18 Burst results for "sean carr"

"sean carr" Discussed on The Next Big Idea

The Next Big Idea

08:31 min | 3 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Next Big Idea

"Non do i believe that. Actually a creature lifted up an entire mountain and flew across the subcontinent. No at a factual level. I don't believe it. But i don't think that's what the story is about. The story is really about the power of devotion about the power of commitment about the power of love. And i think that's what the story is trying to communicate and people who read the story on listening to the story that emotional level and when you ask people what is the value deriving from religion and mark the truth claims of religion in some ways. You're missing the most important component. Which is the emotional relationships. People have with religions and religious religious texts. I think that is such a powerful argument and just be personal a little bit. I is very helpful to me as someone who has raised in a fairly religious household who then said wait a second what this is this is nonsense and then came away from it saying no religious belief is bunk is lose delusional and then later in life came to say. Wait a second. This is doing something for people. And that's okay. But i think the analogy to the experience of reading a novel or watching a movie and being emotionally moved by that things that are not true. The fact that they're not true doesn't make it less legitimate as an emotional experience the other fascinating thing about religion is people who have religious beliefs in general are healthier. There's a great research. I never heard of the out of demoing that you write about. Tell us about that. He has so. There's been a variety of research studies. That suggest that people who have religious beliefs actually have better mental health better functioning better lifespans and in some of those one particular study in demand that actually suggested that people who are religious. I'll let people who are not religious by as much as ten years which is sort of the difference between people who are smokers and non-smokers. They affect not trivial. But you don't actually have to go all that far to look at research studies. I know in my own life. Just in the course of the last several months of the pandemic many people. I know who are living. In india for example right now which is going through a particularly difficult time of the pandemic the worst pandemic becomes the more religious people become and the more the more people turned to to their faith as an anchor protects them against the challenges daily life in many ways. This is the way to think about self deceptions in general not to think about negativity to ask the question. What is the functional purpose that this belief is. How is it serving a purpose and if you start with that question you ask you want. Get a very simple answer. People are living lives of great uncertainty great unpredictability great pain and they're looking for sources of comfort looking for sources of stability a few months ago. Dan i was traveling a few hours away from my home. In washington dc. I suffered a retinal detachment. I was unloading a bike from the car. This handlebar spun around hit me below. The i don't know of course the next twenty four hours. I could literally see my vision in one eye disappearing in front of my face. And i knew what this was. We have a family history of retina problems. I couldn't find a doctor was really. I was panic stricken eventually found someone in a city that i had never been to in my life. He very kindly opened his practice for me at nine o'clock in the night and he told me that if we went into so during the next several minutes i was going to lose sight in july altogether and at that point. I did what all of us do in this situation. I didn't look at yelp reviews or doctrine views or find out. Whether there was a second opinion i put all my faith and trust in this man as he turned out he was a wonderful doctor. But if you'd been charlatan. I would have been just as likely to put my faith in him because my faith was not because of him. My faith was because of my own ability. My faith in him was an outgrowth off my own concerns and fear and panic and in some ways. This is the right way to think about self-deception in general which is to ask the compassionate question. What is the origins of where this is coming from. What is the gap. This is filling people's lives when we looked with contempt at people who have self deceptions in many ways. What we're forgetting is we are not in the foxhole with them and were we in the foxhole with them. We would very likely think exactly the same way they do. Yeah yeah even that way of looking at things which is not asking is this claimed true. But what is this claim doing for someone is to me a really powerful way to shift our thinking about it but you also talk about this in terms of nations because some level if you look at earth from above there are no nations you have landmasses but nations are themselves a kind of a fiction letting their functional fiction tell us a little bit about about nations self-delusion. Yeah so imagine for a second. Is the old story of the proverbial anthropologist from mars. But let's see there's an anthropologist who came to us from another galaxy and this person travels across vast realms of darkness and space and time and then come to this tiny little speck of a planet in this tiny obscure solar system and finds that there are some eight million species on this planet but this one species human beings have divided up this planet into one hundred and ninety different territories and believe so fervently in the reality of these territories that we have armed with nuclear weapons and they're willing to destroy one another and there's little planet we have over the integrity of these nations. Surely this anthropologist from another galaxy would say this is a grand delusion. What is wrong with these people that they believe not just at the invented. These things called nations. They've drawn these artificial lines in the sand but they believe in them so passionately they willing not just to destroy each other. They're willing to destroy their entire planet or the integrity of these lines. So i think when you think about delusions in this way that delusions are inventions of the human mind. You would have to concede that nations in some ways are very profound delusions and exactly as we've discussed with other elements of the delusions that we've talked about the delusions that nations do produce great good and the ultra produced great harm so the fact that we think of ourselves as americans we think of ourselves as belonging to a common country allows us to accomplish. Great things together allows us to march shoulder to shoulder with one another. If there's a natural disaster in texas somebody in maryland can say. I feel connected to the person in texas. Let me see how i can help. Weakened respond to common enemies common threats. We defeated fascism defeated hitler in world war two because we stood together as a nation of nations accomplish great things because they have these bonds that hold us together of course even a cursory glance at the history of the twentieth century shows you all the ways in which nations can do terrible things and the delusions of nations how they can lead to war and genocide. How can lead to terrible terrible things. This is the paradox. self-deception can simultaneously accomplished great things. It can also produce terrible harms. D- how do we mitigate those harms when they do arise sean carr has answers coming up after the break. It's a case that has haunted jefferson in new jersey for more than thirty years on a snowy january night. fourteen year. Old tommy sullivan did the unthinkable. He murdered his mother in cold. Blood set fire to their house and then took his own life out of the flames of this horrible tragedy. Investigations revealed that tommy was himself part of a satanic cult sparking a nationwide hysteria now known as the satanic panic this monumental moment in american culture led to communities nationwide and forcing draconian measures to protect their children from what they perceived to be the devil's influence. Even the catholic church was convinced this was a case of demonic possession. On the new podcast. The devil within the truth of the grisly murder is finally revealed. Subscribe to the devil within on apple. Podcasts amazon music. Or wherever you listen to podcasts you can also binge the entire series right now early and add free when you join wonder plus in the one to app. Hey everybody i know you all love a good podcast at as much as i do. Actually i probably love a little bit more than you do since our sponsors help us keep the lights on here at the next big idea club but in case you're one of those delusional people who prefers their podcast straight up on looted and ad free. We've got a solution for you. Just download the next big idea app from your favorite app store. Become a member and listen to great conversations. Like the one daniel. Pink is having with sean carver. Dont'a in all their uninterrupted goodness. You'll also get big ideas from all the best new nonfiction read to you by the authors themselves. It's a great way to get smart fast and it's right at your fingertips that's the next big idea..

india sean carver Dan texas new jersey sean carr daniel hitler washington dc maryland jefferson twentieth century july fourteen year more than thirty years january night world war two apple second opinion tommy sullivan
"sean carr" Discussed on The Next Big Idea

