39 Burst results for "siberia"
Fresh "siberia" from WTOP 24 Hour News
"The lower 48 states from the Heartland to the Far West are now steaming this weekend, CBS News forecaster and climate specialist Jeff Bernard L E 113 Phoenix 111, Fresno 109 in reading and 101 in Salina. Now watch this 107 could be the actual temperature in the plain states here got extreme heat in Arizona is costing up to cause an uptick and that's at the border. Meeting the Border Patrol to warn migrants not to travel there. Not only has this week been record breaking in terms of temperatures has also been record breaking in terms of calls along the southern border here in Arizona. It's also been deadly this week. They have received an average of 30 to 40 calls each day, and they have also responded to more than 300 calls this fiscal year that started in October reporter Angelica Correo in Tucson, Arizona. In Russia. At least seven people died more than it doesn't hurt as a twin engine plane crash landed in Siberia and work from Iran. A hardline judge will be that nation's president below Iran's overall religious leader. When you report shows places where it can be more dangerous for female Army personnel study, done by the Rand Corporation shows that female soldiers in Texas, Kentucky, Kansas in Colorado face a greater risk of assault. More than one third of all Army assaults reported in 2018 occurred in those four states. Female soldiers at Fort Bliss and Fort Hood in Texas faced the highest risk. According to the study, more than 8% of women based at Fort Hood, where sexually assaulted in 2018, the report says that based leaders are focused on military readiness and not giving enough attention to assaults. Steve Futterman CBS News new arrest numbers in the pro Trump riot at the U. S Capitol in January. I'm Peter King, a CBS News couch shows at least 480 people have been arrested at least 40 face weapons charges. More than 130 year, charged with hurting officers or capital.
"siberia" Discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"What would you say was the biggest lesson maybe of this film. If goes list along the lessons are fun. You had such a long process to make this. Just if there's any advice you can impart to other filmmakers now that you're at the end of the journey rather than if you need more than fifteen thousand dollars go on crowd sharing but bingo for chris. Rock the whole light. It took a long time to write this. So the obvious answer is you just gotta keep persevering let it keep evolving and never give up. It's not a question of surviving question of prevailing. I think that's a great way to say. I love the imagery in this movie. I really appreciate you both for being so generous with your time. And and and making such a meditative film Thanks again able and chris for chatting today senior daycare and that's how they went down special again to co writer. Director abel fair and co writer criticized for being so generous with their time about speaking about their creative process on their latest film siberia and folks. I hope you'll help. Spread the word about siberia because smaller films like this sometimes get lost in the marketplace. And it really isn't accomplishment to put so much dreamlike imagery and put the audience into a meditative state in a film like this. So i hope you'll spread the word about siberia and folks remember. This podcast started as a virtual screening if you would like to join us for future..
Fresh update on "siberia" discussed on WSB programming
"Plane crash landed in Siberia and work from Iran. A hardline judge will be that nation's president. Below Iran's overall religious leader on your report shows places where it can be more dangerous for female Army personnel study done by the Rand Corporation shows that female soldiers in Texas, Kentucky, Kansas and Colorado face a greater risk of assault. More than one third of all Army assaults reported in 2018 occurred in those four states. Female soldiers at Fort Bliss and Fort Hood in Texas face the highest risk. According to the study, more than 8% of women based at Fort Hood, where sexually assaulted in 2018, the report says that based leaders are focused on military readiness and not giving enough attention to assaults. Steve Futterman CBS news new arrest members in the pro Trump riot at the U. S Capitol in January. I'm Peter King, a CBS News.
"siberia" Discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"Give this guy a chance and give this fucking this whole thing. You can't just toss this you know after put it wasn't only it was assured scrimp you know we had the big type to try to make. It seem longer get saying it was like reading the night short could folk him locked in but actually locked into the students once seen a zoe wrote. You know we almost shoot me. Was like zoe wrote this bucket long long. Seen in the confessional. When the the the none was Confessing sin anyway so harvey like locked into that. So as you're as you're rewriting during productions that what was going on there was. There was literal rewrites during production. Because i'm curious what that was like for you as a director. That's not an easy way to shoot now. I mean it's not a matter. We may not need. The scenes will air at harvey's gonna plant. You know. walk in was gonna play that up to like the very end. I mean walking was gonna play the battle tenant. All the rehearsals will with chris so that was a whole other movie. 'cause chris take on saint scenes. Were like some kind of musical comedy next to would harvey's then about two weeks before the film was sitting in sitting at the chateau mohmand with interest. Chris walks in just said zone. Steady says you know. I know exactly what able wants. And i can't give it to him. Thank you so splits k. K. knee with the director fee. Already stent. and you know no movie star. What it's for the best. I tell really made it his. I just wanna know because you know. We've we've run into so many bad cops since that movie and it's always resonated with people as the car scene when he pulls over the two girls and you know the the screen i was at some people got up and walked out because they literally couldn't believe it was happening on scene. I'm curious what it was like filming that going through that kind of scene with tell because you know it was. It was shocking when it came out. I think it's still shocking today. I mean he's doing his thing. You know what i'm saying. It's like you show actually that night were out there in the rain and I hate these hollywood films where it's raining. But none of the actors get what right but harvey one at all if you wanna get wet. And i'm like oh fuck man. Excuse can be one of you. See and i mean like you know. He's got an shell setup and you know and know we didn't have plagued. This was like a street movie but we have played back enough right so we have two cameras jammed in there. There's classical spring like mother focus like the meat market before the meat market. And i'll be just roll suit fucking thing. I can't even see what he's doing. You know what i'm saying. They're going to be getting a shot. You don't wanna be in a reflection. There's no fucking you know. There's no would they have now video tents. Look you know twenty. Everybody's got a fucking you know. See what's going out real dice you know and usually we do one taken that would be it you know and but then we did take and and you know it's always like an blackout where we work with south yet the same thing like the one take like each slated. Then it's tom Let's listen. I was great. Manley was great concern. Let's try it again. Why you know behind excite always. Have i always be prepared for. Why like maybe the doom breaks. Maybe get scratching. The you know what i mean you know. Give some technically y but almost in the same so we did the one you know it was pretty much. Take but i'm figuring. I'm not seeing that clear. You did not really know what's going on. Dp is like he was expecting something else that they can get girls out of the car and the whole deal. But then victor walks up victor argo. You know same victorio. Great victor argo eighty was late. You know and harvey goes with the book man. I just did the puck and see you know and you late you know and then i say he says let's do another one for picture not almost film just like for the fucking performance of it right. I'm thinking thank god. Let's get this. You know i mean you know sit up also like that guy does a ten minute take than everybody goes home tonight. It's like crazy but anyway so then we put victor up with put him up in a chair sue. What's going on now. We like set up the cameras for different angles. Harvey know. did it again. So it's definitely a scene that is is iconic to the film. It's a wild performance again. I could talk more about it. I'm going to move on for second. Chris you weren't they babysitter so stupid in real life. I wanna get into today chris. No one's been able to observe abel's creative habit like you have so up close and personal. What are what are some of the interesting creative habits you've noticed about over the years both as a writer and a director that you found interesting or inspiring or even quirky. He has a grasp of universal wishes. That takes baseball's on philisophical level and also on a human level. So i believe that his you know his vision of things encompasses both and i think that's very important. Because they're very few people never mind directors that can actually do that for instance with the blackout has take on mattie. I mean you know there were so many things going on under the surface and that's how we really connect the talk about that character and the same thing with the willem in new rose hotel Christopher walken new rose hotel able as a great deal of empathy for the human condition but he also delves into and six about and this is why i think siberia zone or there's so many universal issue somebody philosophical issues. That really are the backstory or the subtext of siberia. You know able love want they said to me. Look i wanna do this movie a originally you know. He was motivated or inspired by jones. Read books you're talking about. Carl jung's personal diary which which has been translated into the read books and study of dream on something but actually able with seeing passed. What young was looking at in siberia against so many issues about our vista molecules biscuit logical and even more you know how we view reality. I mean there's a story and then there's all of that and you know able sees these things. And as i said when we were first conversing about it you know it resumes with a lot of the things that i believe and so he doesn't have to take me aside and explain to me what he's trying to do you know i get let's talk about your creative processes writers from moment when you sit down to write how important is outlining to your process and we could start talking about applying this to siberia. Did you do you start with an outline for siberia not really we. We start with a shared vision now. If you want to tell to demonstrate how quirky we are. I did three because psychiatrist. Obviously i did three therapy sessions with will dealing with this.
