind of virtual people You know, even though they're controlled by real people is is kind of what made them realize that Do you know what direction was like to this paper when it came out? And if it in the paper had any impact in the scientific community, especially in covert, so was I Guess it is huge. I'm in the paper when when the paper came out, it was huge. Eric Glass granted. Nina for vermin give a lot of talks. It was generally very, very well received paper people were pretty fast in and buy it, and it's and and had a really fun. You know, element do it in terms of video game that I imagine a lot of epidemiologist papers. Don't you know? Don't have so What do you take away from the story after you finished working on it? Well, the thing that I really thought about a lot was what counts is human contact to some extent, you know, that's so interesting to watch. These people interact virtually through this, you know, in in this virtual world because we've all been doing that over the last year. In a way we've all become Maura like players in a video game, you know where we have You know, even when you're on zoom. I mean, you're sort of constantly watching yourself on zoom and it's like there is kind of an avatar version of me that's interacting in this virtual world. And I just I feel like in a way, the whole world has become more like the world of work Craft. Over the last year, and I really began to see that coming when I worked on this episode, and so it's kind of played out exactly the way I thought.
Interview with Johnny Ball - Forget Me Knot Charity
"So. I read on your website that the alzheimer's society which is pretty much the mirror. Image of the alzheimer's association here in the states found that ninety percent caregivers experienced feelings of stress and anxiety weekly more like daily probably at least sixty percent of them struggle to talk about the impact of caregiving on their lives because of feelings of guilt. It's like. I can't complain about what. I'm going through because my loved. One has a tea or alzheimer's or whatever and so how can caregivers balance their needs and the needs of their loved. Ones in your opinion like know have we. Have you thought that one through as you launch charity. I think the as mansell. How things i i think the fittest into that. It's okay to feel the way you feel. I think a lot of as you just explained guilt and extreme sense of duty and which means the facebook does because the caring for fest often before themselves. That i think is important for the mental health of the unification which ben immediately impacts the wellbeing of the patient. They need to care for themselves as well. A member. the average duty of air to themselves as much as they have achieved care to the person benefitting asta and i think inaccessible and really letting mass inside. You know that that's true. I'm giving yourself giving his a brain give yourself the option to feel how you feel and to Except that you need to care about yourself. As well is the vista But also will be trying to do is using technology to support give keg. It's and a big audubon is gonna be a mental health technology so for example of mental health apps identity being used recently going to help with distribution bags. A lot of k gives also busy. just hanso. faux would they would is essentially a fulltime job. The have undergone find that you and i knew mental health apps imitation Love people appear gives won't have time to the studies. Things is important. We proactive in exclaiming walls amphion to help whether they are specialist tools. Okay games on. Otherwise i'm helping distribute them so that people off themselves as well as often careful. Yeah like. I've experienced a little bit today. You have the best laid plans for you know you got you to the list for the day and then you get up at breakfast time. Something blows up your morning. Pretty much caregiving goes. You know you think okay. Well i'll take my mom to the doctor or we'll go to the park or whatever and then you know they have a different idea or they're having a bad day and i do think that as my generation in you you must be a must be one of the old millennials. Right tracy four identified makes me millennials. Yeah you're in the middle. So i'm gen-x i'll be when this episode comes out. I'll be fifty four. I got a birthday at a week. I think yes a week. And it's like irrelevant is about this time and one of the things that i have found with a podcast which obviously is technology. Is that a lot of caregivers. They're older and they're just clueless. Even run across people that are about my age. There was a gal my the showed up. She needed a support group like now today and so she showed up his back in the old days. When you could meet in person. She showed up to my support group from twenty miles away from my old hometown. And i said oh. I've got the perfect solution for you. My podcast and i'm china's show her and of course. I have an iphone and android phone. So i was having troubles because i'm not familiar with that. And she has. Oh do those things anyway. And i'm like it would really help you because i talked to lake fantastic people and she just blew me off like whatever i. I don't have time to think about a podcast mike. It's the easiest way to get advice and information so i'm hoping as we you know. Move through my generation your generation that it won't be sent a challenge to use technology to support our caregiving needs and is your focus with the charity mostly on mental health apps no not specifically but focuses on technology. I saw the empty We can distribute technology broadly cheaply and it also is ideas. My day job. This is my specialty network can understand how whips we can for. Relatively low costs distributed. Old bills will put k gives in touch with the right technology. That's going to help them. So the impact probably won't be as great as for example to support group but the impact can be brewed. Sir podcast princeton's what you mappin fantastic you all of this information or these impact trees from his love of people. Don't know about the concept you're describing. I think we push push the different types of boulder available essentially build towns. You just saw people. I should have a fax. You know how did you decide. Well tell me about okay. Well we've talked kind. Roundabout it into the forget me not charity. Tell me tell me about what you're doing to raise awareness and hopefully raise money to get all this fantastic stuff happening so. The game plan is actually road from portugal and europe and contents of europe to french guiana. Which is in sacramento. So we're gonna grow across the atlantic ocean. Agony essentially almost three thousand eight hundred miles and be three of us in the boats. We will beat a fist people. Whoever this particular passage we hope to break the record for being the fastest revenue which should be a fifty days so the pippa says two of the raised fist. Nine of capital will not to be phones onto defense Yes that's the game
Interview With Shane Balkowitsch
"Well hello everyone and welcome to another podcast from frames magazine my name is scott olsen and today we are going old school and we are going deep into a really really wonderful type of photography. That's not practice very much anymore and really frankly when you see it. It's going to knock your socks off. We're talking with shane belkevich. Shane happens to live just a couple hours. West of me out here on the great plains of north america up north dakota chain that afternoon. How's everything out in the middle part of the state. good scott. thanks for having me on. We've got a little snow last night. Which was a very welcomed. Got a little snow over here. It's cold it's january is imagine about winner on the american that should be asked should be. You're absolutely right shane. You are just absolutely mesmerizing with the work. You're doing you do wet plate colin on photography. You do when one of the earliest styles of photography and admit you know. When i first heard about it i thought why in the world would anyone want to go through that amount of work for an image that i can do in my mirrorless. Dsl are very quickly. And then i realized how wrong. I was can't do that image and i certainly can't come up with a product that you've come up with so first question for people that that are familiar with the process. What is wet plate photography. What is the whole call it on process. Yeah so a wet plate clothing. Photography's invented by frederick scott archer in. He started working on about eighteen. Forty eight we believe in eighteen fifty one. He came out with a journal article in a scientific journal and presented it to the world. So what we're doing. I'm sure many of your listeners. Know about daguerreotype process which was invented by the declare. The frenchman About ten years. Before what plaguing frederick scott archer wanted to improve on that and This is what he came up with and the final product. And what your comment about why. You can't capture wet played in a modern a digital camera. Is that this is completely analog and the final images the images that i make. I an amber typist. That means i make my photographs on glass specifically for me black glass and these images are made out a pure silver on glass. And what's about silver silver does not degrade so these images that i have Have made over the last eight years of made a three eight hundred of them all by ten most most eight by ten black last amber types of they'll be here thousand years from now broken which which is not something you can save for princeton pigments in paintings and other things like that so the these are very archival images and i. it's just a very very romantic process. i was never photographer before. A two thousand twelve took my first exposure on october. Fourth never owned a camera. And i just find myself chasing this this historic process. It is really really interesting and we need to tell people that there is a movie out. There is called belkevich b. a. l. k. o. w. i t. s. c. h. on video. It's on amazon. Prime it is a documentary about you and your work and folks. You need to go there. You need to watch this film if you are in the any kind of photography. You need to do this but shane one of the things. That really intrigued me. Watching the film is that most of us that are in the photography files were making digital files. Or you know. We're coming up even if we're still dealing with old thirty five millimeter film or that kind of stuff Medium format film. You know we come up with a negative but then you know actual print is a temporary thing. You much more like a sculptor are making an object's this glass plate and it's not revisable you can't go back and tweak the highlights you can't go back and ask grain if you want. What is the appeal of making that object versus a kind of idea. We have to understand most web play. Cloudy and artists There was one here in bismarck. North dakota orlando scott gough. When he he was known for capturing the first ever photograph of sitting. Bull here bismarck. In the in this process that i practice and i i happen to capture ernie lapointe the great grandson. The city hundred thirty five years later in the same town in the same process but goth would have made a negative like you had said he would make a glass of so instead of putting his images onto black glass which you cannot contact with. He would have used clear glass. Clear glass as you insinuated. You can make multiple copies and you can enter. The final product in that scenario is a print. Because you want to be able to sell you know apprentice shayna print scott where wants to print you can make as many prints of these want is your business and it. Did you know good to have a one off plate because you and you know when you're talking about eighteen fifty one is no way of duplicate and they didn't have scanners and we couldn't do anything like that so you know. I think there's something very special about the the fact that these images are one offs and they can never be duplicated in they can never be replicated. When i make one of these images. I've for instance. I've dropped an image once and tried to go five minutes later. Ten minutes later tried to make this image with the same sitter the same camera. The same lenses saint chemistry. And i can never get back to that so if you look at this romantically. I'm not actually taking snapshots people actually making ten second movies. I'm still life movies. Because my exposures in my natural studio that i built here in bismarck. It's called nostalgic glassware plate studio the first one in in the country bill of the ground up and over a hundred years. I'm making ten second exposure. So there's heartbeats and there's blood flowing through the person there's a couple. Maybe a blinker to and what. I really love about this is. Maybe there's a thought so. I'm capturing thought on that piece of glass pure silver. That'll be here on.
The Universe's Background Noise: The Cosmic Microwave Background
"What is the background. It's that source signal that is in the back of all of our images and i literally mean it's like the back most layer. If you've ever used photoshop illustrator any of these art programs that have different layers. There's that layer. That's behind everything that you can set to transparent except for our universe doesn't understand that so no matter what color you're using to observe our sky in the spaces between bright objects there is light and sometimes even particles and gravitational waves that are emanating from some background that we're still in many cases trying to figure out what is and and i think people are are are most familiar with the cosmic microwave background. Only i think because it helped us figure out the entire origin of the universe. The big bang the cer- mind-bending conclusion that our universe is expanding. But but it's just one of them. There's tons it is. And i have to say also the fact that the causing microwave background was initially blamed on pigeon poop in the detector also really adds to story arc by you. Should you should explain that. If you're going to bring pigeon poop and not go into more detail. I think you have to. So so i- pens easson wilson to research scientists working at bell labs. We're working to figure out how to improve microwave. Communications here on the surface of the earth. They built a big old attack ter- and they were looking for 'cause mc sources that could interfere with point to point signals used in telecommunications and they found things they expected like jupiter jupiter is loud but between all the things they expected defined find there. Is this constant signal and normally when you have this kind of a constant signal in a detector that works like a radio detector. you think it's just like norway's in the system and so they're trying to get rid of the noise every way possible and they noticed that pigeons were roosting in their system so they gave it a thorough cleaning to remove anything. The pigeons may have left within the detector and it didn't work and in the end after contacting research group at princeton and talking to folks like people's they realize that what they were seeing matched theoretical predictions of a cold long wavelength background of light. That was the stretched out remains of photons released in the moment when the universe cool enough for electrons and atomic nuclei to bond together making our universe transparent for the first time this had been theorized that that if you win restarting to detect that they were seeing galaxies. Moving away in all directions. That was one line of evidence that would mean that those things those galaxies were all close together the past therefore you should see a time when everything was all in roughly the same region and it would be opaque and it would be hot and then you should see his moment when it all got released into the universe and and that's what they saw and just to be clear. It's it's not that there was any center to the universe any region where things were more compact. It's the entire universe. The surface of afford dimensional hyper tour. Royd was a smaller surface in a three dimensional on top of a four dimensional. Kind of
"princeton" Discussed on American Revolution Podcast
"But virtually every almost every army unit on both sides could spend where it went through princeton at some point princeton. He said suffered and benefited different times. So yeah this has been really fascinating. Look at town of princeton. i'm curious what kind of resource use for research in terms of repositories resources. The firestone library special collections at princeton university has a wide collection of manuscript type stuff. That was very helpful. These circle society. Princeton has a good archives and they were very helpful to me. The state archives in trenton had a lot of stuff particularly dealing with the militia and also dealing with some of the political aspects of things that happened in new jersey political aspects that happened in princeton david library which sorely miss i was one of the last people. Use it on the day that it closed and and just a lot of sources like diaries memoirs letters of people who spent time in princeton politically militarily as well as people who lived in princeton elections of family letters and and that sort of thing so it was it was a wide ranging experience to get to know and get into the lives of some of these people. I mean that's always great. We get into a lot of primary sources that haven't been covered in a thousand bucks or something. Yeah something that people haven't looked at for decades or centuries gives.