The Next Big Idea

08:05 min | 3 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Next Big Idea

"Has to be right. Aristotle taught us that knowing yourself is the beginning of all wisdom. Is there an upside to delusion. I didn't think so until i heard the story of joseph enriquez in the early eighties. Joseph hit rock bottom. His mom died. His dad got sick. His business flounder. He felt more alone than ever before which is saying something. Because joseph had pretty much always felt alone he didn't have any close friends and he never dated not because he didn't want to but because he was too shy to insecure too easily misunderstood. He put his name on a few mailing lists for single. Men hoping to meet the kind of woman he could settle down with but all they ever got with letters. Advertising mail order porn so he resigned himself to low minutes but then one day he got a different kind of letter. It was from a woman who said she was looking for a friend. She explained that she lives in the illinois. Woodland's at our retreat for young women who all escape troubled pasts and we're now trying to make fresh starts with the help of decent kind man. Joseph road back soon. He was corresponding with several women from the retreat learning about their lives telling them about his occasionally. They'd ask if you could send a little money not much just ten or twenty bucks enough to cover the cost of writing supplies. They called it. A love offering and joseph was always happy to chip in after about a year. He got a letter from a new woman named pamela. She said she'd grown up poor. Married young fled and taken refuge. At the retreat she enclosed a picture of herself big guys gravity defying farah fawcett hair. Joseph was smitten. They started exchanging letters letters that were for the most part pretty bland. She asked him for advice. Told stories about her pet poodle g g but they could be deep to. Joseph share things with pamela that he'd never told anyone he wrote to her about the shock of his mother's death and the pain of his father's illness and pamela wrote back to say that she got it she cared for ailing family members herself and she knew what a burden. That could be how lonely it could make you feel. Joseph always believed that he possessed many fine qualities sensitive kind loyal but no one had ever paid enough attention to realize it. No one had ever taken the time to get to know him. No one except pamela pulled that man laughing. That's pamela turns out. She wasn't a doe eyed innocent with farah fawcett curls. She was a balding moustachioed middle aged. Man named donald lowrie here. He is being interviewed by sean. Carbon johnson in a two thousand fifteen episode of this american life was difficult to come up with these characters and the characters bore you. Tell me about it as a writing project gonna forty grab rollers. girl resist. Wish you from what she likes to do. It was fairly easy after awhile. For twenty rule bit rough but next eighty were not hard at all. And you enjoy making up these. I loved it and he loved the lifestyle that came with it. You remember those love offerings. The pocket change pamela and the other women asked joseph to send so they could buy stamps or whatever it added up because don wasn't just corresponded with joseph. He was writing to more than thirty thousand men and was laughing all the way to the bank. He built a printing press so he could crank out letters at an industrial scale. He drove around and rolls royces and jaguars from his twenty car. Fleet a fleet service by a full-time private mechanic. It was good to be done or lived. There are terrier pamela or whichever woman who was pretending to be that day it was good right up until nineteen eighty-eight when dodd was charged with mail fraud prosecutors claimed that dod had conned men like joseph out of millions a few had depleted their life. Savings one guy was living in his car and sending the social security checks to his fictitious pen pal. A bunch of those men including joseph showed up dan's trial. They must have wanted to see him suffer right but no they came to defend him. Don's letters they said had saved them from despair isolation addiction. Even suicide sure they realize now that it was all a lie but they were grateful for that. Lie as one of don's dupes put it. I didn't care if they were real nice letters and they make a man feel good. It felt good to offer card advice. It was nice to read about. gee-gee the poodle. It was comforting to imagine that out there and the woodlands of illinois there was someone who had thought about them cared about them saw them for who they really were. When shaw carver datum. He's interviewer. You heard in that clip. A minute ago. When he first heard the story of don's con he decided it was a classic case of savvy swindler and some credulous fools but as he thought more about it his views began to shift on the surface the concierge pretty cruel don preyed on vulnerable men. Knowing that the more desperate they were the easier they be to deceive but the fact that those men then came to his defense suggests that they were somehow complicit in the deception even after they do. They've been lied to they. Were still grateful for what that lie had helped them do overcome addiction. Avoid suicide stave off. Loneliness. sean carr realized that those letters had done some good and that realization brought with it. A vexing question is it possible. Deception can sometimes be helpful. That question is at the heart of his new book which he co was science writer. Bill mesler it's called useful. Delusions the power and paradox of the self-deceiving brain if the clip of shock cars voice that i played earlier sounds familiar. That's because you've probably heard of before. He's npr's social science correspondent and the host of the wildly brilliant podcast hidden brain. And today he's going to be speaking with one of our wildly brilliant next big idea club. Curator's daniel pink. They connected over video from their homes in washington. Dc brought to you by marvel studios low key and original series now streaming only on disney plus. Tom huddleston returns. Everyone's favourite imperious god of mischief as he ventures outside of time and space in this six episode event. Also starring owen wilson google ambassador raw and wu. Masako the series takes place after the events of avengers. Endgame don't miss marvel studios loki original series now streaming only on disney plus. We get support from amazon business. Is there something stopping you from achieving your business goals. Is it time. Money or both let amazon business help with access to millions of discounted supplies and tools to streamline operations. Amazon business is helping companies governments and nonprofits of all sizes plan for. What's next when you simplify purchasing your business goals become a lot more attainable. Amazon business reshape buying visit amazon. Business com slash. Big idea to learn more..

donald lowrie Tom huddleston owen wilson sean carr amazon Bill mesler Joseph joseph enriquez Amazon pamela joseph six episode daniel pink ten twenty car washington Aristotle today more than thirty thousand men twenty bucks
"sean carr" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed

America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed

05:05 min | 4 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on America Dissected with Abdul El-Sayed

"We've all had that moment. That changes everything that instantly splits our lives into a before and an after change. Is this ever present force shaping us all but what exactly happens when find ourselves at the brink of change. That's the question at the center of the new pushkin. Podcast slight change of plans. Dr maya sean carr hosts intimate revealing conversations with people who've lived through extraordinary changes like tiffany. Haddish hillary clinton casey musk graves and little known guests to like a young cancer researcher in the throes of a stage. Four diagnosis and a black jazz musician whose convinced kkk members to leave the clan. You'll come away thinking a bit differently about changing your own life. Listen to a slight change of plants. Wherever you get your podcasts Texas passes one of the most restrictive abortion banned in the country banning abortions after six weeks in empowering anyone to sue provider if they hear about an abortion in the state this comes amid a wave of assault on reproductive rights across states nucor mycosis floor black fungus infection. He's emerging.

maya sean carr Four diagnosis one six weeks kkk Dr nucor mycosis Haddish hillary clinton Texas
"sean carr" Discussed on Science... sort of

Science... sort of

06:48 min | 6 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Science... sort of

"I remember the first time jen. She pulled her laptop out of her bag and it was dripping with water. Just like we're like at a colloquium. And i'm sitting behind her and it's just like it's like driven mike see that was the cloakroom in a cave because otherwise that's not well. I was running. And i threw my water bottle in the bag and it wasn't sealed all the way and so it was a waterproof bag. Yeah but that's just keeps the water water water inside a waterproof bags. Yeah amazing. I never broke a computer that way again. Sort of dot com. You're listening to science hello and welcome to science of. You're listening to episode three hundred thirty six. our theme. this episode is sweet sake and spoiled. Spores i'm your host friend helped and join me to talk about things that are science things that are sort of science and things that wish they were. Science is former guest. The show returning champion jan gallagher hydrogen. I'm doing well. Thank you very much and we are joined by two of your students. I'm super excited to talk to them. We are joined by matt. Winus get that right. Nope wine and now winans. We're joined by matt. Wine and not ipod is reading a name. We're also joined by your former lab. Nate robbie sean carr better ish close quarterback guys town just call. Her approve and i spent so much time. Practicing and preparing and the distractions of my dog playing squeaky toy in the other room completely flustered. may i apologize super excited. Have you both with us. Apologies are forgetting your names wrong but you know i go to a apologies. I i messed it up both times and this is even our first attempt at recording. So hopefully you will forgive me are excited talk about things that are science. Infant science things which they were science with us here. Jen do you wanna do remind folks about what your lab focuses on and sort of set the stage for what we're about to discuss with your to former students sure we are basically all things yeasty. We use yeast as a model organism to address how different contaminants stresses affect cellular metabolism. So we work on chemicals like round up a kohl-clinton chemical called four methyl cycle heck hexiang. Methanol copper nanoparticles. And now we're starting to venture into starvation so mad. I wanted to talk to you a little bit first. Gen sent me to the papers that you and her worked on together while you were her students. We talk about that were. Can you tell us a little bit about where you are now. What you're doing. Yeah it'd be happy to so right now. I am the research and development scientists at a company called imperial organic east and basically we grow yeast and big tanks and we sell to breweries anyone else that could use yeast. So that's where i'm at now. I've been doing this for a little bit under a year. Start this as soon as i graduated from jen's lab whereas the imperial east company based out of where where are you in the world. I guess is my question. I'm in the pacific northwest. So i am in portland oregon and we actually opened up a another location and philadelphia. Pa mostly here at the headquarters. But we're on the east coast as well. Cool so jen semi to the papers. That to view worked on together. One of the things we like to do on the show is sort of take as big picture perspective as we can to make sure that everyone listening is up to date on on the fundamentals of what you're doing and so one of the papers gen set me is from the journal. Fermentation and the article title is sacramento cola. And it's hybrids propensity for soccer production. Interesting hybrids reveal increased fermentation abilities anti mosaic metabolic profile. A thing we like to do here on the show is ask people to explain the titles of their papers. There's a lot of five dollar words there. So i have some words highlighted but if you if you wanna take a initial stab at what the title of this paper is saying. I'll leave you to it and and ask questions as yeah yeah Happy to glad. I made some five dollar words. Usually i don't get past the two dollar mark but so the title. I kinda changed as i wrote the paper and this one. I'll tried to present the findings as clearly as possible. So basically when we made the hybrids between the two yeast species saccharomyces service a and and the novel want saccharomyces recall we made sake from it and they're fermentation profiles so you know how much sugar they use. What kind of astor's flavor compounds eight produced we compared those and what it revealed her show to us was at basically the hybrids was a blending or a mosaic of the two parent species. So that's what we found. And i i hope that kind of covers the the highlights of title there so when you talk about sacramento hybrids. We have this sack so we on the show. We drink beer. We talk about beer. A lot on the shadows. Hopefully our listeners are familiar with sacrifice survey brewer's yeast serving seeing the latin for beer sacramento being the latin for sugar fungus. What is sacramento arbuckle. What's where does where does this other. Yeast species come from. Yeah so it really dives into yeast nomenclature and throughout history. that's been a pretty messy subject now. Recently it's kind of become a little bit more clear but cola is a new species and i say new relatively new. I think two thousand eight. Maybe it was discovered in china. And it's been.