Fresh update on "siberia" discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"Death camp is ultimate sin. and how does one deal with sin. And then you get the other side of the coin able dealt with years ago in awe well In the bad lieutenant which is forgiveness in oak. Ken therapy forgiveness. In the face of certain sin. And this is what i was referring to early on. There's so many elements in this movie. And i find it so satisfying that there. Are you know we're not to sit down and talk about just. The story doesn't do justice to you. Know siberia again. It's not the combination because you know we're going to move on and do other things but it certainly is. You know right now the audio system so much that has concerned us certainly concerned able again. You know the bed lieutenants. Brilliant analysis sin and forgiveness and in siberia. It's just touched on. He goes by it there. There's not a commentary on it. He doesn't do something that enlightens the audience asked to. How resolves the there is no solution and it's not even a resolution passes it sir. I mean and then you return to it later and it's basically a bullied. Did you know everyone's kicking the box that he's end. So i mean it's it's interesting to have that revisitation later. Able you're shooting this all over the world working with different crews in different countries. What was what was your biggest lesson for for adapting like that because going country country it's just rare to see You know especially for a film that's considered to be independent got. I got great new respectful. Dwight eisenhower won. He's by new. Here how he you know You know you got you know the language saying you got you got except you know working in italy but the italian and we got the german got the spanish english my english. So you know. We're juggling five balls year but resigned about language. You know you know working with talented people you know and whenever we get you know almost kind of thing is we were that group. We got to germany. And now we got an you know got got a shot up adrenaline. You know from the people there surgeon. I mean we put a lot of our own guys and then we got news guys and then you know when we sorta wearing down we go to mexico and we got another jolt crazy energy and you know crews always come on. You can tell you know you know come in with our rep. You know just avid william. Now you know is like making a statement that you know we're not playing fucking gangs you know and and and the guys were you know rise to the occasion so it's like it's It's all good man so it was a beautiful looking film. Going from from country to country really looked awesome You know editing the last stage of storytelling. I'm curious what changed about your movie in the editing room and if there any deleted scenes you wanna tell us about you know. It wasn't a long scream. Rip was deleted. You gotta make the scenes come to light you know some real great editors these guy gonna leo stepped opted when he needed to on many scenes that you had to cut that you still miss to cut for time or or clarity or something like that. No big cuts. Who would final cut so make so. Don't have you know it's not a matter of time. I don't think there's anything. I don't remember anything. Maybe i don't remember chris. Them shooting suited no i. I don't recall that anything's okay Yeah i mean. It's not a lot of scenes in the movie. You know what i'm saying. I mean maybe approaches to somebody seems you know i mean we use them in a different way or you know like we had a couple of some kind of you know especially when we're in studio germany. We could you know when you're on top of the mountain. It's.
"siberia" Discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"Is which one around the poorly killer. What was your biggest on thirty days out. you know. Listen to that. We you know i'm looking back at it fucking forty five years later. You know we get a just you know. She just chilled out. We didn't we didn't have if we're gonna do. We gotta do. We didn't need to do but you know at the time you know i will patients. Wasn't you know thing. I wanted to work. I wanted to get it gone so talk and kate. You know we've made a lot of bum you know. Did you have trouble transitioning to two regular cinema. Now nam went from our next location. Porno count to make an exploitation. Bildt right you know what was the transition you know it was you know we don't with what we wanna do anyway. So you know sir. We didn't ask permission to do that. And we didn't ask permission to do driller so right at drill quickly the other side of the shake weight driller killer is a wild movie. And that's kind of what put you on the map towards the towards legitimate cinema out of outside of that industry. Chris i wanna start with your breaking story. You you've got a degree in philosophy rutgers and you became a shrink and then you wrote a book and think like shrink did did really well for you and then you wrote a similar book and to date. you've had five screenplays produced four of them able. Why did you decide to become a screenwriter. Getting into screenwriting as all labels faults. I blamed him able Was doing a film that became blackout and a mutual friend of ours. Said he needed a psychiatric scene and he needed some tackle help able and i met at his. This probably able ninety six dan. You got me with somewhere somewhere somewhere. So we've talked for five hours. Senate was a wide range in conversation also about character development elements of the film at the end of that time he said. I don't have a writer. Would you write this unencumbered. By fact i said sure. I was in the middle of writing a textbook on short term therapy so i put that aside and i work with able and i said you know this a lot more rewarding so a lot. More fun talking. Is you know writing tax and really dont started. I mean we basically have a very similar outlook on life general and when able comes up with an idea i get it. You know it's like resonates with what i'm thinking about and that was true from the blackout. New rose hotel. Welcome to new york and really you know. We can talk about later but siberia's kind of been not the culmination of our thinking about a wide range of subjects. But it's it's certainly getting there. That makes sense. I i i'm going to talk about a few of your works able before we get to siberia and then we're going to dive head deep in siberia and your partnership is writers. I would be remiss. If i didn't bring up king of new york. I could do a whole episode of that. 'cause i i love the film i'm just going to boil it down to one question. What was your biggest lesson making that film. I mean you learn so much. Maybe move. So i couldn't one thing you know you you you make these films to learn to grow to win. I mean it was like what was your favorite day of shooting on king of king. Your probably the first day in a last night. And i was actually christmas today It was the first time. Walking was actually in that like you know. We're chris comes in and shoots the guy playing cards in that italian mob place right here and we're down in Fucking chinatown but we're all like you know real gangsters and and the whole crew was fish per everybody. They're balking. we were looking through their little kid. Who was the chinese gangster right in the movie. You're not ahead by the second is partner. Who's like little young but real deal. Do we've been looking for him for six months in china grow couldn't find ago so we started shooting scene. They tell me on show. Somebody's out said you know the problem with these chinese kids outside. 