George Shultz, Reagan's longtime secretary of state, dies at 100
"Reagan's longtime secretary of state, George Shultz, has died. He was known for his efforts to boost US relations with the then Soviet Union and to forge a course for peace in the Middle East. NPR's Barbra's front looks at his life born in New York City and 1920 salts enlisted in the Marine Corps shortly after his graduation from Princeton University. He went on to hold a string of high profile positions in President Nixon's administration, including Secretary of Labor, the first director of the Office of Management and Budget and Treasury Secretary. Schulz served as President Reagan's secretary of state, playing a significant role in the easing of tensions between the U. S and the Soviet Union. In 1989. Reagan awarded Schultz the Medal of Freedom, the nation's highest civilian honor. In a statement. Schultz, his wife says he died Saturday evening and their Stanford home He was 100 years old. Barbara Sprint NPR NEWS
Getting Women Excited About Tech with Facebook's Caty Caldwell And Jessica Odeyemi
"This is the first of a series of technically two hundred talks or roundtable conversations. Where it's not just a one on one. But one onto plus. And i am very excited about this one because we have miss jessica odor yemi once again from ibm technical product manager. And we've got Ms katy call technical program manager at facebook. Such a pleasure to have you both here to night so i just wanna start with one question for each of you in. Why don't we start with katie. Katie what's your first memory of being excited about tech my first memory of being excited about tack. It has to be. I think in my freshman year computer science course. It's like an introduction a computer science. I just remember. I had started at princeton as a chemical engineer and i was just like i was in my first chemistry class. I was like this is like watching paint dry like this is not like the chemistry. I know from high school and i was just really excited about this idea. Setting chemical engineering. But when i took my first computer science course everyone had worn me before the course that was going to be so challenging difficult and i just remember just like enjoying every assignment and every assignment just felt like it felt like a puzzle. Felt fun and i. I felt like i was spinning. Just an inordinate amount of time. Just focus on by computer science work over my chemistry homework and i hadn't even got into sort of like the chemical engineering courses yet and i was like this'll make sense. Why by studying. Something that i am like. Great like begrudgingly. Getting through versus has studying something that i love so i just remember just being super excited about the next assignment and computer science like always wanted the next one wanted to do like the extra credit. I love that and jess unless you that same question. Yeah so let's see. I got into the tech industry per se a little bit later in life. But i remember the first time i was excited about anything. Simulated was an elementary school. When i found out I don't know if you've ever heard of them ike rube goldberg projects Like i don't know if you've ever seen a movie pee wee's big adventure. But at the very beginning he has all these contractions that connect to each other to do different things. But i kind of find out found out an elementary school. There was. We were introduced to the the concept of a rube goldberg project. In thought it was so cool. So i did something similar for science fair project and i thought it was the coolest thing ever As far as you know the tech industry goes. I think that happened much later in life for me. So that probably didn't happen for me until i was working and i think we've chatted about this a little bit before but i was working in the oil industry and it just occurred to me that i was out on the rate drilling wells and that was great but there was this whole other world behind what we were doing. You know software insistence. That was kinda powering. Everything that we were doing out in the field. So i think that's when i first got into Tech per se jessica. I did the rube. Goldberg is file. When i was younger. i've loved it. I went to the. I went to the national competitions. Like and since. I'm so close to purdue growing up so i would go to indiana. Just go see what the students The cooking up so had logged. Rube goldberg did that. When i was like what is the most extravagant way to crack in a like the prices so so member game mouse trap. I love that like that.
A New Study Says Money Really Can Buy Happiness? Not Exactly, Says the Author
"So alison what's up. Well bro as the old adage goes. Money can't buy happiness. I mean just look. At the twenty. Ten princeton study by economist angus deaton and psychologist daniel. Carlson they found that happiness goes up. The more you make put it plateaus once you get to about seventy five thousand in income doesn't matter how much you're gonna make after that. Your happiness just really doesn't improve that much the red pepper takeaways from this. Dare i say landmark. Study one being that once you have the basic necessities in life more doesn't make you much happier and the other takeaway being that the wealthier you are the more you compare yourself to the joneses and are ultimately left jealous and wanting to keep up. I mean look at richard corey. He owned one half of this whole town but was he happy. No now don't you feel better. So enjoy working in his factory but then warns matthew killingsworth had to come along with his study justice last month and restore that feeling of glueck schmierer's the germans have a word for feeling bad about the good fortune of others. Killingsworth collected one point seven million data points from more than thirty three thousand participants who provided in the moment snapshots of their feelings during daily life. So essentially it was an app it would ping them throughout the day and ask them. How are you feeling right now. And this measured what's called experienced wellness. He also asked people generally how happy they thought they were their overall happiness and apparently that's called evaluative being anyway. So what did he find. Did he confirm that. Once you look at people with income over seventy five thousand dollars happiness plateaus and you just don't get that same happy bang for your buck. No matter how much money you make well as it turns out you continue to get happier as your income rises and the study didn't find any sort of plateau and happiness after a certain level of income neither in evaluated or experienced wellbeing. Why is this well. The researcher believes that higher earners are happier in part because of an increased sense of control over their life to quote him. He says when you have more money you have more choices about how to live your life. You can likely see this. In the pandemic people living paycheck to paycheck who lose their job. Might need to take the first available job to stay afloat. Even if it's one they dislike able with a financial cushion can wait for one. That's a better fit across decisions. Big and small having more money gives a person more choices and a greater sense of autonomy and quote. So what's the lesson. go out there and make as much money as you can. Because your happiness will just keep skyrocketing actually no because the study also found that people who equate having money to success are actually kinda miserable. They often work long hours and are stressed out about their time. Whoops there goes your sense of autonomy ultimately the takeaway from the study is that money is just one factor happiness and while having money certainly beats not having money. It's ultimately about the sense of control power and autonomy that money affords you and a bunch of other factors too. I mean i'll bet. Richard cory didn't get a lot of hugs growing up so bro. Go hug
Carries Satanic Book Report
"Hello and welcome to. Oh no ross. And carrie the show where. We don't just report on for in science spirituality and claims of the paranormal but take part ourselves yep and they make claims we ships. You don't have to i'm carrie. Poppy morales blocher. And were back today. To talk about a man named bob larson. I don't know if you've heard of him but i have. He has a ministry but really it's it's about him. I mean without bob. Larsen won't be much of a ministry. Yeah bob larson ministries is the name of the ministry. When we have no bob how many ministries do we know of that are actually named after the founder. There's tony llama. Oh yeah. I want to say. There's quite a few. But i can. I name them off the top of my head rail. Ism benny hen. Oh you're thinking like groups that we've investigated that have the the person's name in the title. The james randi educational foundation. There we go there. You go known cult or kidding that's always something interesting to look out for the presence or lack thereof of a succession plan granted. He's had his daughter's involved as teenage exorcist. So maybe they could step up and continue the fight. Yeah maybe yes. I'll you don't know about this whole thing. This all Systemic sexism sure. Yeah but i mean. At least he's had them perform. Exercises assumes yeah i just somehow i have the sense that they're not as passionate about it as he is though bryn. His daughter did publish book. Yeah i bought. I need to find that l. Yeah we'll have to compare her writing style to his. So maybe she's the heir-apparent maybe maybe she's the ivanka. Well i would love to tell you about a book. I recently read called satanism. The seduction america's youth. Yes okay. so he's got this book. It is black and threatening on the cover. It says bob larsen at the top and then it says satanism in red letters that are spiky instead of sarah. They have spikes that can hurt you. If you touch it. Who the teas got a fun. Little curly tail coming down from it. Yeah like the devil's pitchfork. No i assume. That's just bob larson saying i am the author and then the title of satanism rather than this being about bob larsen satanism. Now this is special brand of satan. Okay these seduction of america's youth. Okay thank her. Then what have we got on the back on the back. We have a pentagram. Oh anarchism symbol lasta. These are bad. These are these are bad. According to bob i guess equally bad none. None of these are standing out more than the other as far as designed goes. What's that top line in front of the the symbols it says. Do you recognize these symbols. Yes see page one hundred nine for more information. Oh okay that always amazes me. I just think of books. In progresses these very fluid things that it specifically mentions page one hundred nine but of course. They know that after they're done writing about that. Especially in a book when it says to page this and i think how do you know that okay. They must they write it and then they highlight it and then at the end they have to go through and make sure okay. Where does oh shoot. I added this note and change. The page layout the point is rosner secret edits. We realize these are easy problems to solve. But they fascinate us. Apparently okay how many pages carry. That's always important with bob larsen pages. How 'bout in two hundred and twenty three you know. I think if i had to say like what is the average length of a book would be somewhere in that ballpark. Two hundred twenty three. Yeah yeah seems about right. Yeah so this was published in nineteen eighty nine. The same year my fiance drew was published. Nineteen eighty nine it and oh it was princeton. The eunice did states of america. All right ice. So i was working backward with my book. The first book i talked about was jazz abell which was written in. I wanna say twenty fifteen. And then i read demon proving prayers which was twenty eleven and you started farther back in the bob cannon and now you're moving towards the future that's right time travelling here this was published by thomas nelson inc. Okay who's this thomas nelson guy and what happens when he dies who keeps publishing those books. This is suspicious. we are still very dumb. So what's bob's take his. Is he four satanism against it. Do you wanna guess cast lots. I'm going to say against just hunch year right right so if he were a person browsing the nonfiction center at your local christian bookstore in the late eighties and you pick this up and you look the back. You'd see what's a parent to do with the devil. Have you ever explained to the supernatural to your child and discussed the influence of satanism in our society. Do you dabble in parapsychology or new age philosophy which could indicate your acceptance of the colts
Interview With Megan Kang
"I guess today is making king and she is a doctoral student at princeton in sociology. And she first came to my attention because as i was scrolling through my morning news feed this headline jumped up at me about how this person had embittered themselves among stop the steel trump supporters and wanted to really understand. Just not only what they thought. Because i think a lot of us know what they think. But it's more like what's behind that. Why do they keep thinking what they think. So i immediately reached out to megan. And i said man i would love to have this conversation. I think. Our country after the inauguration of president biden and vice president harris and we're right in the midst of this impeachment trial as recording this. We're still hugely terribly divided as a country. And i just wanna thank you for your willingness. Come on talk about this. We don't expect you to have any more definitive answers than anybody else out there. But i think your experience of spending a month of weekends at an intersection in florida is priceless. And so welcome to the podcast. Thanks so much for having me can so you kind of come from this approach from what i could glean from your article that you're not just looking at data you want to imbed yourself because you said either walking in the shoes or at least near the shoes of the people that you're studying is very different than just looking at raw data is that is that accurate. Yeah that is accurate. So i guess one thing. I should point out about the word in bed. I that that was a huffpost like editorial decision more nefarious than what. I think i was doing. You know like a click bait thing. Sounds very intriguing but really got me. Click we get the impression that you went deep undercover. You know it it was. I think i would say more naive in that. You know i. I saw this group of people that had been standing on a corner where i had been doing grocery shopping over winter break. I happen to be in florida staying in my partners family's house kind of on accident actually. I need to go home to southern california. Where i know you're from kobe. Rates had gotten so bad. And so i decided to just stay put in florida where things a little bit better. So we saw them there for a few weekends. I learned from the the grocer that this group had actually been out there for the past six months and it had transformed from from pro trump rallies to part election to stop the steel rallies. Right after who does the same group of people consistently there. Every saturday morning. I think like many americans like you said had been had been having a hard time grasping this divide that we've been seeing our country and feeling like i was missing perspective. And so like you say. I think the the method that i i am drawn to is just going up and talking to people and asking them and that's something that i'm i'm getting trained to do as a sociology. Phd student and particularly a method called goofy and we prioritize personal experience and getting close to the issues and trying to understand people who are living those issues experience making sense of them. I'm just trying to imagine that as you almost use the word infiltrate as you associated as you kind of dropped in on these weekends at this intersection. I'm imagining that. There weren't a lot of people that looked like you already. They're like the regulars weren't anywhere close to people of color sets to say that's right. yes. I'm a twenty eight year old korean-american woman who was raised in california and has lived in berkeley oakland chicago detroit and princeton. So that just gives you a glimpse of my political. Leanings have influenced my thinking. This is in south florida. Florida's a quintessential purple state. it voted marginally for trump. in the past two elections. I was in one of the blue counties but only marginally blue and so very different political environment than the ones that i've used to and the group of people that were there. I had seen them before. They were primarily middle aged white and hispanic floridians decked out fully and trump gear. And we're definitely looked very different and clearly have different perspectives than anyone. That i'm around