china jan gallagher two dollar matt first imperial organic east philadelphia jen imperial east both One two parent species Jen portland oregon pacific northwest one Nate robbie sean carr hundred thirty six first time five dollar words
"sean carr" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

The Stem Cell Podcast

05:16 min | 6 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Stem Cell Podcast

"That reviews certainly is really a shout out to my graduate. Student announce sean carr who is really a second year patiently student of put that together but she really wants inspired by working in the field notably. I think work by dan. Kaufman and others In developing a number of different genetically engineered sell products. Now that i think fate is capitalizing on and there you know. I think one of the major technologies that enable those sets of products is to genetically at a induced pluripotent stem cells. Bank differentiate them than see how they function In animal models learned from that. And then come back and reengineering of new circuits yes. Let's talk a little bit more about crisper right so it's no secret. This is the age of genome editing with the explosion of new technologies like crisper that have made altering the human genome cheap easy and accessible right and your lab is actually working on ways to make crisp even better and in particular have used rival. Nuclear protein or are impede editors for really precise salil specific genome editing. And i'm a big fan of setting and actually use these in my own work to introduce and correct point mutations associated with congenital heart disease you actually just published in nature communications study using our nps burs to correct disease phenotype in vitro and in vivo. So tell us a little bit more about these aren. P. base gene editing approaches. And how they're making crisper even more accessible improving these stem cell models of human disease. Happy to rmt's are rival nuclear proteins. That really can be made off the shelf so you what we do is we can order the guy in a from a commercial vendor. Get a in our lab within a few days and have the cash nine protein in in our freezer.

dan. Kaufman sean carr second year one nine protein days
"sean carr" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

06:33 min | 8 months ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts

"Now she's forever ago. Okay she put a tiny ship loader scree also go ahead go out. 'cause i'm about to say now as much as i do not like with destiny is doing. I do not like how she's handling the situation she when was on the back poets. Drink some liquor out the bottle with her mom the yeager not a yeager. The mom said oh. This is taste like licorice death. Good stuff. I never sat down and drink a glass of yeager for enjoyment. Gaiger bomb or too. Yes you go his younger bob. Alright let me throw it back real quick but me sitting down with a cold glass. I don't talk about this. The good stuff misnomers we need to elevate you got you got you show on credit card you need to be slide for a little bit more but this is what i will say about. Miss destiny is that i feel like. She opened up to us this episode about her abuse from her uncle when she was thirteen years old for many many many many many many many years and i always again while love this show my social work. Come out my social work hat on and i really belie- okay. A lot of this makes sense. And i always tell people the children that i work with some adults that i work with when trauma happens. You never know how it's going to manifest itself in your life and you just you just never know where what who why how was gonna rear. Its ugly head. But you've gotta deal with it and if you don't deal with the then it's going to rear somewhere and it's very clear and destiny's where her abuse from her uncle k. Like israel in her head. She's constantly getting caught up in jail. She doesn't like to go to courts. She's on the run. She's meeting older man. Let's not ignore the fact that sean is much older. You know there is a pattern and so for me it. I still want cuss out. But it humanized her for me this episode of okay. You gotta story you've got to pass. I get it. I have to agree. I do appreciate her being open with us about that. And i'm sure that that was not easy. And i did say i said you know this makes sense. I get why she does behave how she does. Now on the flip side of that coin. She's a whole adult out here. So at some point you gotta take responsibility for your actions not the things that were done to you because that is not okay and that obviously with that type of trauma you need some type of therapy and maybe destiny doesn't have the resources to get access because a lot of people just don't know sean carr dough were right. Right is just she. She knows how to get shots cards. She knows how to order a pizza. But you don't know how to get the help she needs. And that's not okay. And i think that she you know in in destiny's defense sean was not forthcoming about his life. Okay so he didn't say. I got a whole football team of kid. I'm forty six. He told her he was thirty. Eight he said he had three kids. So in my head. If i'm destiny and i'm a criminal and i'm coming out of jail and i'm thinking meeting this guy. He's got money in house. And then i find out. He's ten years older than what he said. He got a hold football too. I'm gonna be mad. I'm going to be mad but destiny is running. Game on sean. So can she really be mad. No at the end of the day. Now i do want to know though. What do we think her. 'cause she was like you know. There's something that i'm dealing with. Those do we think that she's pregnant. I don't well. She wants to hospital and said that she wasn't pregnant. I think well. She says she got up early to handle some business so i feel like she was going to see somebody else while she said. There's something going on that. I don't feel that i should have to tell anybody about right now. While she said. I'm keep secrets from my sister. And i don't want her my business right now and she got up before the court hearing and went somewhere earlier went somewhere else. So maybe she's with somebody else. We saw her ordering the pizza with somebody who issue with. We don't really know. Matter of fact maybe i just need to take my little ass out to reading and go see dr up. Say deaths. ame- what's really going on over here. Roll up with sean in the blue ford media talking about ours too. 'cause what the hell but and that's another thing. She still in his car. She's still driving his car. But i think i think again it sort of goes back to. This tastes sean. Loves shamas lizzy. Sean loves destiny. So monday might as well as be the same people that he loves her so much that it doesn't matter if she's maxed out the credit cards and stole the car because that's what she did. Let's call it what it is. It's stealing and also britney the sister why was bringing like why is he here. They got okay dollars okay. That is not a football team of kids. Take care of if she does not go at. Your sister does not show up for for jail. He is going to be on the hook for fifty thousand dollars. Why do you have an attitude about that. And why are you mad at him anyway. 'cause even she was frustrated with destiny. Saying you know. I'm gonna run have cold feet. I what i'm gonna do so you can understand that frustration. So how can you understand a man. Chuck coming to check up on money. I don't know. I'm not even honestly. I don't even think that the money is part of it. But i don't i think he cares about her. So let's talk somebody. That's supporting exactly for him. It's not the money so for me. It would be like. Oh dang like he came all the way here despite my sister taking his car not taking his phone calls and it's still showing support for her but it seems like she's almost nasty like it's like like she's mad about something but really the person that's running game is destiny. Hello fowler running game actress for bropher. No is she go ba- minds you know how we'd see. We always editors her she's going to go. He's going she would listen like her sister. Said you are an adult at you run. That's gonna make it worse for you. Not anybody else is just gonna make more only gonna catch you all. Do you wanna spend your whole life. Especially she's young. Do you wanna spend your whole life rushing constantly looking over your shoulder trying to feel like somebody's trying to get you know no just nc. That's the other thing too while she has this man that's willing to be there for her and you heard her say a while. I'm sure if i go back to jail. I'm going to need that. I'm going to need that so this is a treat the person you're going to.

three kids fifty thousand dollars thirty Sean Eight ten years monday Chuck britney forty six thirteen years old blue ford media sean carr dough sean israel shamas
"sean carr" Discussed on 790 KABC