'cause they wanna shake down you know they want money shoot on street right thing he can go out and there is the kid we've been looking for to be in a movie. I forget his name. I says what the point where you've been and you know you gotta be in the movie. What you shaking down gotta be anyway then walking kane and You know he's gonna bless and the shot. Will you know and everybody standard says to me. You know. I a hard time pointing a gun at another actor. I i said a really. Why did she shoot like one of my anti gun to the you know teresa black chick. Let her shoot him thing. You've got a heart. I think wait a minute. You gotta shoot like twenty year. You're going to be blessed. You gotta let time pointing. No we gotta around so you can win from. He didn't wanna point a gun at another actor shooting. That guy about ten fucking time but you know especially with that over the top. You know that Talker routes we called but that you know nobody shoots anybody like walking. Nobody does any can lead to match. I out of all the things you would say. I did not expect that Your your career really took off after king of new york. And i would be remiss if i didn't mention bed lieutenant. I've always been a fan of the film. I saw it in theaters and it was just an amazing theatrical experience. In which half the audience had i knew i was showing up to able for a movie but half the audience had no clue what they were walking into and it was. It was just wild and you know. I've read that the the the sixty page script with with tamara's lund the guys that you share go writing credit on. I'd read them. K tel basically kind of threw it out and wanted to kind of find his character. Improvisation early as he was just now. now he didn't wanna find anything no he gleaned salary without he just flew out. He didn't wanna find anything he took he. He read the first three pages until garbage. Then victor argo was a mutual friend. That very close friend to parv. He basically told me to give this fucking script you know..
Fresh update on "siberia" discussed on The Q&A with Jeff Goldsmith
"I did three because psychiatrist. Obviously i did three therapy sessions with will dealing with this film and then we would send them to able and that he would kind of incorporate them into his thoughts and his processes. So if you're looking at us in terms of outlines now we don't we don't do outlines immovable for a all right something you'll have a reaction to it. He'll ride something. I'll speak on it and it's really viewing things in a very collaborative way but in a shared vision. I mean that's the best way. I can say it but with siberia. I think we've moved into new territory. There's the story which is compelling and that story's based on somethings that are autobiographical from willem from able from me and then there's the largest slurp with this whole also the whole issue of you know what is reality. You know we have We founded this three or four years ago. We have want them. Physicists now saying that consciousness really creates reality h. and much of that was in siberia. It's interesting that you say that. It started with therapy session. I knew that will was had a fear of dogs. And you put them on literally. Dog sled in this movie around a bunch of dogs was that something that came out of the sessions. Now we really weren't talking about things that weird it was you know wide ranging topics that in some way would impact how we viewed the formulation of this full able when you sit down as a screenwriter. Do you give yourself a page out to hit each day or do you want to write for a certain amount of hours. I about me. Like i'm not really writer. You know what i mean. So it's like it's like. If i get something down on paper that i could show crucible him you know it's like a miracle to me you know what i mean. He's be able to. He's being modest if you look at four forty four tomasso. It's very very modest guy. He's a very good writer. But that's because he has a vision when we were at moment during the retrospective for abel's work. Someone asked him if he do new. Rose hotel the same way and the answer really is no obviously not because sought processes in view of the world wants personal philosophy changes and evolves and siberia's kind of the evolution for me going back to let's say the blackout neurosis towel. Welcome to new york you know. It's it's really tough to get anything fun to these days and i. I was not aware at the time that you guys were doing kickstarter to get siberia going you wound up raising eighteen thousand seven hundred twenty five dollars for all your kid house goal would. We're the three thousand. Five hundred comes on so i mean that was what that was. What the kickstarter numbers said. Well you know these guys got me. Hooked up me. You know to me the concept brilliant you know the people who actually gonna seep gnomes is side which films they wanna. You know what i mean so you buy your ticket advance this way you could. Kinda custom fit the movie. You're to see so to sounded like a brilliant model to me. Okay everybody's telling me it ain't gonna work you know but the thing is just do it and who cares you know. Only i went went into so we We won't you. Can you know. I all the other thing is it was such a nebulous concept. You know you almost got to do it just to figure out what the fuck it is. You know when you start explaining it anyway so we went to Can with with the thing and some kickstarter role fucking psyched up. And you know. I'm like fucking you know. Frontman preaching this light of the gospel and then would the night. We started the first five minutes. We got ten thousand bucks. One guy laid out ten g well in the first five minute. Isis mother fucker. Where's has been my whole life. You know this is like candy from a baby. You know what i'm saying. And i was well anyway like you say six years later we now have eighteen thousand which wouldn't have paid that never mind. Yeah great consulates but you know we. We always get the finance team base financing. Get three different. You know i'm in europe. So it's a socialistic. Deal you know gotten about now. I've been working say twenty years on off here in america. Who would ever go to government for money. I mean i keep the call up obama or a you know asking. Hey chump ask you know but in europe that's how they financed movies. You know because there's supporting work because the supporting the people you know. The people work for socialist country. So we did it with. Italy and germany is a partner in mexico. was he finally countries together. What was the plenty i. you know. i'm not you know okay. You know promised lawyers in the allegations that keep on. Keep my mouth shut. We have the money we needed and we had You know we have the money to do something as you know as ambitious bring in a bunch of people you know up at the top of fucking mountain in italy and then you know we use a lot of that you know The interior the interiors. We wanted to build because we didn't want really based on actual places but we wanted to use the whole distortion trips over in the studio in munich and then we went to mexico to the desert storm. How many how many how many days was the shoot. How how long And probably shut twenty twenty five twenty six long Because like bella tenant we showed say fifteen days. You know tomasa in twelve days so this maybe but it wasn't like twenty-five straight shot. There chilled out. We got together went.