Interview With Robert Livingston
"How you doing. I'm doing good doctor livingston. Are you bummed. That if you google your name you're going to get one of the fathers of the constitution right or one of these early founding fathers taking all the real estate yes yeah this ranch of being named dax. There's just not a bunch out there right now your christian name it is. It is yeah. My mom and dad had read a book in the lead character's name was dax. And let's go for it where you from originally. So i was born in lexington kentucky and that's where i spent most of my time but i've lived in six states in four foreign countries. So do you have a favorite my favorite place to visit his turkey. Eastern bowl is my favorite city in the world really has the oslo balance of chaos and order if you will oh okay good. I need you to drill down on the order. Because when i look at it looks very bright. Very frenetic very exciting. And i'm a little bit like that's seems maybe too chaotic. There's a method to the madness because there are places. I've been that are chaotic. They're just chaos deal with it but turkey just seems chaotic like this. Is it comparable to any other form or european country or is it its own thing and that's why you love it. It's its own thing. But i would say it's most comparable to spain. I don't know if you've been disowned ensuring people go out to eat restaurants. Don't open before nine o'clock in the party starts at one. Am and it goes to eight in the morning and spain has a different rhythm. And i think that's the most similar country to turkey and its mediterranean so similarities in the cuisine fish a lot of oil you know and then a crazy history. One of the most historical places you could visit. And that's what i like about it too. So you just hit the number one criteria for whether i like cities or don't and that is rhythm so i'll be places and i'm like yeah it's beautiful. That's a big tall building. That's got all the accoutrements of a great city. But there's just no rhythm happening here and then conversely you go down to austin texas. They don't have a ton to look at. And i'm like oh i can feel the rhythm all around me exactly now. How did you end up at harvard. Like most things in life. It had something to do with my network. So i was in england at the time because i had accepted a position because again our wanderers case. You can't tell i. Don't mind packing up and going to some exotic place. And i got an offer to take over as head of organizational behavior department at the university of sussex and i had my own center and when i was there at the center i discovered my real passion. I like to say. I transitioned from being a gardener to being a florist. When i was just a straight researcher i had my hands in the dirt. Cultivating blooms if you will. And then. when. I was head of the centre. I interacted with metropolitan police. The nhl the national healthcare service all these organizations to sort of give away my flowers if you will and so. I got into the florist business. Like how do you arrange these flowers into the perfect bouquet to give it to people at weddings. Because what's the point staying in a greenhouse if no one ever sees the beauty of your flowers and so you know when i was in england i discovered the passion of sort of giving away the science and then harvard. You know i was giving a talk. And they said well. You know we're holding company of entrepreneurs will let you come here and do whatever you wanna do if you don't want publish anymore will let you be a practitioner. But an academic at the same time and i was like really because most places aren't set up you know. Harvard makes its own rules. So i sort of took on this position to be an academic practitioner which led to this book that we're going to talk about which is sort of trying to distill. The science synthesize it assembly like a bouquet into something that people can digest and use to make profound sustainable change around racism. So that's like my purpose in life. Now where did you get your doctor. Degree because lexington kentucky and then ending up england emceeing already. You're privy to to dramatically different racial structures. And i wonder where you went to college if you maybe even a third and that somehow helps you on your journey just to have witnessed all this stuff firsthand. I went from coast to coast to coast and into the mid west. So basically i started my undergrad tulane university in. I did a study abroad in spain. Which is how. I came to know. Spain fell in love with spain. And i majored in spanish. That was one of my things. And then i went to. Ucla started at the gulf of mexico. Coast number one went to california. Ucla that was number two. And i was getting a phd in romance language and linguistics. So something completely unrelated. But i was looking at themes of oppression in latin american literature and colonialism. So i always been interested in that. In undergrad i did the thesis on a comparative study of racism in brazil and the united states but long story short i was hiking in joshua tree. And there was a psychology student. Who said you know you're doing really cool research. Did you know you could do this in the real world. And i was like no. There's a field where you can actually study racism and discrimination. She's like yeah you know. Why don't you come in audit a class. And that was the beginning of the end. So i left that program. I got a master's. I was a heroin from impeach d. But decided to start all over again in social psychology. So i started at yale. Struggled from coast to coast to coast and my professor at ucla said. Don't go to yale because i got into princeton yale. He said go to ohio state. That's like the best program in the country in what you're doing and as a phd student or go to programs not schools. And i didn't think. I could live in columbus ohio so i went to yale and then i was like you know what i can't live in new haven connecticut so the professor at ohio state would you guys take me and fortunately i had my own funding because i wanted. Nsf fellowship. so. I was able to export that i went to ohio state and worked with one of the top people in the field maryland brewer. Who's like the godmother of social identity.
David Price on Colonel John Haslet's World
"David price. Thank you for joining me on the american revolution. Podcast thank you very much. It's a pleasure to be here. you're here today. Because britain a new book. About colonel john hazlet. What prompted you to write a book about john has let at. How important is he to the story of the american revolution. Well the genesis of this book. Mike was my first literary effort rescuing the revolution on sung patriot. Heroes in their ten. Crucial days are america's war for independence. John has was one of several individuals who i profiled in that book in a series of graphical vignettes which focused primarily on the contributions that each of these people need to patriot caused during what was perhaps the ten most inspirational days in american history. And perhaps the most pivotal moment in the war for independence. Now why did i choose hizbullah. Well you know. His name kept popping up in various things that i was reading most especially in a hackett fischer's pulitzer prize winning work. Washington's crossing which is the bible for people like me who are historical interpreters or so case graphs historical interpreters. I washington crossing historic park. That's a joke. By the way you have to read that book and you have to have a decent command. Say the material in order to be able to give a tour there under the auspices of a fringe group. So the more read about him. The more i was impressed by what he did. And and the kind of character he displayed in the course of his revolutionary service. So around the time that. I was reading that book and i guess the germ if you will of the seed when he's right. Metaphor here have been planted. The perhaps do something a little more elaborate on has land. And i came across the book by fred walters. John has led a useful one. Which far as i know. That was the only book that about him. It's a self published work came out. I believe in two thousand and five. Mary engaging read. I enjoyed it immensely. But it's written in the form largely not entirely but largely in the form of a historical novel. There's a good deal of well. Frankly fictional material an air imaginary dialogue scenes useful information to improve to be very helpful to me my initial reaction after reading. That was well. Fred has the subject covered pretty well. And i don't need to pursue curl has let any further the more i thought about it. The more i felt it deserved an effort by someone to craft more conventional kind of a non fiction work about curl and his delaware regiment now. I should add parenthetically that since his first book. Fred walters did polish. What i gather is a more conventional work and non fiction account. Biography of the kernel which i believe is entitled. John has lots eric journey. But it was published exclusively in a kindle edition. I decided to go ahead and pursue this idea of trying to write a book. Hamlet just to see you know when i was starting out i was just with the mindset of well. Let's see how this goes and what looks like and it wasn't challenge to produce something. That is a book length. Because as i pointed out in the preface to the book. There's not a lot known about his pre-revolutionary war life. We don't even know exactly when it was born is a someone about whom an agent is to in the preface or introduction. We don't even know exactly what he looks like. Physical descriptions of him but there's no authentic rep visual representation of inviting eighteen artists. Not by anyone. Who was alive when he was only two images that. I'm aware which i discussed under book. Which is the coverage. The stanley arthurs painting a reversal of the image of has lead in the stanley arthurs painting that hangs in the delaware public archives building. But in any case i could push ahead with the project so ultimately when it became was an effort to inter we three things one is the has the biography. One is the story of his seventeen seventy six regimen the first incarnation of delaware regimen with a little bit about the proposed hasler regimen is the reconstituted regimen in non truncated form that was created in seventeen seventy seven after his death and then a last name of courses or general one. It's quitting this whole context of the seventeen seventy six campaign. washington's army the new york and the campaign. Which of course culminates in what we call the ten crucial days campaign from december twenty fifth. Seventeen seventy six through january. Seventeen seventy seven. When has what has killed about princeton. The other thing. I think that was pushing me to do. This was at some point. When i was writing the second book it occurred needed. It would be a neat idea. If i could do a trilogy on the ten crucial days. I'm not aware that any other offer done. So what distinguishes has led from anyone else in terms of his contribution to the patriot. Cause well he created one of the elite regiments and continental army in seventeen. Seventy six as i believe the largest regiment in the army in the early months of that year they started recruiting january by me erupt. Almost eight hundred men. They were full uniformed. And i think they were. Perhaps the only regimen in the army that could make claimed for uniform to fully armed under has let's to of his agitate thomas holland formerly of his britannic majesty's army day molded these this forced into a efficient elite fighting unit. Bouffe or get too much into the details of the door blues. I wanna ask one thing you said. We don't know much about hamlet's prewar life. We do that. He came from northern ireland right and that he settled in kent county delaware. Do we have any information about why he left ireland and why he settled in delaware. Well he may have had personal indoor political reasons leaving ulster when he did his wife died his first wife got about five years before he came to the colonies which he did in seventeen fifty seven or thereabouts. Minor standing as they may have personal issues between him and members of the congregation. Her guests may have had an emotional toll on him. Such that believe she dialed probably died in childbirth so he was left with a young daughter. This may have taken a toll on him and as such impacted his ability to perform his ministerial duties. And that may lead to some ancient. Shall we say between young minister and members of his parish more generally when he came to the colonies. it was in the context of this larger immigration movement. If you will of the scotch-irish from northern ireland to the new world during the early and mid eighteenth century with was because of the harsh economic into the adverse economic conditions under which many of them live in the restrictions rather onerous restrictions have been imposed on him by british policy towards ireland towards the presbyterian church that was regarded as unwelcome adversary adversaries. You will to the established anglican church. So i think there's a plausible logger be made. That was part of. let's motivation. Maybe dominant part of his motivation.