790 KABC

06:22 min | 1 year ago

"sean carr" Discussed on 790 KABC

"Hurt on folks. We love it. We are a nation divided. We are not anymore. Studio divided Jim and I just had a long drink together. And yet it was bourbon. It's all good. Yeah, we're way are definitely not divided in our love Totally totally on the same page. So, folks, Aziz, I move into the conclusion of our last hour of discussing these. We have kind of Look at that What is happening in our nation through the abstract lens of political science and psychological studies? There is something happening between us that is giving us the illusion that we're divided. When we're not really that much, So we're going to take a couple more callers and then Jim and I are going to drop some facts on you guys. That'll knock your socks off. Steve. I wanted to have you get some final thoughts and you've been so wonderful and you stayed with us for so long. What do you think in terms of the argument that the issue is not whether you're Republican or whether you're Democrat or whether you're a trump supporter or whether you're not a trump supporter? Whether you're someone that just inherently believes that the world would work better if there was a strong leader, One strong guy that didn't have to worry so much about all of these pesky tell me. What did you just do it exactly What do you think about that? Steve? You know what? I have a problem with that, because that's the Messiah complex. Yes, save all of us, right And it really comes down to us doing the work for ourselves. Right between integrity with ourselves. I'm gonna go out on a limb. Steve, would you happen to have a career in law enforcement? By any chance? You know what? I actually work with law enforcement. So, Yeah, you have the voice of a compassionate A police officer. And the thing that's so important about listen to voices. A lot is that a police officer has an incredible amount of noise wasn't voices all the time. Police officer has an incredible amount of authority to the right and the idea is You know, If you have kindness behind that authority and compassion, you can look them tow have the authority want them to have them to be yet, But yeah, it's it's the other situation that That has that has the effect. Steve Thanks so much. Thank you. Steve on DH and Conrad, I want to thank you so much for calling. We're going to move on ongoing. Take this is the last call is Sam from Eagle Rock. Sam. I wanted to get to you because you were so so patient and you stayed with us for so long. But give us a little bit of your thoughts. My thoughts dwell on characteristics in terms of Democrats, Republicans. As a person who's been a teacher in the school system. Thank you for your service for your services. Yes, well, you know it was I did what I could, but I'll tell you, it's really a struggle. Dealing with very leftist Democrats sort of policies because they're such an emotional attachment to this idea that only the right thing to do this is going to help. And they will cling to absolute failed policies and refused to acknowledge failure were there In the midst of it, And I think that this is something that the contrast Republicans. Little more pragmatic sand bailing. Sam, Have you ever heard of Sean Car? Vedantam? I'm gonna throw something out here just totally off the off the cuff the it's called the hidden brain. I'm not allowed to say the name of another radio station. Otherwise, women will get mad at me. So I'm just going to say that on other stations that you can listen to you can here and you can hear the podcast. But there's a guy named Sean Carr Vedantam the hidden brain, but basically, he Has one podcast, where he talks about exactly what you're talking about this idea that people that tend to be Democrats, and it's just a reality that tend to be more liberally minded. They do tend to have sort of Ah ah, A. They're not result based in other words, they they think, And this is a good thing, because, yes, a motion based more creative more about what's that end result going to do for everybody and then people that tend to be Republicans tend to be more conservative. They're like result, if I try anything, and it doesn't work. Can it let's do the new thing? Well, if Sam is a teacher, he's living in an unequal system. That's very different from a lot of other societies. The school district are you with us? Debunking chance down, I wass But no more. I'm actually doing construction right now, if you you know, it's very much a contract, an emotional attachment and its idea. Maybe, you know, you gotta get it. I got to say this real briefly. You know, when when we hear from a soldier who has done time in the forces, you know, we habitually say thank you for your service. We should really be saying that to anyone who was ever a teacher and I tell you because I don't know if I necessarily agree with that. I think a large degree teachers have allowed things to disintegrate because they have not stood up and said no, this is not right. This is ethically and morally wrong. These policies that they've embraced and allowed to be steamrolling down their throat. And now, Sam is that authority bias on its own. I mean, basically, people go to work, and then they got the person that's the principle that's in charge of the principal's got the superintendent in super tenants got these people and it's all this authority these layers of authority. Isn't that by its very definition authority bias. People come into work and you know, maybe they don't totally agree, but they just keep doing it because, well, that's what the authority says to do. Well, it's it's also that is you're talking about a many layered bureaucracy. You are talking about something that espouses. A worldview that is wholly different from what it is in practice. Sam what's everything right now is and this does happen sometimes is that you're unpacking some very complex deals. You're talking about some heavy concepts. And even to entered and I know what you're talking about, Brother, I do. I don't just what you're talking about. But to introduce this in a way that our listeners would completely be able to relate to would probably take another 90 minutes And we just don't have that much time. But one of the things that will say is this, Sam, you are, in my opinion. Correct. There are too many restrictions that are political on the concept of teaching. And this is part and parcel with one of the reasons why we're so concerned because Teaching should not be something that is governed by one's political views. It shouldn't be..

Sam Steve Jim officer Aziz Sean Carr Vedantam Eagle Rock Sean Car principal Conrad superintendent
"sean carr" Discussed on Shut Up I Love It

Shut Up I Love It

14:27 min | 1 year ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Shut Up I Love It

"You just turn the heat up in the house really. I know I do like on the floor like a like a little heater blowing at me and so it just adds a little bit of temperature. But I've been doing like you know all kinds of things like like online. There's a lot of APPs online they're offering at least a week. If not a month for free you just do a lot of really nice classes guys. Try them so then. Let's let's use this opportunity to kind of get back to the root of this show and talk about some things that our listeners could shut up in love during this quarantine. Why don't you start Stephen? Sure I'm so as Megan mentioned you know if this goes on long enough we may run out of content to watch. I don't think we're quite there yet. I have been watching a very popular anime television series That I'm sure people have heard of but maybe haven't checked out because anime has a reputation among people our age But it's called one piece and it's about a group of Friends who come together to become pirates and search The seas for a mythical piece of treasure called the one piece but the main reason that I recommend people shut up and love. It is because there's almost a thousand episodes of wow. Yeah so at the date. It says nine hundred ninety nine and it has been airing almost weekly ever since. How far are you? I'm not very far at all. I'm only on episode thirty six. She's this great nation right like it's not to crank it out fast or isn't it. Japanese animation is such an industry That they must. It must be Surprisingly easy it's probably I doubt much of it is actually hand-drawn. Probably a lot of it is computer assisted like I most animation is these days most animation But it it looks fun. I I'd heard of the show you know came out in one thousand nine hundred nine like you said. I've never watched it before. Even though in one thousand nine hundred ninety nine I definitely was watching things like dragon. Ball Z POLKA mine. I don't know why I never watched one piece before but it's It's it's slightly more mature. It's not it's not for like little kids The content is a little above that. It's probably still sounded preteen. Oops just now yes. Oh well that's why I'm always hesitant to recommend any kind of anime because almost every anime has a character who is a total pervert who's obsessed with boobs and I don't know why that is such a popular. Yes that's a trope of the entire form. I don't know I have. I have a question for you as someone who's walked through the room. You're watching it. You're watching it original with subs. Yeah I'm watching it with English. Subtitles is that what's been recommended. Or did you not like the DUB or so when the show first started airing in the US it was brought over here by a company called four kids entertainment and they're the same company that was That brought pokemon the TV show over here and it's in the name for kids so they do a lot of changes to not just the dialogue but also they will change the visuals. They will like add things. You know these. This is about pirate so people carry guns and four kids for their English Dub. They would paint over the guns with other objects and so. I just don't know if the dubs that I've seen around our that DUB or there's a newer English a that was made by fun of nation which is not as messed with but I just don't know which doubles available so I'm going with the subject to be see to get the you know the the authentic experience great. What about you do have anything? That's been keeping you afloat your mental state. Yeah so this is something I started doing before. We were all Corentin but this is something I would recommend people to do. You know while you're quarantine is a great thing is learn a language. I started learning French in two thousand seventeen and it's ended up becoming something I was really obsessed with and I and I do pretty obsessed everything you just said in French to embarrass. Rao Bad it would sound But there's so many great like Ways to access language learning Right now I think more than everyone knows kind of like dueling go as the very like basically APP that you can get and and that's that's fine for kind of the basics but there's so much stuff like what I use most often. There's a website called Otaki. Which it's online tutoring and it's online skype tutoring with like anyone in the world and pretty much for any price at any time. Like I've been working with the same tudor who lives in Haiti for almost two years and lessons cost about a dollar an hour at ten dollars an hour so like you can find utterly like professional or they just took a. I would ranges like definitely if you're paying less like they're not certified teachers like the the the Haitian professor that I have arc be like. He's a student. He's he learns. He's a linguistics student. But so he doesn't have like really official like certification but he has we work on work sheets sometimes and like we'll do like activities but then sometimes we'll also talk for an hour or it's just like you know something's going on in our lives and we just need to talk about stuff then it's an opportunity for me to a lot is going on these days talking on and also it's kind of fun because he doesn't really speak English so it's a great opportunity for just to speak French so like I don't know I I would. I recommend people just like learn a language. Because it's something that it's very ongoing. It's something that doesn't really end like no matter. How good you get your still figuring stuff out and you can then once you get down the basics like I listen to tons of podcasts in French like that's my favorite thing. I'll spend hours like playing games on my phone but I'm just like listening to news or culture. I read books in French. And so like you just around the house come by There's there's so much to access once you learn another language. I am really interested in Africa and there was so many countries. I did not know a lot about because they didn't speak French and now I can learn so much about those places because you can access their news. Yeah so there's I recommend that shut up and love languages man. Yeah I yeah and for me I just. You know mentioned exercising at home. It's an opportunity to meditate daily and connect to the quiet place in your heart not to mix with the movie a quiet place but the mouth at that movie and delayed you need to find a different quiet points and you know and I. It spent a lot of time with your dogs. The dogs and the animals and the cats. I'm sure like they all just stoked that. How are your animals reacting to you and J's constant presence agreed? They're into it like they're very social so like they're super into it. The dogs have the backyard when they can still do their tricks. And then they go on family walks with us so they get a lot of attentions. There's constant like influx of treats happening back and forth because just facetime equals treats. Shark is learning a new trick He's you know he's teaching him how to set and lift his paws but it's a slow process but he did learn how to roll to the right and roll to the left quickly Yes he's doing great rollovers and you know it was his time to start becoming a therapy dog and the we can win it. All went down was his first senior visit scheduled. And of course we didn't want to kill any seniors so we cancel that but you could've just sent him with a with a note on his collar. There you go spoon chartres. I think he could still carry a couple of irises on them. Don't you think probably boy? Probably because he wears a full suit when he goes out so the virus stays on his US through the suit. And you know and so those were like really. Those are the great things I am able to write exercise. Spent time with your dogs and my boyfriend which is basically my favorite things to do. One thing I miss is like you know the feeling of the world not falling apart like miss that feeling of just illusion of safety. I guess bright. 'cause there's no safety right. It's definitely an allusion right but but you feel it but you. Now it's just like it's it's you know it's struggling with the sense of doom and finding the ways to deal with it and you know Improv like I. I miss not seeing like you know I miss. I miss doing a proof with direct to video or going to see a show that my friend Chad does or something like that and I feel like a lot of people are probably in the bad place because that's been their ways to socialize and to self realize and it's it's really hard on people. I imagined to miss out on that. Yeah I mean. We're all pretty lucky. Because we are quarantining with you know people that we love. I don't know if like if I lived by myself or if I lived with roommates that I don't really like that much I I don't know I could call a fancher and ask him what that's like. Yeah Brothers. I see Andrew. Does he come over? He pretty much comes over every night. We've we've decided he's part of our quarantine. We figured like worth three people we interact with. Yeah I was going to ask if there's anything that you think you might try in the next few days anything that like. You're considering I- Xbox has the service called the game pass where you pay a subscription fee and they you get access to almost like a hundred games that you can play for free and I was scrolling through there and I saw a new game today called. I think it's all ashes cricket. I guess it's a cricket video game cricket so that would not work for me. Not The bug. Sasha this sport is bore giant cricket on the road when I was walking the dogs this morning. So it's in my head so I might try that because we re we recently learned about cricket and I wonder what a cricket video game is like. Yeah what about you got anything as you had mentioned like? There's a lot of sites that are offering like thirty days free all that. Kinda like all that free stuff So the website slash streaming platforms. Shudder is offering thirty days free. They normally just do a week And that's a horror platform So we're gonNA download shudder when you get those thirty days to watch all these like cool horror movies. They have like demons which is like a jallow horror films from like the eighties. And then there's a couple of core comedies. They're just looks. Look through a lot of cool stuff like humanoids from the deep. You know. We're big HOORAH Fan. So I'm excited to pull the trigger and check out that stuff. Pasco Sean Carr Sean Kearney. Shaun Carney that he's a car needs via things about it. Sure turn is a big user shudder. Yeah catch up with us in the middle of all this disaster. We're planning on being with y'all through this. We're not abandoning you yet. She just predictions for Kobe. How long is it? GonNa take or anything like that. Sure Yeah you have any ideas Thinking about it well. I think it's going to change the world forever but like in some San sort of the nine eleven. Did you know like some things will never be the same like maybe handshakes fashion? I don't know yeah. Do you think the way that this country the United States works will change at all. Because we're GONNA rent is due soon right. The end of the month is coming up. People haven't been working for weeks. Do you think the government is going to expand the social safety net in any way or do you think that they're non actions just GONNA lead to a lot of people dying not just the virus but uh of exposure to the elements and they will have to have to keep expanding. I mean part of it does this because trump wants to be reelected and this is his biggest enemy is you know. Cova nineteen so I. I think the will continue expanding because it's not in society's interest it's not in government's interest to see the society completely collapse and fall apart and like the robberies and murders to go like through the roof like. I think I think they will continue doing something like where there's going to be enough or not probably not enough. But they will try to do something. That is my prediction but It's easily the quarantine a version of the quarantine. I feel as easily going to take us through the end of somewhere version of it..