Before Oprah’s Interview With Harry and Meghan, Royal Accusations Fly
"An escalating royal war of words. And a head of oprah winfrey's interview this sunday with prince harry and meghan markle with here simmons. It looked like a fairytale wedding but even then the duchess of sussex tells oprah winfrey. She felt she'd lost her freedom as an adult who lived a really independent life to then go into this construct. That is different than i think what people imagine it to be. It's really liberating able to have the right. And the privilege in some ways to be able to say yes meghan says. She wanted to sit down with okra before the big day. But the palace prevented. I wasn't even allowed to have that conversation with you. Personally right there are other people in the room. When i was having that conversation so now after a week accusations traded between the sussex's and the royal family meghan accused of bullying her team calling that calculated smith historians say. It's the biggest royal crisis since the death of diana historically. It's very very serious this. They are two senior members of the royal family who are essentially going to be sent to siberia tonight many wondering how harry can never reunite with his family in july. He's set to unveil the statue to his mom diana alongside his
Researchers recover 1-million-year-old mammoth DNA
"You would think after being extinct for thousands of years, mammoths would have no more surprises. Well, the world's oldest DNA's samples say otherwise, to mammoth molars pulled from the permafrost in north eastern Siberia contained didna dating back to more than a million years ago. It's a big leap backwards in time that that's which was Luca Dillon is at the center for Paleo Genetics in Stockholm. And he says this mammoth DNI is twice as old as the previous record holder, which came from an ancient horse Now sequencing million year old knee like this was impossible. Just a few years ago samples that old were just too small to work with. Now researchers can see incredibly small samples, but it's challenging to put them together. Tom Vander Vault also works with the center for Paleo Genetics. Imagine if you're Edna is fragment that into literally millions of tiny pieces. It is a painstaking puzzle. Well, it's not only one parcel, it's actually multiple. Purcell's so imagine. You know, you have one parcel for the malice genome. But then you have another passage for the whole bacterial content of the examples. You have another possible for the human Dina for the paleontologists and us in the lab. Once they had finished sorting out the mammoth bits. The DNI gave the scientists a unique window into mammoth evolution. Delenn says the standard view holds there was only one mammoth species in Siberia a couple million years ago. What we find now is that actually we found two different lineages. We can't really say they're different species, but they're clearly two different genetic types of malice so that that came as a complete surprise to us. The ancient DNI. A also gives clues the origins of the Columbian mammoth, which lived in North and Central America. Here's Tom Vander Volk again Good kind of show that this Colombian moment is a hybrid species between two off the genetic lineages. So one is the new general image that we found in this paper. And the other is the willing mama genetic limits, So to say their work appears today in the journal Nature. Alfred Rocca of the University of Illinois at Urbana Champagne wasn't involved in the work, but wrote on accompanying editorial. It's an absolutely amazing discovery. It takes back field of ancient DNAs to Twice is far in geological time as before, and that genetic puzzling unlocks the possibility. He says that we may soon find more evolutionary play by plays hiding in super
In a mammoth's molar, scientists get a glimpse of evolution in action
"Would have no more surprises. Well, the world's oldest DNA's samples say otherwise, to mammoth molars pulled from the permafrost in north eastern Siberia contained didna dating back to more than a million years ago. It's a big leap backwards in time that that's which was Luca Dillon is at the center for Paleo Genetics in Stockholm. And he says this mammoth DNI is twice as old as the previous record holder, which came from an ancient horse now sequencing million year old knee like this was impossible just a few years ago samples that old were just too small to work with. Now, researchers can see incredibly small samples, but it's challenging to put them together. Tom Vander Vault also works with the center for Paleo Genetics. Imagine if you're Edna is fragment that into literally millions of tiny pieces. It is a painstaking puzzle. It's not only one parcel, it's actually multiple parcels. So imagine you know you have one parcel for the malice genome. But then you have another parcel for the whole bacterial content of the examples. You have another possible for the human Dina for the paleontologists and us in the lab. Once they had finished sorting out the mammoth bits. The DNI gave the scientists a unique window into mammoth evolution. Delenn says the standard view holds there was only one mammoth species in Siberia a couple million years ago. What we find now is that actually we found two different lineages. We can't really say there are different species, but they're clearly two different genetic types of malice so that that came as a complete surprise to us. The ancient DNI. A also gives clues the origins of the Columbian mammoth, which lived in North and Central America. Here's Tom Vander Volk again Good kind of show that this Columbia moment is a hybrid species between two off the genetic lineages. So one is the new general image that we found in this paper. And the other is the Willie Mama genetic limit, So to say their work appears today in the journal Nature. Alfred Rocca of the University of Illinois at Havana. Champagne wasn't involved in the work, but wrote on accompanying editorial. It's an absolutely amazing discovery. It takes back the field of ancient DNA's a Twice a Zafar in geological time as before, and that genetic puzzling unlocks the possibility. He says that we may soon find more evolutionary play by plays hiding in super Old DKNY.