Economic recovery: one step forward, several steps back
"A big day. This was for the two people who will arguably be running this economy for the next number of years i speak here of course number one. A fisherman jay powell who did an online thing at princeton today in which he said among many other things now is not the time to exit. Allow to translates. If i might that is fed. Speak for we're going to keep on propping up this economy with low interest rates for as long as we have to and the other guy the one who's going to be in charge of this economy in six days said i see your interest rates jay and i will raise you one point nine trillion dollars. President biden is rolling out his economic relief. Plan tonight another fourteen hundred dollars in checks to individuals more unemployment assistance billions for vaccines and testing. Tracing all the stuff we all kinda thought would be in there and however much does pass the new congress. It is not going to come a moment too soon. Because this being thursday we got new numbers for initial unemployment claims this morning a big spike backup to almost a million people who lost their jobs last week and that comes as some new research from the federal reserve shows. The unemployment rate for this economies highest paid workers has fallen down underneath five percent. While for the lowest paid workers. We have it's as high as twenty percents marketplace's jasmine guy gets his gone. The numbers paint. What economists have called case shaped recovery. Things are improving for the better off and getting worse for the rest. Paul iverson an analyst at the university of iowa's labor center says there are long term ramifications to this people that were already in a precarious position that were one paycheck away from disaster. Now find themselves without that paycheck and so disasters the result industries like hospitality which tend to be low wage and employ more black and latino have been particularly hard hit by the pandemic manet. Yanko is an economist. At the university of michigan issue of very very different levels of unemployment in different sectors of the economy is not going to go away until we allow our restaurants and hotels to near full capacity in yesterday. Speech federal reserve governor brainerd. The need for urgent economic policy to help millions of unemployed americans travel logan an economist at ohio state university agrees we do need to support the income of the workers. Take uley those who are indeed high contact service industries working reductions than ours and now facing increasing and prolonged unemployment but he also says it conomic recovery hinges on the success of the vaccine rollout jasmine garst for
Powell signals Fed will keep aiding economy with bond buying
"Share Jerome Powell says the federal reserve will keep taking steps to support the economy during the pandemic there were worries the fed may start to pull back but Powell says they are not even close to reaching economic recovery goals were strongly committed to our framework and using our monetary policy tools until the job is well and truly in a discussion sponsored by Princeton University the fed chair says those goals are maximum employment and stable two percent inflation when the time comes to raise interest rates you know what will certainly do that in that time by the way is is no time soon Powell has high hopes looking forward once right now is taking care of the vaccines go and we get covered under control there's a lot of reason to be optimistic about the U. S. economy and Donahue Washington
Law enforcement response to Capitol breach questioned
"About how the pro trump rioters were handled by law enforcement after they breached the U. S Capitol, breaking down barriers and smashing windows. Versus how protesters against police brutality have been treated around the country for people died in yesterday's insurrection. Eddie Glaude is a professor of African American studies at Princeton University. He tells NPR's morning edition. There's a difference between how police interact with white and black protesters. Woman was shot and then they just walked out some of them right. On, but I could hear all across the country at least a. My Twitter feed people just in amazement. Not that they wanted the police to be violent in their response, But it gave evidence to the fact that some people are courted. The benefit of the doubt are given certain kinds of leeway. Our space and other people are not. In the summer
Scientists Have Found Some Truly Ancient Ice, But Now They Want Ice That's Even Older
"It's chilly across the country today. Highs of just fifty eight in miami and sixteen in minneapolis which makes minnesota colder than an arctic as mcmurdo station but the cold weather doesn't last forever in the twin cities and in antarctica. It does ice their last hundreds of thousands even millions of years and as npr's nell greenfieldboyce reports that makes an arctic the perfect place to find some of the oldest ice in the world. Just how old is the oldest ice. On earth john higgins says. Nobody really knows you know. Would i be surprised at this point. We had five million-year-old is i mean. I'd be surprised. But not it's not unfathomable i think he and some colleagues recently collected ice samples in antarctica. That were later analyzed and shown to be as old as two point six million years. It's beautiful stuff when you pull out. The is it. Essentially as crystal clear accepted filled with tiny bubbles the bubbles contain air from when the ice formed and this trapped air is what scientists are really after higgins says if you want to understand how gases like carbon dioxide have affected the climate throughout history. You know you can't really do better other than getting a time machine and going back in time and taking an air sample then using these ice cores which physically just trap samples of ancient air to release that ancient air. All you have to do is melt the ice. That's the sound of a research camp manager in antarctica making drinking water by melting scraps of two hundred thousand year old ice in a metal pot to actually collect an analyze the release gases however ancient is has to melt in a lab. Sarah shackleton studies old princeton where she gets to watch the trapped air bubble out and that is something that i don't know if i'll ever get sick of watching. It's actually like pretty mesmerizing and one thing. That's released surprising every time to muse. Just how much gas is actually in the ice. She says it's a lot and samples from time. Periods undergoing past climate changes could be used to help make predictions about the future. One of the biggest questions in terms of kind of the modern warming and look anthropogenic. Climate changes helmich warming. Do should we expect with the amount of co two that we have in the atmosphere now. Antarctica has been covered by an ice sheet for at least thirty million years. But it's actually pretty hard to find really old ice. John gooch is a geologist. At the university of minnesota he says while snowfalls constantly add new layers of ice to the top of the ice sheet the oldest layers at the bottom can disappear. That's because of geothermal heat coming up from the ground so the rocks are giving off heat of slowly over time and so that has the potential to melt ice at the bomb. Still bits of super old ice like that two point six million year old sample can sometimes be preserved at the ice sheets edges the older snippets of ice. That we've been able to find come from places where the ice has flowed up against a mountain range and been exposed at the surface in those spots though. The ice can be all jumbled up and messy. It's not nice layers that have been laid down sequentially over a long continuous stretch of earth's history to get a neatly layered ice sample like that. Scientists need to drill straight down through the thick icesheet so far the oldest ice collected that way goes back eight hundred thousand years. Gooch says the goal now is to drill down a couple of miles to reach ice. That's older a million to two million years old whether or not we'll be able to find it at the bottom of the ice sheet where we can recover a relatively simple continuous record. Is i guess. That's the sixty four thousand dollar question at team from china has drilling underway a group from europe. We'll start in november. What everyone wants is i-i samples that cover a key time period about a million years ago. When there was a dramatic shift in the planet cycle of ice ages. Those had been coming every forty thousand years or so but for some reason that pattern ended and it changed to every one hundred thousand years instead unto us working on climate. That's a really big deal. Eric wolf is a climatologist with the university of cambridge in the united kingdom. It's a really big question as to why that change is fundamental tower climates. Work in a way you could say. We don't really understand today's climate. If we don't understand why we live in one hundred thousand year will draw the forty thousand year world. The coronavirus pandemic basically ruins the arctic research season. That would've been happening now but starting next fall researchers will be backed down there searching for really old ice nell greenfieldboyce npr news.
"princeton" Discussed on The Editors
"He plays fewer emotional notes in you know in his register now in public appearances. You know he can. He tries to aim for that kind of soft spoken dignified determined voice. And then he can go into his offended register where he says come on man, you know And that's about it I mean. He clearly tries to control himself more casino. The rap on Biden was never had two minutes. He would never stick to two minutes. So he one of his modes very evident in the debates and one reason that he didn't do well in the early debates was that he he was overlay cognizant of that Wisconsin late stopping self mid-sentence in apologizing any, he did did some of that. last night as well. I think we ought to acknowledge that if the president of the United States were not donald trump but someone normal, we would be looking at Joe Biden and wondering we'll who's going on. I mean, it's just it is hard to talk. It is hard to talk about because it feels mean. And of course, because we're conservatives, it probably sounds to other people like it's self interested. It's not Michael because you never said this about Barack Obama. Well, no well, obviously, right obviously because it's not true of Barack Obama there's no self interest here I think it's entirely reasonable to discuss this. Well listen the Pete listen people are discussing this I mean I've had tons of discussions about this around kitchen tables or on the decks of. Of homes that were visiting with my family. You know people are asking what's going on with Joe Biden people are passing around jokey memes about him escaping from his basement. Or you know wow, it's. Biden's fulfilling his lifelong dream of running for president coming nominee maybe becoming president too bad. He's not around to enjoy it. I. Mean people are sharing this stuff. It is out there and I do worry that he looks. Weaker and that in fact, the media is sort of like creating this whiplash effect for viewers where. You. Read Online. Oh Joe Biden knocked out of the park in Pittsburgh and then you click on the video in embedded in the story. And he doesn't look like an inspiring man in control the man of the hour who should be at the top of. The command in the White House not that trump looks great but. This. This is why I think that in this is this is not a radically new thoughts basically conventional wisdom, but the first debate is just going to be so important trump just has steamroll he has to make him look weak it has to make them look out of it and has just just seem much more vigorous. And strong and I think there's a chance he could do that. But if if Biden withstands that onslaught I think his odds of. Winning go appreciably Michael was talking a how we can see the difference in Biden because he's been in public life for so long he's also the vice, president? And if you look back to that debate with Paul Ryan and twenty twelve. You can see how Biden's anger. And Mockery. Manifest differently now, than they did even eight years ago, I thought the way that Biden treated Paul Ryan in that debate was a disgrace I understand that. Politics Ain't beanbag. American say. But it didn't get us anywhere and I'm sure it felt great for those who disliked Paul Ryan? But Biden blasted through a shouted throw it. He kept saying Malarkey and and I was astonished to learn that a majority of view is enjoyed it. I didn't but it was a deliberate tactic and it was effective in its own way worked it was control diminished a diminished did it was controlled? It was scripted in some parts. I don't see that now with by I could be wrong perhaps opened on a masterclass at the debates. But every time the biden gets into that mode he looks close to losing it to me and we saw him lose it at the. Plot in I. Think it was Michigan where he became very angry with. A work of. Gun Control. Threatened to. Strike Him. And swore at him. Do. That against trump but I do think that people. are able to sense emotion and. Affect. An extremely acute way even through television screen and and I think. Television screen. Yeah. I think. With with Paul Ryan because I don't think that Joe. Biden has that tool in his arsenal anymore. Rich. I want to ask you a question. Joe Biden, framed Tried to give a framing for the election. As I really do see as scranton versus Fifth Avenue referring to where he grew up in Scranton Pennsylvania versus where Donald Trump lives now. Fifth Avenue, and he a couple times in the in the talked about Beau Biden and in a couple other times. Instead of talking about substantive issues like trade or the middle class. he went to this. Deeper issue which I think was a big issue in two thousand Sixteen and Democrats were on the wrong side of it then. which is the issue of just respect and does he respect you as a human or does he respect where you've come from? And I'm wondering if. I'm wondering if his performance. Works. because. I think I thought going into this election year. The biggest strength was he could connect on a gut level to the kind of Humphrey Democrat voter that's still out there and is still really important to Democrats in the rust belt. National Elections in a way that Hillary Clinton didn't. But. I'm also wondering if. You. Weren't in a time of realignment and this is just changing and whether Biden isn't powerful enough to overcome. Ineffective. Media. Read the media broadcasts disdain and disrespect for this voter and his seen as. The party that the Democrats are aligned with. And I'm wondering how this plays out. I, mean I guess this is the question of the election is the Obama trump voter. Great Question I know the answer to it. I think it's the right thing for Biden to try to do I think to do that and and certainly to hit trump for his obsession with the stock market, which is I think misconceived on every level for trump to talk about that so often and related to this. This has been a constant theme of mine is not make the case that he's a horrible person not make the case you know that he's a budding Hitler, but just make the case as a typical Republican. No matter what he said or how different he seems he's pursued all the same policies would have gotten from. Mitt Romney and Paul Ryan. But just generally they. Can't they can't help themselves to have to go to the he's he's awful. You know obviously respect is and he's says this fundamental threat. To the Republic and I, just I I don't think that's is as good a good as a critique of him something that's more. More grounded. What do you think surely? I think the problem with. Biden suggesting that trump is a A typical Republican is. I that Joe Biden does not believe that. And second that irrespective of what Joe Biden beliefs the democratic base. And the press. Would see that normalizing trump And punish him for it. So I'm not sure that the people around him I'm going to suggest that one. Because it is it is conventional wisdom in the political class that. Donald trump is not only highly unusual which he is I say man. But that he represents gross departure from other political GNOMES. So. Michael last thing on this we earlier in the week with Jim we talked a lot about Horsera- stuff in polling but let's let's give you a shot at it. So where do you see just where you see the rice?.