United States French Stephen Megan Africa Haiti San sort facetime Rao Cova Sean Carr Sean Kearney trump professor official fancher Chad Shaun Carney Sasha Andrew
"sean carr" Discussed on Eclosion

Eclosion

09:17 min | 1 year ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Eclosion

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KOMO analyst Duceppe Tom Israel executive Sam Portal Dasani Pan soccer Swatow Sean Carr Leah Fox Mulder Lamar Valu John Jomo Pakuba Disney Majolica Vadim Joe Cassia Lucretia Jenna
"sean carr" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

The Virtual Couch

11:19 min | 2 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Virtual Couch

"Tell me more about that. I i didn't really realize that was the case. What was that like for you that you've been in that scenario and in the second scenario you watch the synapses of the brain open and these little neural pathways like everything kinda lights up in the brain rain and because the person feels heard in the difference in being heard versus shutting down is not just the opposite the side of the coin no it's an exponentially more a productive way to communicate and when that becomes the norm and a couple's relationship when you know i'm i can go to my partner. I can throw it out there because they're going to hear me you just it just it grows rose. I mean it just grows exponentially couples communication which then leads to a more secure connection which leads to healthier happier relationship so so. She said that when she said we found that when a duo agreed each person's brain activity reflected precise in coding of the other's opinions how how fascinating is that so you can see in a brain scan that when people are on the same page there is literally precise in coding of each other's opinions. She says the consequence when two people agreed their confidence in their decision decision grew significantly however when they disagreed their brain became less sensitive to the information presented by the other person in fact it looked like the brain metaphorically speaking with shutting down so when you feel disconnected with your partner. Are you feel like you're not being heard or you. Feel like you're not in agreeance <hes>. She said this is what's happening. Your brain metaphorically speaking shutting down so she says this is is what's happening. Online people respond to others agree with them and they dismissed those who do not an sometimes she says viciously and the result is escalation so the the author asks. Do you have any suggestions what we can do improve things she said in general to protect us online from things like fake news trolling vincent messages. She's suggesting more regulation. She's suggesting the laws and regulations to catch up with the times penalties need to be put in place to deter people from such behavior because she's saying that today it is legally permitted to use somebody else's photo on social media as your profile file photo post racist comments create the impression that the person photographed is behind the comments and she is legally permitted to leave offensive sexual comments and discussion forums and social media sites and her suggestions suggests is websites needing to take responsibility make changes and i will say i process a lot with people who have sofres cat fishing catfish or they where people just take on other people's personalities or they misrepresent themselves to others and <hes> and it is hard people can do that be an attack or people can also <hes> have a fake relationship with somebody really lead them along. I've worked with both of those scenarios in my office but as a side note science suggests that the threat of penalties especially specially effective in deterring people from acting such deterring people from posting offensive comment while rewards are better for motivating action in the for example motivating people to post a comment and that i wanna talk about that next but so she said in terms of controlling your own reactions. It's a good practice to slow down when using platforms like twitter to consciously reflect on our reactions. She said that science has shown that and this is really cool. Science has shown that waiting just a couple of minutes before making judgments reduces the likelihood that they will be based solely on instinct and that's another plug for very concept of mindfulness a daily mindfulness practice <hes> it really does. It's teaching you to to put a little space between <hes> between the thought the action it's teaching you kind of have a pause to gather yourself to lower the heart rate to turn to your breathing and there's so many good good benefits of mindfulness but that's one of them to just be able pause kind of gather yourself before reacting okay so if an here's where i want to go to the podcast the hidden brain podcast and now the podcast interview with <hes> with talia cheryl and our tally shero because this is where i think that <hes> i love this research so she gives an example <hes> so so the interviewer and brains says so if somebody holds a believe very strongly but it's a false belief that it's really hard hard to change it with data and so that if the date and the facts don't work you know how do you get people to buy the truth and any any proposes that in one sense and we see this a lot that people do try scaring the truth into people so in the interviewer said the vast majority of americans today don't feel safe and <hes> and so he said that the the this could be the great trojan horse of all time that politicians use fear to get us to vote t._v. Programs use fear to get us to keep watching public. Health officials use fear to get us to quit smoking so end. The interview is sean carr of redondo in he's. He doesn't amazing job on the brain but he said i asked tally whether fear might be an effective way to persuade swayed people to change their minds. Maybe even your behavior so she said fear works in two situations at works when people are already stressed out and it works swin. What you're trying to do is get someone to not do something in an action for example. If you try to get someone not to vaccinate their kids then fear might work. She said if you know that there's it's like an apple. That looks bad. She said you don't eat it that that's the thing we're fear comes into play. She said fear is actually not a good motivator. For inducing action. Hope is a much better motivator and i and so this is where i feel like this comes into therapy that there'd be concept or construct as well. She said on average motivating action he he said you talk about a study in your book where hospital managed to get its workers to practice hand hygiene to get staff members to wash their hands early and i have to tell you before i found the transcript of this episode to pull this data and from i thought i could just do a quick google search on hand hygiene studies and hospitals and and oh my goodness that was about fifteen to twenty ninety minute rabbit hole that i read i was reading research after research and not realizing that that's something that hospitals really have to stay on top of to encourage people to to wash their hands and there's a lot of amazing data out there that shows ways to get the hospital staff to wash their hands. It's up over ninety percent of the time but check this out. This is pretty wild in a couple of different reasons so she said on average okay so i wanna go all right on average for motivating action you talk about one study in your book where a hospital managed to get its workers to practice hand hygiene two staff members wash your hands regularly she said but it turned out the most effective training <hes> <hes> was let me get into the study. It was something else on a hospital on the east coast of camera was installed to see how often medical staff actually sanitize their hands before before and after entering a patient's room and the medical staff knew that the camera was installed and yet only one in ten medical staff <hes> ended up washing their hands before after or entering a patient's room so ten percent so then an intervention was introduced there was an electronic board that was put above each door and gave the medical staff in real time positive feedback it showed them the percentage of medical staff that wash their hands in the current shift and the weekly rate is well so anytime a medical staff would wash their hands. The numbers would immediately go up and there will be a positive feedback saying you know well done. Thanks for taking the time you're making a difference good job and that affected the likelihood of people washing their hands significantly. It went from the ten percent to over ninety percent and it stayed stayed there. Instead of using the normal approaches of fear or of you know the fear based motivator so instead of saying you have to wash your hands or else you're going to spread disease basically warning joining them of all the bad things that can happen in the future that actually results in inaction they gave them a positive feedback loop and the positive feedback loop resulted in a significant increase in in change of behavior. So what did we learn today. We've learned about the power of influence. We've learned about the influential understanding influential mind and i hope that you know the takeaway here is when you are hearing something from your partner to kind of step back and just kind of try to hear them. I mean it goes back to that. Seek first to understand her. Stand before being understood stephen covey principle but but in doing so check in with yourself and say okay. Why is it what i'm hearing. Why is it so hard for me to to understand or hurt to have empathy for and is it because it goes pretty far against my worldview <hes> if you know is inconsistent recent with the way that i view the world and again. I'm not trying to say we need to change your world view but hopefully this this concept helps in helping you have empathy for the person in front of you to to at least before we go into fight or flight mode before we go into like reactionary brain mode can can we kind of take a moment. Take a pause and try to understand more about where the person's coming from <hes> <hes> that that providing evidence doesn't always prove persuasive to people again especially if it kind of goes against their world view and that is again a i think that's a recipe recipe for if we implement correctly for empathy to tell me more to want to hear more and it again it doesn't mean that then you have to give in but people want to be heard so i hear where someone's coming from and then be able to share what your world view is where you're coming from and and i think that it's also interesting the concepts that we talked about a little bit around the negative effects of social media and human bias in this whole concept of confirmation bias where we want to believe the things that we wanna believe so when we hear things that go in line with what we believe we just jump on them and so in the social media culture oftentimes. That's what we're doing is we're just dating ourselves with the same opinions over and over and over to validate our opinion and i think part of this is is a is a fear that okay what if i do listen to some of the other data out there what if what if i change i change here comes those attachment or abandonment issues. If i changed my world view then are the people around me going to still care about me is still going to be a safe place to talk about my you know what i'm feeling and so i understand that but so just being able to kind of in a perfect world to kind of take a look at additional beta and even just to be more informed and in general also learning how to take that pause before we react and then the final takeaway eight that i really appreciate is just this positive feedback loop that that it is important if we do want to nurture change is is this is why i love this nurtured heart approach. Go find find some episodes that i've i've done on the nurtured heart approach. It's a parenting model but it works again. One of these that kind of works in life of where it is a building inner wealth strength based acknowledging collagen positives and because that that is what really motivates change all right. Hey thanks for taking the time to join me on the virtual couch and i will see you on on the next episode have a great week.