Over 5,100 arrested at pro-Navalny protests across Russia
"Arrests rows of riot police liberally deploying their battle ons that has been the uncompromising response to Russia's second weekend of unauthorized nationwide protests. Calling for the release of the opposition leader Alex in the valley and for an end to high level corruption. Down with his are they chanted in Russia's imperial capitals in Petersburg, the anger of today's revolutionaries not directed at the Winter Palace. But Putin's palace, the name given to the president's alleged unofficial residents in Alexey Navalny's YouTube video that's being watched now more than 100 million times. This weekend, One of Mr Putin's closest oligarch friends claimed that he owned the lavish black sea residents will. Mr Navalny is currently in pre trial detention two weeks after he was arrested on his return from Germany. We had been recovering from being poisoned by a nerve agent in Siberia today. His wife, Julia novel, there was among the hundreds who were arrested in the Russian capital. Moscow correspondent Sara Rainsford was also on the streets. So how was the day? It was pretty dramatic. I mean, Barricaded off. There were right place there from the early morning and a lot of shops and stuff have been closed as well. Toe to deter people from coming out. There were small groups all over the place. But suddenly, at one point they all converge near Theory, Leningrad train station and they began heading for the prison where Alexander Bonnie is being held on remand and the crowd. At one point there was a huge crowd swarming across the main road and the police At first, just letting them pass. But eventually, the right place. Reinforcements were sent in in very big numbers. So there were then swift detentions. Dozens. Hundreds of people here in Moscow detained some of them quite brutally being dragged face first towards police fans, mainly a younger crowd. Yeah, you know, itwas compared to last Saturday. I would say that there were predominantly younger people in the crowd this time, So it was a bit more diverse last time. One of the young I don't mean you know teenagers, which is something that the Kremlin and the authorities here accused the missing around the supporters of of bringing out young young people Minors under 18 onto the streets. No, there were students. There were people in their twenties people in their thirties and they were, you know, they were very vocal. They were prepared to shout in the face of the riot place to demand. Alexander van is release. But what was interesting, I think was that of the people I spoke to the vast majority told me that they weren't really big fans of Mr Navalny himself. They were there because they see him as a symbol off a political leadership, which refuses political competition. They see him as a symbol of democracy on as a symbol of choice. Yes, interesting. What you say about the young but not the very young or the old older people? Because are they? Perhaps reacting to what President Putin himself said he talked, I think about The leaders of the movement being terrorists who are using women and Children, Aziz Shields Missing, if only has traditionally had quite a big following amongst the people in their early twenties. He's got a lot of young supporters right across Russia, but I think you know the reason that people were younger today is probably because of the risk they were facing. I think some of the sort of older, more cautious people basically stayed away because Last Saturday. We saw a huge number of people detained more than 4000 people across Russia. It wasn't particularly violent, but people fear for the consequences of getting detained. So this time Slightly younger, perhaps more more prone to taking risks. Crowds there on the streets. But you know you have to bear in mind. What risk you face. If you protest in this country, it is basically illegal tow protest. Even one person pickets when you stand with a placard almost impossible to do these days, so people are facing not only short term police detentions, but often criminal cases, criminal charges. Sarah Rainsford in
Russia arrests 2,700 during wide protests backing Navalny
"And police who are out in force, Russians have taken to the streets for a second weekend of protests. They're calling for the release of jailed opposition leader Alexi Navalny. One human rights monitoring group says at least 2000 protesters have already been arrested. Of only was jailed two weeks ago after returning from Germany, where he had been receiving treatment after being poisoned with a chemical weapon. MPR's Moscow correspondent Lucian Kim was at the protest in Russia's capital and he joins us now. Good morning. Morning, Lulu. Demonstrators early today gathered outside the prison where Navalny is being held. There were plans to protest outside the headquarters of the State Security Agency, the F S, B and Moscow. What can you tell us? Well, not a lot happened outside the FSB. The city authorities closed off metro stations in the center of the city and didn't let any pedestrians into the area. Navalny's team was hoping for a symbolic protest. Since they accused the FSB of trying to poison him. And when it became clear the downtown area was off limits. One of Navalny's AIDS who's outside the country started tweeting the locations of other rallying points around the city, including the prison where he's now being held. I mean, despite the certainty of arrests and crackdowns at today's protest, people still poured into the streets. I mean, there were extraordinary scenes. What if people tell you? Well, I've covered a lot of protests in Moscow and I have to say this one was the scariest I've been to riot Police were everywhere, and I saw how they just pluck someone off the street on arrest him and put him in a police truck. Probably the most famous demonstrator arrested today was Navalny's wife, Yulia. I met one protester. Her name is Alina McCarley Amara. She's an architect. And she told me she was scared, but that she had no choice but to come out. In the Russia the government is suppressing anyone who has a new opinion difference from a very narrow point of view. The propaganda makes you feel alone. That's why we came here to show that we are not alone that there are many of us. She said she actually doesn't not does not support Alexey Navalny as a politician, but she respects him for representing people who don't agree with Vladimir Putin and I heard that same opinion from other protesters. I spoke to You know, Um, these protests have been notable for their spread across a very vast country. We saw that last week. Do we know yet what's been happening outside of Moscow? What we do. We're getting reports from around Russia. It's already Sunday night on Russia's Pacific Coast activists are reporting hundreds of arrests. As you mentioned there'd been clashes with police a lot of really rough detentions and reports of police using Tasers. This is hugely significant because of protest has truly become nationwide. In the past, rallies were often focused on Moscow and ST Petersburg. That's two Navalny's credit. He always saw himself as a national politician. He spent a lot of time traveling around Russia and building a support network there. And in fact, he was traveling in Siberia when he was poisoned. Well, let me ask you this. I mean, if that is the case in these protests are igniting across the country. Does Vladimir Putin see them as a real threat? What little we see how the government is responding right now, with a really heavy hand, not Brooking any dissent? What's a different from earlier protests is that they've basically put all of Navalny's AIDS in jail. And they're also going after Russian journalists who are trying to cover these protests. The Kremlin likes to say that these protests are small and that the majority is for Putin. But when you consider that the literally shut down central Moscow to today and filled it with police You kind of get the impression that Vladimir Putin is feeling a little nervous. That's NPR's
EU urges Navalny's release but no talk of Russia sanctions
"Response response to to the the arrest arrest and and jailing jailing of of the the Russian Russian opposition opposition leader leader Alexi Alexi Navalny Navalny onto onto Saturday's Saturday's nationwide nationwide protest protest in in support support of of him. him. Mr. Mr. Navalny Navalny was was detained detained when when he he returned returned to to Moscow Moscow from Berlin, where had been recuperating from a nerve agent attack in Siberia last August. Where you foreign ministers have been meeting in Brussels today to coordinate their response will be speaking to one of them in a few moments time first, though. Reminder of the context. Putin is a thief. That was the chant in Moscow, just one of more than 100 towns and cities where people gathered on Saturday in defiance of official warnings to express their anger at the way the authorities have dealt with Alexi Navalny and at the allegations he had made in a video released on his YouTube channel last week. We show details of a luxury Black sea residents purportedly belonging to the Russian leader. An estimated 3.5 1000 people were arrested across Russia on Saturday, or Alyona
Russian Protesters Demand Alexei Navalny's Release From Prison
"Of thousands of russian protesters took to the streets over the weekend even in the dead of winter. They're showing how upset they are over the arrest of opposition leader alexei. Navalny navan is one of russian president. Vladimir putin's main rivals in fact he was severely poisoned last year and believes putin was behind it though putin denies it well navalny return to russia just last week and was immediately taken into custody fast. Forward to saturday protests were planned across ninety russian cities including one in siberia where temperatures hit negative sixty degrees several calling this the biggest showdown in years between russian authorities and critics of the russian government. Police and protesters clashed in several places. And at least thirty five hundred people were detained. Since authorities called the protests unlawful the biden administration has since released a statement about the whole thing condemning. The russian government and. It's calling on moscow to release people who were detained for as the us puts it exercising their universal rights
Navalny releases recording of call to his alleged poisoner
"Allegedly involved in the attempt to kill Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny has apparently confessed to his role in the plot. NPR's Rob Schmitz reports, Navalny has posted the audio of a phone call with an alleged operative who is seemingly duped into thinking he was talking to an aide with Russia's Security Council. Recording has not been independently verified, innit Navalny posing as the fictional aid prodded the operative for details of the operation, demanding to know what went wrong. Alleged operative, in turn, confirmed the FSB was behind the poisoning and said his colleagues had applied the Soviet era nerve agent Nova shock to the inner seems of Navalny's boxer shorts while he was staying at a hotel in Siberia. Two days later, Navalny war the poisoned underwear and later collapsed on an airplane before being taken to Germany for treatment where he's still recuperating. Rob
Navalny releases recording of call to his alleged poisoner.