"princeton" Discussed on The Editors
"I don't think we would. So I think that sometimes it is important to force people to. Live by the laws that they wish and the words that they use, and that's what I see. This is doing. So. nbd There's this weird as Charlie's example highlights if Larry Arnn break I, president of Hillsdale said ours is racist which he never would everyone like, oh my gosh your institutions racist but there's this weird kind of. Through the looking last phenomenon here where You're presumed not to be racist if you say your institution is horribly racist. But if you say your institution isn't racist that then you're the then you really that yet then you're a racist. Yeah I mean there's kind of like this you know. This is the problem of a country that is uncategorized and as religious spirits but religious. Formation Right is that If racism in the place of Sin Right People Think, oh, the holiest guy must be beating his chest, the most and and Wearing the hair shirt. Kind of what Princeton is doing right is advertising their commitment to their religion, their commitment to redemption. By accusing themselves of this grievous sin right and then it's When Betsy Devos Barges, in there you know it's sort of like. You know the Roman Pagan Barging into the Christian confessional and saying, well, Hey, I hear you're accusing yourselves of crimes in here. You know naturally the. Priests of the new religion are going to say Your Business. So I I mean. We are through the looking glass. But we do need clarified because we do have shared law. In this country these supposed to. And you know I personally don't mind afflicting the comfortable. Princeton is this Super League University. And I don't know maybe at the end of this, we might acknowledge that in fact America is One of the least racist countries on earth I mean. That were an at Princeton. Is Not. Dangerous. For racial or ethnic or religious minorities. In fact, it's probably one of the safest places on Earth. For to be a minority. I don't know maybe we can have some real talk. So ex question do you Charlie let's assume for purposes of this exit question that trump wins a second term because he doesn't always. Obviously. Wash his out but this this letter in and of itself no matter what happens to it ultimately legally. Will change the way universities talk about themselves in naked make university careful about how they they describe their on institutional yes or no? No I don't think it will affect the way universities talk because the presidents of universities believe they're infallible. Might Inspire. More people not just those within politics or within government to coal the bluff. More. Of those on the Left I had a music teacher at school. Gruff. Northern. Who taught my sister the flute and every time she would give a recital. She'd say, Oh, it was awful. Wasn't it and he started saying yeah terrible at which point she would say, well, no, it wasn't. It wasn't actually thought went quite well, and this is what I hope more people who are retained by this performance of self-flagellation begin to do. And The D. Yes or no? No because I think people think. Betsy Devos maybe on her way out of power in a few months and the class expectations that bring about these weird. CONFESSIONS OF INSTITUTIONAL RACISM, will be with us for a much longer time. So. If if trump loses obviously it's going to have no effect unfortunately quickly forgotten wins. I think the I'M GONNA. Say Yes it will affect how university presidents another talk about. The University of they'll be more careful the condemning racism and acknowledging systemic racism but but not making quite explicitly the that that that affects. Other institutions run because these institutions they they care about a lot of things they care about the class considerations Michael Talks about they're all on board this quote Unquote anti-racist ideology really care about dollars really care about federal funding and there'll be all sorts of committee meetings just to to figure out how to. Say. All the politically correct things without making themselves. Vulnerable to this. Goes Nowhere. Going GonNa have to think about this it's GonNa make them think so I think that will have some effect if. Trump actually winds. So it's pause in here from one of our sponsors..
"princeton" Discussed on The Editors
"Not he can't have it both ways and I think. Betsy Devos is doing. Lots of universities a favor. By. This warning shot of opening an investigation the law itself requires the Department of Education to look into this. if there's believed to be racism embedded in the structures of the university system because the university system. Is the beneficiary of so many. Federal Blandishments whether it's federally backed student loans. tax status etcetera. So I eat it. You can call it trolling but I mean we have to have some kind of shared language in this country and if he's unwilling to. Defend his. Institution. In front of Department of Education. we should find out I think we'll find out that he is, of course. I mean the the university's already put out a statement saying that it it doesn't think very much of this supposed investigation. But. Then, he shouldn't use these words so so casually or in this this kind of insane expansive way. that he's using them. but it would be it would be interesting though if the Department of Education looked into sins admissions. and made its own conclusions outside of a court about what constitutes racism. And Racial Preference at at Princeton. This is dangerous ground for university presence to be on and I I don't think we should treat this just as a pure trolling exercise even if even if it is a little bit sweet to for us to hear about it. So Charlie the way Prince and obviously will try square. The Circle is look we're not actively racist ourselves. We're anti-racist we ate racism and everything about racism We were university that exists in a racist society with racist history and we're doing all we can't combat that. But not as effectively as we hope given just how deep this racism. Is All around us. I like this because it forces those who use. This particular definition of racism. To Stop playing both sides. Our conversation around race in the United States is beset by hyperbole. And is dominated by would games. That rely upon private definitions. Of Racism. So we're told that America is a racist country. In some coaches, we're told that it hasn't improved since the nineteen sixties. And perhaps can't improve the hallmark of the Tahi. Coats approach original sin without redemption. And we're told not to quibble over the definitions. Of Racism. But this move forces. US to quibble and quibble in a way that I think has been a long time. Coming. We have laws on the books in the United States. That were passed primarily in the nineteen sixties and in the eighteen sixties and were intended to counter racism of a sort that most people recognize and understand. The. Civil Rights Act. The fourteenth amendment. These provisions that were designed to take on systemic systematic racism. And systemic will systematic racism at that time meant something concrete you could see it. It meant Jim Crow. It man segregation. It meant. Zones in which only white people. Could operate it wasn't attenuated. Disputable and it wasn't reliant. Upon. Academic jogging for its power the way racism is used now especially in academic contexts is supposed to invoke those images those ugly images of Jim Crow. And of the civil rights era. But to use a private. Definition. That most people don't recognize and that according to the speaker a plausible deniability what betsy devos is done said fine. Let's clarify. Tan, she's saying. We have laws on the books to deal with this sort. Of thing if you are telling me that your institution is systematically racist, then we need to deal with it and they're action has been owning an we don't mean that we don't mean racism in that sense. We mean it in the week can attenuated since not real races of the other racism, our private definition of racism the one we had to adopt because so much progress. Has Been made and I think that that is a good development for those of us who want the language in this area to be clear but also for those of us who would like it to be acknowledged that while America is imperfect and always will be and while there are still Some. Racial problems and while the legacy of America's. On equal racial history is still with us. In many real ways. The way in which far too many people in politics in academia and entertainment. Talk suggests that there has been no change and Michael said, this is trolling I. Think this is untrue. These laws that devices using I did Michael CEO strolling or or that people are. I think people said it was trolling I disagree, right? Sorry. Michael. Suggested people are saying it's truly These stories. Here to. Fend you're on. These. These laws are supported. And did they would like to expand them by the people who are complaining about this Do we doubt for an instant. That if say the president of Hillsdale College stood up. And said, we're institutionally racist. That a democratic administration would refuse to set up an investigation into Hillsdale on the grounds that the sense in which it was being. said. Wasn't clear ever conservative Christian college had a president who stood up and said you are. Far Too many abortions take place in this town and. There are disproportionately of minority children we are institutionally racist. And do we think that?.
"princeton" Discussed on The Editors
"If you like what you hear here, please consider giving US glowing five star review on. I tunes. If you don't like what you hear here, please forget I said. Anything. So Mvp yesterday we all got the best news of the year perhaps the decade perhaps news of the best thing. The Department of Education has ever done and long storied history or Princeton's university as president had sent out a missive about how racist Princeton is. This the prospects of African American students and the Department of Education a sent a letter saying, well, you know that's true. You're in violation of Civil Rights Statutes in your funding is at risk. What do you make of that? I mean. Like A smile broke out across your face and we read this right I mean I think it's heartening. People were saying that this is just trolling by the Department of Education. I don't think that can possibly be true and. Which is that? The president of the university got up and said quote. Racist. Assumptions from the past. Also remain embedded in structures of the university itself. For any gave some examples about You know what the? Teachers as far as its curriculum, it has lots of programs around European languages and culture, but only a small program about African studies. But. You can't just if you're university president the words you say either means something or they don't write like either he is correct that there is racism embedded in Princeton, and how. It operates. Or there's.
"princeton" Discussed on Coffee and Books
"Hey everybody I'm Marc. Lamont. Hill owner of uncle bobbies, coffee and books also a professor. Scholar and most importantly of book. NERD I say Buchner because I don't just love to read books. I'm the guy who loves to read about the Book I love hearing authors talk about how why they wrote the book and I love talking to other nerds about their favorite books. That's why I started coffee and books it's a podcast all about books every episode I sit down over a cup of coffee with the world's biggest authors to discuss the most interesting controversial fund or important books sometimes hang out with experts, fans, and other guests just to talk about some of the greatest books of all time and today it is my pleasure to be joined. By a Mani Perry she is the Hughes Rogers Professor of African American Studies at Princeton University and she's also the author of six books including looking for lorraine the radiant radical life of Lorraine Hands Berry. Vecsey thing on gender liberation may we forever stand a history of the black national anthem and her most recent book? Breathe a letter to my son's a mighty so good to see. You get to see too. I am so happy to talk to you, and before I always start with what I'm drinking and because I'm on week to a covert and I've been battling this thing, I'm not drinking my normal coffee. I'm drinking tea I'm drinking a pair lot. And I put a little ginger in low hunting alot tumor in it to to help me recover faster at. Sounds good. Have another suggestion. which is make turned into a toddy or get a separate taty have your teen and toddy. L. Soothe your throat and chest it will assume my soul to. The these days I might need that I have to turn a tidy after the interview trust me Yo want me having untidy before the interview okay. So. First of all, you're the author of six books and I listed four of them. The reason why I started with those four books is because all of those books came out within twelve months of each other just about right I mean three other came out and twenty eight year and a half. Okay. Three came out in two thousand, eighteen in a breathe came out in two thousand nineteen. How does that happen as sort of still don't now I? Mean it partially happened because of always worked on multiple things at once and then. We'll all commanding twenty eighteen. I had been working on for years and it just so happened that I sort of finish them around the same time in an production schedules they were three different presses kind of. Happened independently. I did not anticipate it. I. Did not choose that I probably if I could spread the Madel. More, I would like to do that. But Wind WanNA think fine. But it really is you know my process processes one.