partner twitter redondo apple google stephen covey sean carr talia cheryl ninety percent ten percent twenty ninety minute
"sean carr" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

The Dan Patrick Show

04:56 min | 2 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Dan Patrick Show

"Got a star on your roster when you need to make a good choice. So when you're ready to sell or trade in your car, check out, truecar true cash offer not available in all states. Is clean right? I have. No. I think so do I do remix Blissett. So Kevin Costner said, yes, it is clean. And this is little gnaws will NASDAQ's. In that kid. Vic. More got for Susan. So funny. They're listening to this. Get. Faith is this ability Cyrus song, though? Well, he's, he's it's more feet. I think, oh, okay. So little gnaws, X feet. Billy race based bad feet. His feet has been in a lot. Yeah. We're here. This is Billy recital. Town road. No. That is my black, who slack them. Eight on your boarding about in valley. There is now. It's a big deal. Why did he choose Billy Ray Cyrus, and let us do a really interesting story? I don't know. I don't know the whole thing, but this is basically the only song is written, and it is a monster smash hit and people are like so can you do that again? Did did he write this? Or does he? Oh, okay. Yeah. And then and then they got Billy Ray Cyrus to be on it. I guess, who's more talented Billy Ray Cyrus, or Miley, Cyrus. Billy Ray Cyrus infinitely more town. Two hits. Twenty two years apart. Probably about forbi- lira twenty five years apart. But this is in his song, achey, breaking Hort was his song. They still got same haircut. Well, no, he changed because he had the Moulet, and then now he's just got this long hair. He got longer hair than his daughter. All right. It's a left turn from the right lane on the photo fun. We're famous for that. All right. The Zion question is what I was watching a bunch of analysts night, I have no idea who's who was who on NBA TV. And one of the guys s another guy what's the worst case scenario? What's the low end for Zion Williamson, and they named a player, can you guys guests who they named? It's not a bust, but the player who a physically dominant, NBA player, who is very, very popular in a dunking machine and just never really got there. But close. Yes, he Dominique now this guy was very good. Very entertaining, polarizing people. Tune in to see him. Physical freak but two decades ago. Shawn kemp. Yeah. I was just gonna say Sean Campbell damning. They set this analyst. I wish I remember his name said he goes, you know what? If Zion Weisman doesn't develop the rest of his game by Shawn Kemp didn't develop the rest of his game and ate his way out of the game which I'm sure there's more control over players workouts, inhabits and off the field. But they said the worst case nervous. Shawn Kemp Shawn Kemp had a nice career. Just never got there. God, he could have been so great. I think Shawn Kemp got there he was he would have been NBA finals MVP. I mean he's he was the best player. I know people say, yeah. Crazy he was the he was the most dominating player in that finals when the bulls played Seattle sure Shawn Kemp. They had no answer for Sean Carr's best season. He averaged nineteen points and eleven rebounds, which is fine. But that's not that's not going to be good enough for Zeile incorrect. The fans are not going to be happy with that. He was six, I'm also and was in the MVP race. You know that's not a lows that pretty high low ceiling. I just and that's what the analyst said. He goes. Is not a bad because this is not a bus. It's just like with all that promise and physical dominance. It never got to their yeah. He's going to be better than Shawn Kemp c kept got to game six against the best team. Maybe in history of the game. I feel like they had an unbelievable team in Seattle. Right. But he was the heart but they had an unbelievable to. Yeah. Payton that was unbelievable deadline shrimp. They, they had a great Nate McMillan debt of really, really balanced deep team. I thank you might say riding Rogers who said who's physically client. I did I've said Rodney Rogers and then nobody's echo. Those same sentiments until I'm watching around the horn Kevin Blackstone goes. You know, he reminds me a little bit of Rodney Rogers, and then nobody knew who he was talking about.

Shawn kemp Billy Ray Cyrus analyst NBA Rodney Rogers Kevin Costner Billy race Billy Seattle bulls Nate McMillan Zion Williamson Kevin Blackstone Zion Weisman forbi- lira Susan Sean Carr Sean Campbell Payton
"sean carr" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

AM 1350 WEZS

06:43 min | 2 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on AM 1350 WEZS