"Released a recording of a phone call on monday. He said he made to an alleged state. Security operative who revealed some details of how the politician was supposedly poisoned and meteoroid identified as a member of a team that is reportedly trails navalny for years. The man in the recording indicated that he was involved in cleaning up navalny's clothes said that they wouldn't be any traces of the russian president vladimir putin's top critic fell into a coma while on a domestic flight over siberia during the coded call. The man said that if the plane hadn't made an emergency landing the situation would have turned out differently. The man who was named in a news report last week is an operative from russia's. Fsp domestic security agency pointed to navales underwear as a place where the substance that poisoned politician may have been planted. Navalny fell sick during the flights on august twentieth in russia was flown to berlin while still in a coma for treatment. Two days later. Labs germany france and sweden and tests by the organization for the prohibition of chemical weapons established. He was exposed to soviet era novichok nerve agent. Russian authorities have vehemently denied any involvement in the poisoning. The video showed him speaking on the phone with one of the alleged operatives belling cat and other meteorite. Let's identified the man as constantine could drive. Staff trained chemical weapons specialist. Nevada only introduced himself as an aids to russian security council secretary nikolai patrol chef and said. He urgently needed to debrief the man on what had happened in another siberian city. Tomsk where the politician believed he was poisoned. The conversation lasted forty five minutes. Valley said the man on the other end of the coal indicated that he was involved in the processing of navanly's clothes so there wouldn't be any traces. The clothes navalny was wearing when he was hospitalized in a coma of not being returned to him when nevada asked him which item of clothing bore the highest concentration of the toxin. The man said it was the underwear. He suggested that the substance was absorbed quickly and that was why no traces of it could have been found on the politicians body. The most prominent member of russia's opposition alexina valmy campaigns to challenge ladimir putin in the two thousand eighteen presidential election but was barred from running
November's Global Temperatures Are Highest Ever, Breaking Records
"Europe experienced the hottest November and warmest autumn to date as temperatures elevated across the globe. According to the European Union's Copernicus climate change service. Temperatures were most elevated in Europe, Siberia and the Arctic Ocean, where sea ice was at the second lowest level ever seen. Experts say these records are consistent with long term warming trend of the global climate. Copernicus. Data shows that 2020 could be the hottest year on record as it nears temperatures equal or higher to those in 2016 the warmest year ever.
"Kings and queens with real power are a relic of the past in europe. Most of them today play ceremonial figurehead roles limited by their constitutions in britain pulls tell us most people are more or less supportive of the role. The windsors play as their royal family. Their lives are a regular beat for the british press and there are many elegance stops in british tourism connected to the queen and her family. Paul guest was an electrician on her majesty's royal yacht britannia when he was in the royal navy today. He works as a tour. Guide based in belfast. He's joined by. Elizabeth boardman a tour guide from bath not far from london. They're here to help us. Americans better understand the royals. In britain by the way our interviews recorded just prior to the global pandemic shutdowns liz. Paul thanks for joining us. Thank you very much right because if it's an interesting thing for us there's still kings and queens and in belgium and the netherlands spain over scandinavia. But they really have little power. But what's the purpose. Why do you. Brits willingly tax money to have kings and queens and princes printing around your country. I know that's a question that we always get asked his guides when we're doing our tours and yet one of the questions i always ask for members is put your hands up if you came on this tour just because we have a royal family. No one ever does that. We've got so much more to offer but the royal family are a big attraction for us as well because immediately. I'm sure if we just said prince charles prince william prince harry. Everyone has a visual of who they are because of the world media but for us as british citizens. It's a lot more than that. We're very personal about them. If we were to believe the Recent opinion polls approximately eighty eight percents of the british public are in favor of royal family which is quite surprising considering everyone still coming out of a depression and financial difficulties a hard but we like having the royals whether something actually practical about it and heavy responsibility to be a royal. Because do all the ceremonial stuff. I mean it's almost a fulltime job to be cutting edge hospitals and in the united states. We don't have anybody to do the ceremonial stuff except our politicians and in britain you can kind of divide. It threw the ceremonial stuff and politicians do the legislating. Yeah it's shared out between the royals. It's judy the of a sheduled which Follow i just want to reiterate what elizabeth sand and what what i think is It's a low for the royal family. I think we actually do love having a royal family On top of the huge amount of interest abroad and and brings in tourism and an income for the country to your heritage is sort of a celebration of england. Yeah goosebumps jurist. It's it's very interesting. So they are limited by the constitution so Do they have any political power at all. If a if a royal had a strong feeling about something what would they do. The house been royals of mid their feelings known especially prince charles on certain subjects. But as far as i'm aware they are told to sort of rain in a little bit on. Keep their opinions to themselves. So let's have a quick review of the royal family these days. Of course we've got queen elizabeth. She's getting old but she seems to be Still the metal name is did you of edinburgh also known as prince philip prince philip in their children so the eldest is prince charles who will be on next monarch followed by his sister. Princess own followed by his brother prince andrew. I'm also also a further brother. Who is prince edward. So all of these people are healthy and still in public Very match very much in the next generation. There's probably a lot of nieces and nephews. There is many nieces. And as we're speaking at the moment we've got three kings and one queen in waiting to go on the throne. What does that mean well. Basically what it means the next person in line for the throne when the queen dies will be prince. Charles right that will then be followed. By prince william his eldest son then prince william's eldest son prince george. Okay then we have his prince william's daughter princess charlotte. So i said that makes sense when the eldest son know if charles had an older daughter would she be next in line or is it still the old fashioned. Still be william. But when william and kate. Kate middleton who is william's wife when they were expecting prince george the eldest son. The law was changed if owner. So they couldn't grandfathered in but yeah grandfathered in so to speak the before the child was born. They changed the law. So they how that's historic it's historic. Donner gets the same rights in the lineage jackson. As it turned out they had prince george. But if prince george's had been girl it would have been a queen. Wow