"princeton" Discussed on Real_Sports: A Snapchat Sports Pod
"We'RE THE THIRTY SECOND. Pick in the two thousand eighteen. Nfl draft the Baltimore. Ravens Select Lamar Jackson in the two thousand seventeen. Nfl draft Pittsburgh steelers select TJ backer. Kost sixty seven in two thousand seventeen. Nfl DRAFT NEW ORLEANS. Select Alvin Kamara. Back Tennessee welcome back to another episode of the snapback Sports Pod. Nfl draft series. On this episode we talked to Kevin Davidson Princeton quarterback. If Kevin's data's listening I want to give him a shout-out. Kevin is a super awesome guy. We'll talk about his relationship with Marshawn Lynch with marches. Peter's dad but also we got into his record breaking performances at Princeton and why he might be super underrated headed into the NFL draft. Coming out of the Ivy League. Kevin Davidson hopefully get scooped up. Today you're listening to the release on Friday April twenty third if not some team is going to find a lucky diamond in the rough Kevin Davidson Princeton quarterback static FAM-. Let's get it have how you doing. Great appreciate having me in Looking forward to meeting the FAM- awesome while the family is excited to have you and I was excited to have you. I texted a right before. When we're doing our research and you know you seem like you might just be a casual Ivy League quarterback but I did a little digging and you seem to be like the most interesting man in the world like how does someone like you. End Up friends with marshawn lynch coached by Marcus. Peter's dad tell us all about that. Yes it was a pretty story. In highschool ended up at a local high school. My town called Santa Rhone Valley After my sophomore year ended up wanting to expand my horizon and the football world and There's a high school about forty minutes away in West Oakland California called McLennan's and like you said coach Biomarkers Peter's dad and marshawn Lynch Josh Johnson. And Marcus Peters were around during every one of my workouts in the summer so it was just an incredible community that is able to To be a part of and it really Grew me as a person and you know it's been just unbelievable to stay in touch with those kids and a hell of an experience. Talk to me about what it's like hanging out with a person such as marshawn Lynch because he is obviously one of the more. I guess we'll say out there or lack of a better word players we've had in the NFL obviously one of the more successful running backs of our generation. So is it just you guys shooting the Shit eating skittles all day like wh. What is the hangout session with? Marshawn lynch lack part of it. But no it's deeper than that. He's a really smart dude. He went to Berkeley. And had I think a really really Gpa that no one really knows about I think he just doesn't really enjoy the media. President he just thinks that they twist thought of things and I can respect that but once you get into the room with people who is comfortable around. He's like I would call him the most interesting man in the world just Know so much about business and things outside of football that no one really understands and it's also interesting to note that he was GonNa be our Commencement Speaker at Princeton For our senior graduation. So unfortunately that's been cancelled because of Because of corona are we think it's going to be cancelled officially done it but Yeah print was like going bananas. 'cause he was gonNA talk to us from our affiliate. I can just give you his speech right here on the air care of y'all mental. Take care of y'all chicken that's pretty much everything everything. He would outlined in his Princeton commencement speech. But I mean you've had a very interesting journey. You grew up in California. Obviously how on earth does one find their way from California to Central Jersey at Princeton University? Yeah Good Ole Central Jersey at the enacting place. But I'm probably I'm out of out. Jersey sounds right by there you go. That's better though. Everyone says there's no such thing as Central Jersey so but anyway we But Yeah I transferred climates and at a great first four games Through for twenty one touchdowns and eleven hundred yards or something around there and then everything that we played basically complained that I was there because I transferred from a public school to public school and kind of against the rules in California. The State of California actually came came after me and ended up suspending me for a year of all high school sports. 'cause I went to play basketball there as well It's like go Bill Russell High School so their basketball program's been just incredible for the past fifty years But yeah I mean I got suspended. So that hurt recruiting a lot. So I ended up kind of looking to schools more on the east coast. Instead of simply looking in California I wanted to go to Stanford as a young kid so Starting to look at ideas and visit to Florida and got some interest from Missouri. Just kind of a random school Saudi. So that's that's kind of expanded expanded my research and ended up at Princeton. Wow while the here that saw her. You've said that you were a hooper in high school Jack and I previously when we first started out this podcast we check and I both play ball obviously recreationally because we talking to microphones and aren't in the NBA but took so who's your who would you say your NBA player. Comparison is in basketball will. What's your what's your style game. Kevin Love Period in Granular Kevin Love or Cleveland Cavaliers Rule. Spec on the day the twenty like that you board like that Allah. Oh yeah no one wants to play against me. That's interesting so I went through your numbers from this past season. And you're very impressive. Abbas most excited about limiting the turnovers. 'cause I chief I just always tell people like turnovers from quarterback so detrimental but my favorite number is when he set the Ivy League record for touchdown passing game with seven against Bucknell. Like even I once again we talk into a microphone so we have a lot of experience watching sports and playing video games and when used to play. Nc Double A. Fourteen you threw seven touchdowns like you could do that in video game. No one does that in real life. What did it feel like? Actually throw seven touchdowns in one game was pretty special and honesty lost. Count like at half time I don't know how many how many you have. Yeah the first half I think. Three or four I think four But it was a close game. So that's why I was able to stay and I think I got pulled after the couple minutes into the fourth we we we've got twenty five or thirty But Yeah No. One told me that I broke a record until the end of the game. I didn't even know that was. I didn't know what the past record was But it was actually a kind of a rocky starts in the game. I think we went three and out in the first series and then went on a long drive in the second series but ended up having the time So everyone was kind of stressed out. We were down Fourteen th seven at one point so it wasn't like a close game and then we just kind of pull it together and ended up having my full day. I love that I would love. To throw one touchdown in a college game seven's not to shabby so even I enjoy one thing about all the prospects we talked to. We re the scouting reports and we love to pick apart these NFL scouts who just talk about the most irrelevant thing. So I'm reading that you might not have the largest hands so we talked to someone in handled I F. We talked to have. We've talked about noses ears everything. How much does it bother you when someone doesn't just look at the film and see what you did in your year and I know people downplay the fact that it was only a year film and then they just want to point to your hand sizes if Patrick Mahomes and Joe Boroughs hands are not as well the not the largest like what do you think about all of that right? I think it's It's pretty comical. I mean Joe Bureau was quarterback to at the combine. I was quarterback three as far as Alphabetical so. We talked about it quite a bit. And he showed me his tweet right when he put it out About him having to retire early because of small hand so No it's actually funny 'cause my agents night talk about it quite a bit but I like super long hand and from the basketball. My thumb just doesn't bend so the measurement Super Small But the hand side with still Pretty Darn large so It's something that all these coaches come up to me and they're like your hands measures small but they're large so what's going on here okay. So that's amazing so going forward. What are we GONNA do to increase your hand size? Do we WANNA order in some very sketchy Russian. Pd's what do we want to do? Because we talked to a few people the stretchers one person to one person and narrow hips. So now me and Jacker on a mission to crack the code in terms of widening hips. So what do we think the three of us? We can put our heads together right now. How do we want to make Kevin's hands Baker to plasma great question been thinking about for forever? Now I mean you you.
"princeton" Discussed on Locked On Women’s Basketball
"She'd right now. I'm wondering when you think about where. Princeton is relative to the rest of the country. I remember having a conversation earlier this year where we couldn't imagine why you guys weren't ranked in the top twenty five and that's obviously changed now. Does it still feel like people are underrating you guys and what feels like a successful goal when you think about in? March into March. Yeah I I think we. We think we're underestimated underrated. But I do think that gives us a chip on our shoulder and makes us wanNA play harder. Prove ourselves more Out of place like Princeton. I think people don't expect us to. Have you know the best defense in the country and to have this really great win streak and like you said are only lost by two in overtime and so? I think we have been playing with that chip on our shoulder to keep moving up in the ranks and keep proving ourselves and going into March. I think that's GONNA be. That's GONNA come in handy for us. you know where we have really big goals for ourselves. We WanNa make history at Princeton In my time here we haven't made it past the first round and I have a good feeling that this is the year we could go. We could go farther in the tournament. I think we have all the all the all the pieces in place to do that. we just have to execute our game plan and play like we know we can But Yeah I mean we're we're looking to the sweet sixteen we WanNa go far and this weekend is the first step in doing that. just proving with two more games that you know where the best in the Ivy League and we want to win the tournament they marches marches a really exciting time. And I know We have we have a lot to prove going into it. And let's just be clear lost by chewing overtime at Iowa team that is projected to me a top four host essentially a game on the road. I A very very close loss to a team. That certainly has had a very successful season as well. Well are bacteriologist over Typos. Tooks has a projected right. Now that you guys would be a five seed and playing in an Iowa city pod. She'd have the chance to avenge your own sat around a pretty good way to do it now before you do to talk about just the the elephant in the room. Obviously of the issue is Toronto. Virus Gone area talking a little bit about Classes being canceled. And you're going up to Harvard this weekend. It's obviously in doubt what kind of crowds will be permitted whether it's the idea that tournament the NCAA tournament. Then I keep thinking about is. Just you've played your whole life to get to this point in college and it might be that these moments you know these. These biggest moments of your career to date are gonNA happen. Not with the cheers of a crowd but an empty arena. How do you as an athlete prepare for that? And how strange is that going to be? Yeah I was talking to Taleb our other senior about this and it is weird that you know our senior year you work so hard your whole career for you know the the full arena the chain fans and your family there And I guess we still don't really know what's going to happen but You know once we know we'll start. We'll start thinking about how to mentally prepare for that The good thing is you. Know we we scrimmage in practice so we know how to play and compete without you know crowds and and I think you know. We'll play just as hard no matter what I think. It's just one of those things that especially the senior you do like dream of these big moments and it. It's sad to see those that they could be taken away because of Krona virus. But you know we're we'll still you know play hard as we can and and try to rally together and use the energy of our team to to push us through those games and I mean I'm pretty sure. Even if they banned all spectators your parents would find a way to break into the arena. So I think you have guardless. They sneak in there sadly bell. Elry like I said absolutely wonderful season. I before I let you just briefly briefly if you'll indulge me. Spn had a list of the top twenty five players in the country. This came out a few weeks ago and I was blown away by the idea that you wouldn't be on there At the end of the day the list right they they don't ultimately defined it will make a difference Of people were kind of laughing at the idea that you wouldn't be on the list but I wondered you. Let that motivate. You let it empower you as player. How do you sort of approach them? Yeah I don't try to pay too much attention to the list But that one definitely did motivate me. Because I just I want to be the best player I can be and I think I've proven myself over the past few years here at Princeton and the season and It's like it's fine but it definitely does push me into play harder and and to be to be a better player If they were to make that list again there would be no doubt that I'd be on there so Yeah it's it's motivating. It's it's it's a list and it's arbitrary and I try not to let it bother me but yeah it's it's something that I think all athletes are pushed by you know being underestimated and Yeah that's that's what it's done for me. Losing Kyla Charles and Maryland. Who's fighting to be a big ten player of the year was I. Let's do this. Maybe it's just a DMV SITE. Maybe that's just anti regionalism but here's what I'll tell you. Come April there's going to be a list at the WNBA draft and you will certainly be in the first twenty five on that one in elementary a whole lot more. But I yeah there are some championships to win so pell bell alary. I'll leave you to it. Thank you very much for your time and We really appreciate here. Lock Domas basketball. Thank you so much..