"About because of that, you think that as you say, Sean, you don't think you're going to be the victim because you're not big, you're not Microsoft. You're not one of these big companies. So I'm just too small for that. How much money has been lost? How many people have had their businesses in turmoil and chaos because of this? It's a wide spread. Threat, and there are companies that I've been to some of the most significant companies that you would expect what have the right security in place, and they'd be able to protect themselves, but they've been victimized is because the networks are so vast. And there are so many opportunities for an adversary to actually get into the environment. And there's no good way oftentimes for companies tax detect the attack. So in other words, they put their defenses in place, but the adversaries are able to get by the defenses with enough time and effort they'll get in. And then the companies are not doing anything to detect. What's happened behind the firewall? And when you've got an adversary this in the environment for days or weeks or months completely undetected something bad's going to happen. So I would also guess anywhere. Kind of talking about the idea that small Disney sized companies think what's going to happen to me because they're gonna target guys. I also guessing part of that attitude is how would they ever find me versus someone else? I understand. I hope you explain this different. Right. Is that nobody's necessarily looking for or smaller medium sized business? They're just looking for a vulnerability. And if you offer it they're gonna take it. No that's true, Greg. There are groups that are very very targeted and they're looking for specific information. So there are a nation states, for example, that are targeting corporate networks looking for intellectual property research and development while they're looking for something related to some nanotechnology or Jet Propulsion. They're not gonna come to that small company. They're going to come to the company that actually develop that technology, although they might come to a small company who might be a vendor to that larger use that as an access. Yeah. There was that story of you know, they got into some company because they knew they ordered Chinese food. That happens regularly were vendors are targeted and they might see the vendors kind of low hanging fruit and the ingress into the network. But also there are other actors out there who are not necessarily targeting specific. Pieces of information, but they are looking for their kind of the equivalent of jiggling, the doorknobs and the doors. Locked they move to the next one until they find one that's open. They are looking for that. There are ways to actually scan the entire network the internet with very specific scripts that allow the adversary to determine which I p addresses are vulnerable. What type of operating system is running at a particular IP address farther known vulnerabilities, and then they run exploits against those owner abilities just to get in what they have a foothold who knows where it takes coy. So what are couple of quick little things? People listening across the United States do to our inefficient of owning one of these companies to protect themselves. First of all, we have to take this seriously that it's it's a legitimate threat to their to their workers as I tell companies all the time. This is a business risk just like any other business that you're in. You're looking at expanding or coming up with new product line or doing a merger? Or an acquisition of another company. This is a risk just like that. So companies would be to figure that out in and tickets seriously. The Secondly, they need to make sure that they've got somebody's paying attention to their network and actually looking on their network regularly for novelist behavior that includes people who are patching the system and updating and upgrading the systems. Oftentimes, what we see is companies that are exploited whether known vulnerabilities, and in many cases, the vulnerabilities have been in place for months or years, and if you just fix that owner -bility the exploit wouldn't work against it in and the adversaries by we make it easy sometimes for the series because we essentially leave the front door open. So make sure you're patching your networks, making sure you've got people that are paying attention. You're training. Your people one thing I tell people all the time you've got a identify where your critical assets are on your environment. And then you've got to keep duplicates of those databases. Your most important pieces of information because what we're seeing adversaries do now just to encrypt databases extort companies in order to provide the keys to decrypt the data. And so so having a do. Kit copy, you know, you wanna I try to protect it. But if you can't protect it if you've got a duplicate copy, at least you can help to reconstitute your environment. So there's there's a whole host of things we can talk for many hours about it. But I think the most important people paying attention. And you find that that companies want to tell them that if we do X, it's a set it forget it solution. And we're done. There's there's no such thing in the space and set it and forget it because the the enterprises the networks themselves are like living breathing organisms. You've got a company that has hundred employees or thousand employees or one hundred thousand employees every single day. They're changes to the environment. Right. There are people who get fired. There's people who get hired their servers that go out of business and you bring new things online. So it's constantly changing. And you've got to have people who are paying attention to that. The second piece is is what I call being proactive in the environment. And that in addition to having your necessary defenses in place, your firewalls and dual factor authentication. You've got gotta have a good strong passwords, you're using encryption. You've got standard best practices in place to defend beyond that you've got to proactively hunting your environment constantly looking for indicators at adversaries there or something various has happened or is happening. So. It's never set it and forget it it's constantly being proactive being aware of being alert. Not unlike a building you don't put up the front gate, and then walk away and say, we're secure you've got security guards. You've got cameras you've got people who are walking through the. Austin? A tentative to what's occurring and looking for anomalous behavior. Someone's out there to hurt you. Why do you think people don't pay enough attention to this Sean Carr's, certainly my gosh, anytime anybody gets hacked into just in general the government of big company, everybody talks about it? It's the buzz at the water cooler. Why do they not pay attention? You know, there still are people who have the sense that you know, can't happen to me. It's it's complex sometimes. And I think people sometimes afraid of it they shy away. Collect anything unless it happens to you or somebody nearby you I.

Sean Carr Microsoft Disney United States Jet Propulsion Austin Greg
"sean carr" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Majority Report with Sam Seder

"About that's leads right up in your DM's and pretends that your friends but stray from the approved facts and the rephr- Tron for twenty attacks tweet every four four minutes, twenty seconds. They all get a robot lesson with the butts that I got the show never stops. And you'll never know if they are real or not blame the Russians the FBI, the DNC and the number one bought men will always be me. Does anybody lives and main get him some help? Sorry long. Michael, sir. What would happen on Tuesday night? My showed happened on Tuesday night. And it would be a great show. But I guess actually so next week. I don't know what's happening on Tuesday. But we rescheduled to Thursday. In case, we Jesus God. Forbid doing live coverage. Trump talking about the shutdown ending. So Bill Fletcher juniors joining us, we're talking about labor uprisings in the sedan which are happening right now. And then the kind of the political legacy of on the shell Cabrel on this Sunday. The elicit history is the second candidate guide, and it's going to be of Tulsi Gabbard with some. Yeah. Sean Carr of intercept, and that's like a doorway into talking about Hindu nationalism as well will react well to that. That's that's totally fine. I've gotten that reaction. She promotes peace, although I know actually legit. And peace and torture. One hundred we need peace on the other weenie, torture, really quick the the the paradox. That's the third way position. But I want to say that, you know, just because people I know get very sensitive emotional about her. She tweeted the right thing on Venezuela. Those after the show you after the show yesterday. So we couldn't include it, not a word on a Lula or Brazil. But so and then there are now like very few left to the live show Friday night with alone and kofsky Trevor Bill you bus Carson Kara, Mike Racine. And of course, the team Bs gentlemen. So get your tickets patriot dot com slash TM Bs for the whole show and on YouTube where you're gonna stick around with us. But what where can people were the the freebies? You're leaving us. So what where can people check out your work? So I host a show called. Called rebel HQ. Well, it's on a show. I do kind of videos for it. Jank does the show were kind of dueling on the channel YouTube dot com slash regulations. But we have to work together. So we do I represent obviously the east coast and he's on the west coast. But I will be I guess I'll announce it now I'll be in LA not next week but the following week. So I'll be on the main shell doing the damage report. All of that, good stuff. You guys. Breaking breaking. Oh, I should say. Check me out on Twitter. That's where I'm best Instagram. Can't even figure it out. It's so hard, and I'm not gonna take a picture of myself in front of a caller for wall. Licking an ice cream cones. So follow me on on Twitter. Yeah. Wow. I'm really bad at promoting myself. Anyway, revelation Q Facebook YouTube and then me on Twitter at 'em vigilant. A B doing a brief livestream map injure tonight. So everybody should should we should say more to check out doom to check them. Oh, yes. Checkup into stuff and Matt new Matt literary hangover the house of seven Gables episode. It's gonna be on YouTube this weekend, but you can check it out on the podcast feed now. All right. Quick break. Head into the fun half. Six four six five seven thirty nine twenty. We will take your phone calls and your I am 's Siu in the fun half. Are an for folks. Six four sixty five seven thirty nine twenty see you in the. Fun.

YouTube FBI Jank Twitter Michael Matt Bill Fletcher Tulsi Gabbard Sean Carr LA Trump Trevor Bill Lula Brazil Venezuela DNC Siu Mike Racine Carson Kara Gables
"sean carr" Discussed on The Double Dropkick Show

The Double Dropkick Show

04:38 min | 2 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Double Dropkick Show

"And if you buy a VIP ticket for king of bushido, you get into the LA where our show automatically and bushido also has season passes for eighty dollars. You get into six live events. You get a ba-. She T shirt. You get a limited dish tournament of champions poster signed by all the competitors. You get a lanyard and you get into the livewire the livewire show. This is gonna be a big big big show. Here's the competitors in the matchup for king of bushido, eight Saturday night at the. American legion. Building Augusta Georgia John scholar take zone shown legacy. I've got scholar winning that match. Cody, Vance take sewn drew Adler. Drew Adler is on row. I've got him win which means that Schuyler Nadler in the semifinals college flour Brown tags on lucky Ali, I'm going cauliflower Brown. He has been king of bushido. He knows the drill. He is on a hot streak. I believe Kalfa Brown is gonna win that match. And then in the final match the first round. Kevin Ray takes on savannah Evans, both of these two competitors. Had great phenomenal two thousand eighteen I think that Evans gets the win. So you're semi finals will be John Schuyler versus drew Adler and cauliflower Brown versus Vanna Evans. And I am going to go ahead and call it. To what I think would be mild upsets, I think drew Adler is going to be John Schuyler. And I think savannah Evans is gonna be cauliflower Brown, and that's going to give you a finals of drew Adler, and savannah Evans, and I think drew Adler is walking out with the title Saturday night. I think he's gonna win in the finals over savannah Evans. So that's my pick drew Adler to win king of bushido aid and move onto the tournament of champions. Speaking of predictions in speaking of tournaments in just a few short weeks PWA is gonna present the x six teen tournament. The first round matchups have been announced. Now, there's some of these some of these competitors that I'm not as familiar with some of these young men who from outside the Carolinas. Some interest is see some of them. Here are the matchups. I'm gonna give you the match ups. We don't have a. Jacket for the sixteen. So you can't you can make your first round picks. And then maybe kind of have an idea of who's going to win after that J dairies Lockhart versus Jason Cade in the first round. I think man, that's a tough one. It's very possible. That that's a drawl like I don't know that I can make a pick their dares Lockhart. Jason k you got Jason Kate. He's got the syndicate behind him. And that to you got deer schlock art. He's the IT champion. But I'm telling you the syndicate I think that's going to be enough. I think having Tommy Thomas there, I think Jason cades going to beat Darius Lockhart. Billy brash taken on idiot words, I think that's Billy brash all the way, I think he's going to start out two thousand nineteen. He's the rest of the year. Don't think he's going to start out two thousand nineteen showing why he was the rest of the year. John scholars is Alexander James. I think that's John scholar. All the way, y'all. Yeah. Who really surprised everybody getting this spot taking on slim Jay who is taken PWS by storm after? Being great in Georgia for over a decade. I think this is slim j I think slim Jay moves on in the tournament, sir. Pinta co tagging on Andrew Everett who is if I'm not mistaken pretty big time free agent right now in wrestling. I think Pentecost gets that win Sean car against Ethan case, and I'm gonna call it. I'm gonna call it up sit here. I think Sean Carr. I think Sean car gets the win over Ethan case, drew Adler and tracer ex. These guys have gone back and forth over this by and here. They find themselves facing off one on one in the first round..