"Kings and queens with real power are a relic of the past in europe. Most of them today play ceremonial figurehead roles limited by their constitutions in britain pulls tell us most people are more or less supportive of the role. The windsors play as their royal family. Their lives are a regular beat for the british press and there are many elegance stops in british tourism connected to the queen and her family. Paul guest was an electrician on her majesty's royal yacht britannia when he was in the royal navy today. He works as a tour. Guide based in belfast. He's joined by. Elizabeth boardman a tour guide from bath not far from london. They're here to help us. Americans better understand the royals. In britain by the way our interviews recorded just prior to the global pandemic shutdowns liz. Paul thanks for joining us. Thank you very much right because if it's an interesting thing for us there's still kings and queens and in belgium and the netherlands spain over scandinavia. But they really have little power. But what's the purpose. Why do you. Brits willingly tax money to have kings and queens and princes printing around your country. I know that's a question that we always get asked his guides when we're doing our tours and yet one of the questions i always ask for members is put your hands up if you came on this tour just because we have a royal family. No one ever does that. We've got so much more to offer but the royal family are a big attraction for us as well because immediately. I'm sure if we just said prince charles prince william prince harry. Everyone has a visual of who they are because of the world media but for us as british citizens. It's a lot more than that. We're very personal about them. If we were to believe the Recent opinion polls approximately eighty eight percents of the british public are in favor of royal family which is quite surprising considering everyone still coming out of a depression and financial difficulties a hard but we like having the royals whether something actually practical about it and heavy responsibility to be a royal. Because do all the ceremonial stuff. I mean it's almost a fulltime job to be cutting edge hospitals and in the united states. We don't have anybody to do the ceremonial stuff except our politicians and in britain you can kind of divide. It threw the ceremonial stuff and politicians do the legislating. Yeah it's shared out between the royals. It's judy the of a sheduled which Follow i just want to reiterate what elizabeth sand and what what i think is It's a low for the royal family. I think we actually do love having a royal family On top of the huge amount of interest abroad and and brings in tourism and an income for the country to your heritage is sort of a celebration of england. Yeah goosebumps jurist. It's it's very interesting. So they are limited by the constitution so Do they have any political power at all. If a if a royal had a strong feeling about something what would they do. The house been royals of mid their feelings known especially prince charles on certain subjects. But as far as i'm aware they are told to sort of rain in a little bit on. Keep their opinions to themselves. So let's have a quick review of the royal family these days. Of course we've got queen elizabeth. She's getting old but she seems to be Still the metal name is did you of edinburgh also known as prince philip prince philip in their children so the eldest is prince charles who will be on next monarch followed by his sister. Princess own followed by his brother prince andrew. I'm also also a further brother. Who is prince edward. So all of these people are healthy and still in public Very match very much in the next generation. There's probably a lot of nieces and nephews. There is many nieces. And as we're speaking at the moment we've got three kings and one queen in waiting to go on the throne. What does that mean well. Basically what it means the next person in line for the throne when the queen dies will be prince. Charles right that will then be followed. By prince william his eldest son then prince william's eldest son prince george. Okay then we have his prince william's daughter princess charlotte. So i said that makes sense when the eldest son know if charles had an older daughter would she be next in line or is it still the old fashioned. Still be william. But when william and kate. Kate middleton who is william's wife when they were expecting prince george the eldest son. The law was changed if owner. So they couldn't grandfathered in but yeah grandfathered in so to speak the before the child was born. They changed the law. So they how that's historic it's historic. Donner gets the same rights in the lineage jackson. As it turned out they had prince george. But if prince george's had been girl it would have been a queen.
The Denisovans Expand Their Range Into China
"Like modern humans than neanderthals roamed widely throughout europe. We know this because they left behind. Extensive evidence usually bones or tools but their cousins. The denisovans our more mysterious until recently they were conclusively linked only to a single cave in southern siberia called denisova cave which lies between kazakhstan and mongolia in that cave. Scientists had found a finger bone three teeth and piece of skull which tip them off to the existence of a whole new lineage of ancient human now scientists have uncovered more of the range for the denisovans says de endo mossy lonnie of the max planck institute in germany. His team turned up evidence. The ancient humans occupied a high mountain cave on the tibetan plateau. Called by shia cave belongs to monks and -mongst things that it's a very holy place in fact among found a piece of jawbone there in nineteen eighty which has been tenuously linked to the denisovans salani and his team have now unearthed more conclusive evidence by sifting through cave sediments and sequencing the genetic evidence. The denisovans left behind. Buddy decay of people chests. Gabbing down the side like bleeding. There are coping ping could left their dna. The dna appears in layers suggesting the denisovans inhabited the cave as far back as one hundred thousand years ago as well as at sixty thousand years ago and perhaps even as recently as forty five thousand years ago meaning. The denisovans might overlapped in this region with modern humans. The results appear in the journal. Science mossy lonnie says. This method could enable more denise in detective work to this like so many caves when we have evidence of human activity but we don't have opening remain so if he can exploit to sediment can actually start to track down in segment. The denisova dini denise evans live on today in the genomes of some modern day humans from the south pacific further. Genetic work like this might give scientists more clues where early homo sapiens. I met and mixed with the elusive denisovans.
"siberia" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
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"siberia" Discussed on Podcast RadioViajera
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Russia's Navalny accuses Putin of being behind poisoning
"Russian opposition leader, Alexei Navalny continues to recuperate in Germany. He was poisoned in Siberia, Russia during August and was flown to Berlin for treatment. Speaking to a German publication, Navalny says he blames Russian President Vladimir Putin for the poisoning attack of only also says he intends to return to Russia after he has rehabilitated because he wants to show people he is not afraid.