"princeton" Discussed on Locked On Women’s Basketball
"Thanks to the leap year and somebody who is Filled many of our stories and what intended to as she hates her Princeton Tigers through March possibly into April and then of course to the pros is Bella. Alary who joins US Bella? Thank you so much for taking the time to chat. Yeah thanks for having me very excited to start by talking to you about the fact that you are now the all time leading scorer at Princeton and so for some of our listeners. Who Don't know your family's legacy at Princeton goes back generations and so for you to be that figure at this. School have an edited emotional. Meaning you take me through just even thinking about that since you reached that mark. Yeah I knew I was really close to it on all my senior night and I the day before. That game five. Would you know score? I think it was twenty two points to get to the All Time scoring record and it. Kinda stressed me out a little bit knowing that added pressure and I think I got to nineteen point so I knew I needed three points in our Columbia game and You know I just wanted to get it the way you know I score normally. I didn't WANNA put any pressure shoot anything. I wasn't used to shooting and But once I got it was a great relief in a great moment and it means the world to be. The person said that record here at Princeton. My grandpa went here and he's left his legacy here and to have my name. You know at the top that lists all time scoring means a lot in the.
"princeton" Discussed on American Revolution Podcast
"Hello thank you for joining the American Revolution Today. Episode One twenty six the battle of Princeton over the last last few weeks we covered general Washington's rate on Trenton. Then in response General Cornwallis brought an army of over five thousand regulars and Hessian Down Down Into New Jersey to restore British control the continental army had pulled back to Pennsylvania but once again returned to Trenton a few days later the the Americans had blooding Cornwallis advance on Trenton and slowed the column so that they did not reach the town until a few hours before nightfall. Now now the British inheritance combined actually had fewer soldiers in the Trenton area. Then did the continentals. And Militia Cornwallis had about five thousand men. While Washington commanded. Nearly seven thousand Washington also had the better defenses Cornwallis however had the best regiments in the the army with him while Washington was relying on relatively untested militia for more than half of his force Cornwallis also had more artillery. Laurie now as I said the continentals had a good defensive position on Asan Pink Creek and had held off several British attempts to take the bridge edge over the creek on the evening of January. Second Seventeen seventy seven even so. Both sides expected that the British would be able to force their way across the creek the next morning and take the battlefield if they did that the continentals had a difficult line of retreat and would have no easy way get back across the Delaware River if they were in the face of the enemy. This was a huge risk for the continentals. It gave Cornwallis the chance to capture the entire continental army once and for all General Cornwallis held a council of war with his top generals on the evening of January second. Many of them had urged night raid to prevent the continentals from slipping away at night like they had at the battle of Long Island and again at Harlem Heights Cornwallis however did not want to launch a night attack unfamiliar ground without good enemy intelligence. If if the enemy gave up their defensive position overnight then the British could just chase them down in open field if not a dawn battle made more sense. Washington also held a council of war. His generals debated whether to stand and fight or slip away fighting carried. Hey good chance that the whole army would be captured. Leaving without a fight would make the first battle of Trenton looked like a lucky raid against a Hessian outpost but would not dissipate the conventional wisdom. That the continentals could never really stand up against the British army then. The council also considered a third adoption. The idea for this third option is usually credited to a newly promoted Brigadier General Arthur Saint Clair from Pennsylvania. Nia He proposed to pull out that night but then take a back road to the north around Cornwallis army. An attack is smaller reserve Sir Force at Princeton. Such surprise attack would have a higher chance of success against a smaller and unprepared enemy. It would also mean. The continentals could avoid battle with the main cornwallis force without looking like they were simply running away. It would also put the army in positioned shouldn't hit Brunswick as well. Now there's pretty good evidence that Washington was already preparing for this option before the council met. He likely we discussed the plan. With General Saint Clair ahead of time wanting some other officer to make the initial proposal. After some discussion the council came came to a consensus and Washington approved the plan once again. The weather cooperated to an astonishing degree with the continentals. Witnesses reported the night was much darker than usual. Despite there being a partial moon and no clouds more importantly the muddy slush that had slowed the British wagons all day disappeared as the temperature dropped suddenly after dark. The roads froze solid making travel much easier. The Americans kept all their campfires stoked and used picks and shovels to convince the British only a few hundred yards away then they were digging entrenchments for the morning battle. Meanwhile the bulk of the army packed up and quietly marched away. Commanders organize the troops at a whisper and did not tell them where they were going. They only had orders to form up and March away. The quiet movement men of so many men down a narrow dirt road took time although the movement began before midnight. Some troops did not move out until after two am. I am despite the American efforts. British centuries and their officers reported the movements back to headquarters Cornwallis however thought the movements indicated a possible night attack as a result. The British remain alert but in camp and on the defensive for the Americans. The Dark Knight brought problems of its own as the men marched now dark road toward an unknown destination. Most of them had no away via that other units. Were doing the same thing. One Group of Pennsylvania militia spotted several companies of continental's at a crossroad and mistook them for Haitians more than thousand militiamen panicked and ran away ending up in Bordon town the next morning some soldiers never received word of the move at all Benjamin rush had been working with military surgeons to help the wounded that night when they woke up the next morning they found the camp almost empty assuming the continentals had retreated to board and town in an attempt to get back into Pennsylvania Russian his colleagues colleagues headed south in an attempt to find them before the British took the camp the bulk of Washington's Army however remained on task. The army traveled traveled up a lesser used road off to the east part of the journey required moving through a forest where treat them spayed passage. Difficult another part required moving through swamp which fortunately had frozen sufficiently to make passage possible for many of the men. This was their the second night without sleep. Some reported nodding off while marching despite the conditions of the passage and the men. The army travel about out nine miles in five hours arriving at quaker bridge shortly before seven. Am about the time. I late began to brighten the sky. General Washington had hoped to be at Princeton by dawn but that was still two miles away. quaker bridge was not strong enough to handle the wagons. Agony and artillery leading to delays in getting the equipment across the river is the main army struggled. Washington ordered general. Hugh Mercer to move West to the main road used by the British to travel between Princeton and Trenton. Mercer's assignment was to destroy the bridge on that road and set up a defensive line there. So that once Cornwallis realized the Americans had left Trenton and were attacking Princeton. He would be delayed. In getting his regulars and Hashes back to Princeton Mercer led a detachment toward the bridge while the main army continued up the road toward Princeton about the mile from the bridge however the Americans discovered a large column of British soldiers. Crossing the bridge headed South this turned out to be a reinforcement. mccollum led by colonel. Charles Mahamoud Cornwallis had ordered Mahu to bring his force from Princeton. To tren for what he thought would be. Good morning battle in Trenton. The two armies discovered each other. They immediately form lines of battle and prepared to fight. Neither knew exactly how large urge the other force was. Who'd commanded about four hundred and fifty men including eight artillery pieces and some cavalry Washington deployed a force under General Daniel Green which including Mercer's men total about fifteen hundred but the pace of battle initially favored the British British Green ordered Mercer to confront the British force? Both sides rushed to take possession of an orchard in the area between the two armies about fifty British bruhns reach the orchard I but were pushed back by about one hundred and twenty Americans. Both sides sent in reinforcements. Events with two lines forming about forty yards apart both began firing volleys standing their ground and taking heavy casualties. The British were outnumbered at this point. But ordered a bayonet charge. The Americans who largely did not have bandits began to fall back doc. General Mercer attempted to rally the American troops but got knocked down by a British soldier who demanded his surrender rather than surrender mercer lunged at the soldier with his sword. The British band edit him repeatedly and left him for dead on the field. Second in command. Commander Colonel John Hazlet who had fought her ROIC LII in multiple battles in New York took a shot to the head and also died. Some British soldiers mistook General Mercer for Washington and thought they had killed the American leader in the face of British bayonets and the deaths of their officers. The survivors of Mercer's force began to retreat in disarray as they fell back they ran into colonel. cadwalader advancing Pennsylvania militia who had been coming forward to reinforce them the frightened retreat of Mercer's men caused part of the militia to turn and run as well but part part of the line stood and fought including an artillery battery. That fired on the advancing British seeing the American line hold. Some of those soldiers older who had initially turned around to begin to flee turn back and return to the lines about that time. Washington himself arrived on the field of battle battle. Now I'll be the first to admit that Washington has some limitations as a strategist but no one could compete with him as a field officer for for bravery and leadership. Washington rallied the line and his men toward the enemy. Washington was about thirty paces away from the enemy still on horseback leading his army into a charge. One witness reported that the British line fired volley directly at Washington. The soldier witnessing this event closed his eyes and turned away thinking Washington would certainly have died on the spot but when he looked again Washington remained remained on his horse unharmed still encouraging his men. Forward the superior numbers for Spec the British many of whom were killed or captured General Sullivan. Another thirteen hundred soldiers to the field. Giving the Americans and overwhelming numerical advantage Washington clearly elated with the win shouted to his men. It is a fine Fox chase my boys. He began to Gallop after the fleeing enemy until his aides stopped him and reminded him that he needed to return to the main army for the attack on Princeton. I think Washington considered this a vindication of the shame. He felt when the British soldiers used fox hunting. 'cause to chase down Americans during the retreat in New York. Some of the British troops fled west and scattered but Colonel Mahood ordered his artillery and the remainder of his army to move back north to Princeton to you ate in the defense of the town. Part of Moods remaining force moved to a defensive position at a ravine notice frog hollow there. They hoped to engage with the advancing Americans Mahood had moved his artillery to support the position making an American assault. More difficult. General Sullivan's force fought a pitched battle along the ravine. The Americans aggressively moved on the British defences climbing through the ravine to engage with the enemy. The American numbers made the British position. Untenable as the Americans attack them from the Center and began to envelope enveloped them from both flanks. The British fell back in good order to another defensive breast work where they continued the fight eventually though in the face serve an overwhelming number. The remaining British force surrendered the final. British stand took place at Nassau Hall a large brick building on on the college campus of Princeton University then called the College of New Jersey. The Americans brought up artillery commanded by captain Alexander Hamilton and and fired on the building the Americans then rushed the building at that point. The British finally surrendered rather than continue to fight to the death. The British defence however gave time for Colonel Mahamoud to remove some of the supplies from Princeton and marched them out towards Brunswick thus denying them to the enemy other than the loss of supplies. Princeton was a great American victory. The British suffered around one hundred fifty dead and wounded with another three hundred or so taken prisoner. The Americans lost about forty killed and another forty wounded with the victory at Princeton in complete Washington still needed to contend with General Cornwallis. Who By this time had realized the Americans had left him at Trenton and were at Princeton Cornwallis moved his army toward Princeton? Only to encounter the Americans at Stony Brook the spot. General Mercer had originally been deployed to to delay Cornwallis with the bridge destroyed and an American rearguard preventing an easy. Crossing Cornwallis was delayed long enough to let the Americans Cans Escape Princeton before the main British army could get their Washington had little time to decide his next move. One was a possible full consideration to move his army on Brunswick there. The army could have captured a large cache of British supplies including a pay chest. Best with about seventy thousand pounds. In hard currency this would have gone a long way toward paying the soldiers and supplying them for some time to come but the Americans were exhausted. Most did not slept in two nights and had fought two battles over the.