Drew Adler savannah Evans Darius Lockhart Jason cades John Schuyler Augusta Georgia John Jay Kalfa Brown J dairies Lockhart American legion LA Schuyler Nadler Sean car Billy brash Sean Carr Jason Kate Jason Cade Kevin Ray wrestling Jason k
"sean carr" Discussed on The Animated Journey: Interviews with Animation Professionals

The Animated Journey: Interviews with Animation Professionals

04:18 min | 3 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on The Animated Journey: Interviews with Animation Professionals

"Members of the animation guild have voted overwhelmingly to ratify new film and TV contract. Terms of the contract, which are retroactive to July twenty ninth two thousand eighteen are generally in line with those achieved in the new deal covering yachts. He's thirteen west coast studio locals, including three percent pay raises in each year of the pact. According to the guild summary, the pact also includes improvement in coverage of productions made for streaming services and preserves health and pension benefits. So cool. Yeah. So we're happy that they were able to ratify that I know that that was very big deal and somewhat was it a little contentious, sir, where they is it pretty straightforward. Now. It seemed like it did get a little contentious and kind of went back and forth where little bit before they were able to agree on a contract. All right. Well, congratulations to everyone in the union. Hopefully. When they soon we will join you. Yeah. Absolutely. The only hiccup to this. I think is that unfortunately, color stylist, which color, Silas, are basically the animation industry's only predominantly female craft these days. They didn't get what they were looking for out of this contract. According to deadline, the guild did achieve some meaningful gains for color, Silas, including official title change to colored designer in an accelerated progression to the higher paid journeyman pay rate which was two years, but has now been reduced to one pay equity. However was not achieved therefore members of this craft will continue to work toward this goal in conjunction with other yahtzee, locals experiencing gender inequality in their contracts source it, so that's unfortunate. They weren't able to get it. I mean on the one hand I'm glad it won't take as long, which is really good. But it's too bad that they weren't able to get panic witty. And actually if you guys are interested in learning more. About this and just the history of color styling and general our friend, Cassie solid over ink and paint girls has a really good episode about that. So we'll make sure to link that in the show notes. Also, another new story is that the character of our PU is being cut from the Simpsons. Yeah. I got this one from indie wire the Simpsons is eliminating who. But producer Audie Sean Carr found the perfect script to solve the problem, unfortunately. Although he found the script they aren't going to produce. A he was hoping to he held this contest for these scripts, and he found a bunch of good ones to which were very good and one which he thought FOX would produce for the Simpsons. Unfortunately, it didn't happen. Fox's just going to eliminate the character. Just kind of Unser Mona Asli, really. They're just going to have him be gone. And so this script is not going to be produced. I heard that this producer Audie. He is going to raise money to actually produce a script with animation. And I'm not sure how that's going to turn out. But I'm kinda bummed that he actually when. Out held a contest found the grit script in that they aren't gonna use it. You know, there's nothing that says FOX has to use this. There's nothing that says that this was a guarantee, but it's just unfortunate 'cause you know up who is has been with the Simpsons for so long. And it's sad to see him. Just kind of been bumped out of the show. I feel the same way. I definitely feel the same way about it. And I understand that he's a problematic character understand that he was heavily stereotype, which is not good. And I like that people recognize that and personally agree with I would've loved to obscene them changes character because he's an interesting character. There's a lot you can do with that character. You can make him into something. That's definitely not a stereotype that's nuance. And just as interesting as all of the other Simpsons characters, and I applaud him for making the attempt of you know, what we'll find a good script. Then. That showcases him as a character. Now, I also get why FOX might just want to say, you know, what? No, let's not even with this. But I wish they had gone this way, though, I feel like this could have like a redemption story for him. Yeah..

FOX Audie Sean Carr producer Silas Unser Mona Asli Cassie official three percent two years one hand
"sean carr" Discussed on Hidden Brain

Hidden Brain

01:41 min | 3 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Hidden Brain

"Began. John having a political scientist at the university of Nebraska, Lincoln here, spend your studying the psychological a neurological differences between liberals and conservatives along with Kevin Smith and John Alford. He's the co, author of the book predisposed liberals conservatives and the biology of political differences. John, thanks for joining me today on hidden brain. Thank you, Sean Carr. It was a pleasure to be with you. This episode of hidden brain was produced by Thomas Lou and edited by Tara boil and Camila Vargas Restrepo. Our team includes Raina Cohen, Jenny Schmidt parts Shah and Laura Correll our unsung hero this week is Alex Yang. Alex works with our IT team at NPR. He recently helped us update our archiving systems throughout the process, and this was a massive undertaking involving more than one hundred hidden brain episodes. He answered all our endless questions without once rolling his eyes. Thank you, Alex. You can find more hidden brain on Facebook and Twitter if you like the show gleese tell one friend about us today. Again, if you love hidden brain, take one moment. Think of one friend and spread the word. I'm Sean Covey downton, and this is NPR. If you can't pay your debts in China, you could end up on the blacklist. Won't be able to get a Bank account and your face might even be projected on a billboard. That's my picture on my ID card and my ID card number and my name this week on the indicator from planet money.

Alex Yang John Alford NPR Sean Covey Sean Carr Camila Vargas Restrepo Raina Cohen scientist university of Nebraska Lincoln Kevin Smith Tara boil Facebook Thomas Lou Laura Correll China Twitter Jenny Schmidt Shah
Open plan offices may be better for health, study suggests

Armstrong and Getty

00:36 sec | 3 years ago

Open plan offices may be better for health, study suggests

"Which I suggested, after I've forgotten that I had already had a punchline for something that I was going to do that. Involve the, danger you know I'll just alluded to it in that they actually. Arrested a A Nazi guard in the United States Nazi guard and I was gonna say and guess who just, hired him to be chief of staff Aw Oh my. God That's out about, the? Lighter side right let's get

United States Russia Hudson Institute Microsoft Kevin Hart Us Senate Donald Trump International Republican Insti Chief Of Staff Hogan Marshall University Of Arizona Trump Lee New York President Trump Hanson New York Times Sean Carr Brazil Aaron
"sean carr" Discussed on Sam Roberts Wrestling Podcast

Sam Roberts Wrestling Podcast

02:09 min | 3 years ago

"sean carr" Discussed on Sam Roberts Wrestling Podcast

"Is that right yeah that that was hunter had not got there yet zoos me in you know shown it was kevin scott may in sean carr and sometime showing off and lex luger would be been the car wow so there's some funny stories before bus traveling together but no me kevin scott did a lot of traveling and then xbox was in the car quite a bit so there was a group of you know we need the split up but no that's who i ran with who traveled with and so you know your member scott hall laughing like look at you with all that because every night after you russell doing face of course so you know on a house show run i'm wearing the same thing i you know i guess we're going back to the hotel blah blah blah made you downstairs and we're gonna go to eat and denny's whatever what i'd have to do i get the make up out of my jacket letting go watch no so what do you have to do that in sync yes thank you just have the band boy yeah we finally got here i gotta watch clown makeup off my jacket exactly exactly and i would imagine too i mean all the stories about you know shawn michaels and kevin nash has got hall and xbox and all those guys they say that the reason that they wrote together was because they love the business so much eight sleep slept breed the business and it sounds like just based on what you're telling me about i getting there and observing everything same mindset on you and what was good was is that again just using it as a learning experience in the you know listen to the gas talk it's a different style remember i came from territory that we talked about we literally had a weekly show and we were in weekly towns so you had to have the match basically a different match every week on now you come up and i had dog match a match and be matching sometimes see match but you really critique things and learn trial and era so by the time you get to the pay per view you put it all together a match of.

hunter sean carr lex luger kevin scott scott hall shawn michaels kevin nash russell denny