"princeton" Discussed on Tha Boxing Voice
"Princeton, and these people's really cool. So go five days with wanna ones guided to begun to news it now. So who bell to, to get advice from and day, gag order by the right from that Tokes eight-man now in a little brother, you know hesitant? That they talk talk mad, and also we've got real like but here to come for weighty is come from especially in America would Richard divide. You have to say. Well, we can learn a great deal from somebody like him. So I count my blessings that I was with him for, for those days, and we reggae but we ever ever. So he's raised gang. So there's low break things on different facets to the one game yet also down loan. M m the four day, prince day, prince jas phase is out of download that was I attract wifi a really really good album track on there with, so we could try right your rep. All right. Just go to murder yet. So go both. Download the album Hugh Hughes invested in that. That's what they're right now quite few is. If that managing their managers of the great thing about right? So and like I said Musset props to empty global of believed in my vision, and not complain about any NFL the case, let's come. They break it down. Let's do a beautiful to be alive, so blessed, and I've so Fulton even. I mean to be on the show that this big up. Managements time man blessing to you. Keep your and best of luck everything doing out there. Like you're very much, much remember gay states and MP anymore. Pay for is out now. I choose. Go go. Get distinction reminds really aboard piece to think because I'm out there. You have a man. Of fourth of empty K global. Y'all heard me out here doing music now for big up. Suspense, man. Thank you for joining us going out to back out sky. We're going to go out to these calls. Sorry, you gotta have guys though I do apologize. We're going out to h money from the zone h money from the big out. Mr. dissolve, h wanna go on one? Wanna go going twice? I know h money, noise money in there, you don't get out there, and we're gonna go to join this car right here on. Mark, you got them here out the Marcus market in DC. Hello. Mike. Mytalk money. Would it do is. So boy, it's money. Mr. does on the bus invoice suit house in nineteen eighty year. And mike. I just got a breakdown, some things for you. Real quick. Man. We got a we definitely gotta give Eddie Hearn his credit might because Eddie Hearn. He's the one that made Anthony Joshua what he is. He put him in a position to be heavyweight champion. Anthony just quit. Anthony Joshua people trying to blame. Eddie Heron is the one that gave any ways title might at the end era ways the first Mexican heavyweight champion of world. So Eddie hard needs some credit in all of this in Mike does own has went viral it three countries. His own has went viral in the UK is on went viral in Mexico, because Andy were ways as far as Mexican heavyweight champion and also in America with Sam million views on you for this fight. You might I gotta say this fight could be the biggest fight in the history of social media this Andy release whereas Anthony Joshua fight with ten million. Bill is less than a week in the live video reaction, which ruinous in the rest of the brothers that went viral, we at two hundred thousand views on that live reaction on dissolve fight, Mike. So is always good to be thankful. And humble with this in, I wanna tell you about Devon. Haney calling out Loma calling on a breakfast club a sent you to link. I don't know if you look at it with ever Hanney was at the breakfast club is weak a he called out trying to a fight..
"princeton" Discussed on New Jersey 101.5
"Right. Karen moss who was in the matrix movies Becca going through all these people the show lasted like a year. I'm so curious about it. And I remember it. Well, no, I just remembered not lasting. But it gets a seven point five on IMDB. I want to see it. Now, a sitcom about a New Jersey shore vacation house or you go. Mark in oakhurst, you're on New Jersey one zero one point five. Yeah. House. The house was in New Jersey. Yeah. The Princeton borough medical. Yeah. It's it. But it's not. The house is supposed to be in New Jersey and dogma film part of that on red Bank Catholics. Was that supposed to be set New Jersey? I mean, I saw the movie I just don't remember. I believe it's supposed to have been at. Yeah. I believe it was supposed to have been. Okay, mark. Thanks for your call. I never watched house just never gossips fun. And they did they. Name the Princeton. It was named the I forget what it was something along the plane, Princeton planes, bro, hospitals, something like that. I in medical center at planes borough the efficient now it was something like that in real life on the show to my children were born at the Princeton. A medical center is that right before they moved the plane was actually in prince. They're all my kids are the Princeton Princeton boiling, and I was taking the hospital after motorcycle accident. Oh, that's my connection to house. That's the smart smart. I've ever felt. We're going to Princeton also. So what are some TV shows or movies? You can think of that were set New Jersey one eight hundred two eight three one one point five Bill Spadea. I'm not saying we can't fix the state. We will.
"princeton" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI
"Just flowing and toxic masculinity to be very careful viewers if you're getting scared just turned on volume for a second let's go to what happened in princeton or i guess princeton editor and again just like with the students at nyu or wherever it was or nyc they don't know better than to say they're not proud to be american but if you're a princeton is this an editor who is a student or assistant editor who's a professor editor that student okay so there's a student editor smart enough to go to princeton who actually is dumb enough to not know anything about the holocaust tillerson on this one absolutely so this princeton editor which is suda at princeton university a student in the university newspaper decided to talk about president trump being authoritarian and ultimately comparing that of the immigration policy in which we see president trump pushing board insecure in our borders he takes that turns the story and ultimately says look the presence is alternately comparing the holocaust and sending people into showers and killing people at ted bat immigration policy i would say to the i would say look there's a distinct difference right i mean here we have a president trump saying look no more ms thirteen no more you know people just across our border no more drugs into our border let's keep americans safe i would say that's a direct opposite and he completely missed the point well the point of mean but these concentration camps were work camps they worked you and fed you very little until you could no longer work and then then you died and eating dive natural causes they said grab your child well the women and children were just often the beginning but if you were a man and you were healthy enough you got to work until you whittled away to nothing and then you were killed in the end and and and you were gassed into socalled shower any comparison to that or even on a much lesser case not that interment cancer okay but they were killing people the japanese people during world war two but even in comparison to internment camps is disgusting did you were you able to find out of princeton has the internet or an encyclopedia because it's not that hard to figure out the differences between upholding laws and killing people in showers absolutely and even when the student was approached about it he kind of doubled down on his claim and said no you know this is what it is and unfortunately he's far off from the truth i do have to say though the student isn't getting at the very core which is this idea that look president trump isn't saying that there should be no immigrants all he's saying just come here legally right there's something about a system being put in place in follow this student seemingly doesn't understand i do have to add like i've heard you say multiple times on your show you you know you've discovered the hypocrisy to right and and we see policy all of the lapd whether that be this but even more so president obama underneath his administration in these in these areas as well and no one said anything i walked down capitol hill i see all these people yelling and screaming when you ask them just over decide asked one you know why you're one person and they started yelling at you indoctrinated to believe that he didn't do it the fact is he did do it and there are pictures that show these detention centers and these chain link fences and people laying like animals on the on the floor and obama's reaction was catch and release let's not even adjudicate them will ask them to come back later and most of them never came back with this president says is we're going to them oh i'll solve the separation problem by signing an executive order that's the right way to go you you don't just turn a blind eye don't even know if these people are related to the kids they could be human smugglers they could be rapists we have no clue that could be very good people at the end of the day you have a country and then you have laws or you don't have a country and anybody can come here and then ruined the way of life but again to make the comparison to jewish now you die that's just dumb and i gotta say this person's spending a lot of money to go to princeton.
"princeton" Discussed on Good Life Project
"The so i'm at this point where we've got a kid in high school prepping to take the act and we're looking at colleges and this can be to put a mildly challenging time with a lot of pressure and i know a lot of our listeners also parents who may be at a similar point and whether you're a parent of a high school kid heading into the act or sat or maybe even you are looking at grad school and need to take the cat jiri g matt or l sat which i actually took for law school you want to know the best way to prep the princeton review can help you out they worked at create a personalized plan there are traditional classroom courses or virtual classrooms where you get the same personalized instruction online and they've got self paced courses to and this is something that's actually super cool the princeton review uses something called adaptive technology to pinpoint how you're doing in each area in real time with their exclusive recommendation engine they can guide you to where you need more work and save you time on the parts that you've mastered so if you have a kid in high school or if you're getting ready for grad school the princeton reviews got you covered and right now good life project listeners can get two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course in person or live online course just go to the princeton review dot com forward slash good life to sign up for two hundred fifty dollars off any classroom course go to the princeton review dot com forward slash good life the princeton review is not affiliated with princeton university.
"princeton" Discussed on The Tim Ferriss Show
"And uh over time because one of the students said why don't you just write a book can be done with it as opposed to teach in a class of forty students which was actually a snarky princeton student response it wasn't a real suggestion i don't think nonetheless i had insomnia for many many many many years and i couldn't get to sleep because these chapter ideas would come these stories would come to mind and i just couldn't get to sleep with out jotting down a little note on a piece of paper and i ended up with a huge pile of paper on lessons learned and so on and i knew that at least two of my friends and there are two specific friends of mine one who was trapped in a decent paying job where he had no time disliked what he was doing but he he could finally afford that nice car right so he felt like he was trapped and then i had a friend who started his own company who similarly making decent money but felt trapped in a monster of his own making and i felt these notes would help them okay did not want to write a book at that point actively did not want to write a book all right but i felt a moral obligation to share this material somehow and a few of my friends who were authors recommended that i explore the path to publishing it and i made a few assumptions going into excu monday i did not one write a book i soon who is going to be extremely difficult and brutal to write the book which was an and we're talking repeated moments of doubt i should throw in the towel i am going to have an earth's breakdown repeatedly that has more or less been the case for every book that i've written about five now.
"princeton" Discussed on PBS NewsHour
"In the day's other news officials at princeton university insisted that a chineseamerican graduate student jailed in iran is innocent irani and courts announced on sunday that she you awang was sentenced to ten years in prison for spying he was arrested last august princeton says that wong was conducting research for his doctorate separately iran announced that president husani honeys brother has been arrested on allegations of financial misconduct in jordan a soldier was sentenced today to life in prison at hard labor for killing three us army green berets he said he fired on the military trainers last november because he thought his base was under attack after the sentencing today relatives of the americans condemned the sentence which could allow the killer to go free in twenty years he gives he said oh my daughter's will serve another thirty years after the without above the brother and it's a religious i would killing myself if i had the ability to do so and i wish hung in the families were shown security camera footage of the attack they say that it shows the jordanian soldier firing for six minutes even after the americans identified themselves united nations reports that the war in afghanistan is killing more civilians than ever and new report says more than 1600 died in the first half of this year and some thirty five hundred others were wounded it also says that deaths and injuries from taliban's suicidebombings rose by fifteen percent the taleban dismissed the report as propaganda material the united arab emirates flatly denied today that it hacked into cut tars state news agency websites in may and planted false stories four arab countries severed ties with qatar after it's a mere was falsely quoted as praising hamas and iran the washington post reported the hack but in london today the uae foreign minister push back.
"princeton" Discussed on Techstination
"Welcome to text in asia and whether says professor allain corn hauser the director of the autonomous vehicle engineering faculty chair of that at princeton university and you've just wrapped up the first annual princeton smart driving car summer this was a multi faceted conference selfdriving cars public transportation shared autonomous vehicles what should consumers consumers know about what's coming down the road well i think that consumers should know is that we will have some mobility options for them it will change their lives i think the and it's in the coming very soon and it will come to really a change their quality of life when you talk about changing their lives is it just that hey i don't have to drive the car now or is there a lot more to it than that while it that's part of it all right now the car moves is surrounded were were were were captured by we have to drive it we have to do it in a we have to own it typically too and typically we have to own it and so it is a big burden on on on people of course advertising by the carmaker's makers have fantasies about having it we think we have to compete with our neighbours and so on and so forth a bid it really is a big burden and so many many of our your viewers might be a fascinated with downton abbey i mean downton abbey they had chauffeurs you know people were chauffeured around in some sense of this this will be coming to uh to everybody in america and maybe not that this in future how good is the technology to implement this in twenty seventy.