Navalny says nerve agent was found 'in and on' his body
"Opposition leader Alexey Navalny has demanded Russia return the clothes he was wearing on the day he fell into a coma in Siberia in a blog post the family says the nerve agent was found in on his body I think the clothes taken off him when he was hospitalized after collapsing on a Russian flight a very important material evidence he Dimond's they become fully packed in a plastic bag and returned to him in a statement the valley has blasted Russian authorities for not launching a criminal probe into what happened to him I'm Charles collect as much
Novichok-tinged bottle found in Navalny's room: colleagues
"Now. Supporters of the Russian opposition leader Alexei Navalny, say traces off the nerve agent Na'vi Chuck have been found in a water bottle retrieved. From his hotel room in Siberia on the line from Moscow, Sergei Gauri Ash from the BBC's Russian service and Saturday. What's the significance of this? Sir James, the first and most Navalny's supporters has actually proven that the most prominent Kremlin critic was likely poison before he headed to the airport in Siberia. And fell violently ill on a flight last month, So at first they thought that he was poisoned in the airport of AA Cup of tea, which he drank in the airport Cafe in Tom's cuts the city in Siberia. But they have actually proven that they found a bottle of water with dresses off this nerve. Asians know the choke on the neck of that motel in Navalny's hotel room, where he stayed in Tomsk. Which is why he was likely already. I think he was poisoned already, and he drank water from that bottle, and he left traces off the nerve agent on the neck of the bottle. Either the bottle was poisoned and which is one of only felt ill already on the plane. So and we I also know how exactly they have a past this very significant. Ah, ah, bottle to the German experts. So Navalny's supporters entered his hotel room just An hour after his press secretary tweeted that Navalny has fallen ill and the plane has landed in the city of Omsk. They have entered this room on DH. They searched for any objects which navalny could could possibly touch. Or he could use to check whether they were poisoned or not, And they've all supposed to Video in their accounts showing how they were searching this room and how they were packing This bottle's in plastic bags, using gloves and transferring them thereafter to building Bond his supporters then I mean, what did they say about this? In terms of what? It changes? Ah, you know for the investigation. Well, in fact, the video surveillance system in the hotel where Navalny has state and the Russian investigative news outfit, Proact has reported that the recordings from this system has been taken off by somebody, apparently from somebody from the security services. And it would be really not difficult to trace who has been entering Navalny's room at that hotel and who has been placed in pockets of water in his hotel room? Because he apparently drank from the bottle, and that both of was poisoned. And it is possible to. Ah, connect those two and to realise how this bottle of water ended in his hotel room and who brought it there. S O. The significant thing is that nobody was poisoned Like, hours before he actually felt ill so that our execute shed some light on the Ah how exactly he was poisoned. Two. Experts say that it couldn't be a poison in the water because in this case he would be Dead if you will be ill, like in minutes, not in ours, but it actually is their part of the investigation on this thing, and they obviously are goingto work in it more and more, But they just told how exactly they have found this bottle and where the crisis of this notion occasions were.
Why forest fires in Siberia, Russia threaten us all
"In Siberia have been releasing record amounts of greenhouse gases, scientists say contributing to global warming. The fires, fueled by abnormally high temperatures have been burning as far north as the Arctic Circle. Moscow correspondent Steve Rosenberg has travelled to the remote Yakutia region in north eastern Russia to gauge the effects of climate change, both on local communities on on the planet. I've got a helicopter flying across northern Siberia. Not far from the Arctic Circle. Look down below, I could see forest stretching forever. But rising from the trees. Our rooms of thick smoke. Because record high temperatures here. Fueling Suresh spies. And that has implications but only for people who live in Siberia for the global climate. Thiss part of Russia is called. It is a huge region. Five times the size of France. Because of all its forests, people here cool. You could hear the lungs of the planet. Well, Judging by all the smoke, I can see our planet has a big problem. Like on the ground. We switch to an off road Russian bag that feels as tough as a tank. Plough through the thick undergrowth. Suddenly out of the window, I see a charred wasteland. Fire has reduced large and silver birch tow ash. We continue on foot with a group of forest Rangers. The range of Valentin tells me is getting hotter and hotter here every year, he spends nearly all his summers now fighting Forest vice When he's not firefighting. He's out hunting in Yakutia before a hunt, Valentin says. Traditionally, we light a campfire. We put pancakes and fermented horse milk by the flames as sacrifices to the spirit of the tiger to make the hunt go well. So a small fire is a source of good. It's the big ones that are bad for you was all right. That was Well, now we've reached a fire. It is incredibly hot here. Flames are licking the undergrowth and Dancing up the tree trunks. Sending Rooms of thick smoke into the air. This is going on across Siberia, a region which is now trapped in a vicious cycle of climate change, because rising temperatures Mean dr Forests and more forests fires like this one and more fires means more carbon emissions being pumped into the atmosphere. Andme or climate change. Two Rangers try to put out the flames using small water pumps. But as soon as one fire is out another sparks It's not just the visible burning. That's a problem. Underground fire is boring. The permafrost ground, which in places has been frozen for tens of thousands of years. That's releasing even Mohr greenhouse gases. Further north in another Siberian forest, local firefighter Even Zahara is filling his water pump from a lake. He's got a shovel, too, to smother any hint of flame recently even helped put out a big fire here that was threatening his village. They're fashionable. I never saw a summer like it even says we had no rain at all. The dry grass was like gunpowder, but it's permafrost Thaw ring that worries me. Most. Our village could end up underwater.
‘Fresh Prince Of Bel-Air’ Los Angeles Home To Be Listed On Airbnb For 1 Night Stays
"Of you want to go stay in the house that fresh Prince of Bel Air was filmed in. You can they're offering airbnb nights and there are only thirty dollars a night. They're celebrating the thirtieth anniversary. They better have the same furniture to. Oh, yeah I mean I'm pretty sure you get the full experience. Here's some of what you can expect. You can lace up with the fresh pair of Air Jordans and shoot baskets in the bedroom turntables. If you WANNA have a DJ Jazzy Jeff Discussion. You can also go through wells closet throwing a preppie outfit from Bel Air Academy, and then as a bonus, jazzy Jeff is going to virtually welcome you to the Pool Siberia although for thirty dollars at thirty dollars a night again, only to commemorate the show's thirtieth anniversary but will smith teamed up with AIRBNB for this. Okay. Now it makes sense I knew there had to be more money changing hands than thirty dollars a night. Got It. Okay, Arab. This is airbnb thing and then another cool plenty of people to stay now because people aren't using beads because covid. Another thing is that AIRBNB is making a donation to the boys and Girls Club. Of Philadelphia, and if you watch the show, you know that will came from Philadelphia what part of Philly in West Philadelphia. Raise, what else?
"siberia" Discussed on Short Wave
"With a lot of the things we've been talking about. Like sees things change year after year and a few years ago, she published a scientific paper that specifically asked. How sustainable is it for humans to live in this part of the world? The have been stabbing this question for pretty long time. Maybe twenty. Two key is. To colleagues including amber soya from NASA looked back at decades science about everything. We're talking about here. Forests and fires and health pass and Food and infrastructure, and they concluded that many parts of Siberia or going to be more populated in the future. They're going to get more desirable as the earth gets hotter not less. okay, so that's like that's Kinda complicated. Right, Becky, because obviously we're talking about all these negative aspects of climate change, but at the same time there are changes that could potentially help people for example leave more easily in a place like Siberia. Yeah, exactly it's. It's this tension. There's a lot of really cold wilderness where it's hard to grow stuff right now in Siberia. For example, global warming will make it easier to grow. Some things will make the winters shorter and more mild, which will likely appeal to some people especially to people who might be displaced from places that get dangerously hot as the climate changes, you know places further south right and Chupacabra says that means Russia. Russia will need to invest in Siberia. which has not historically happened, and it's also impossible to know who will be the winners, and the losers of a warmer Siberian future, so either way, though need to build roads and homes that don't buckle as the ground thaws to manage forests, so they don't burn every year in developed the land in ways that can be sustainably supporting food production of course. All Development. Dependent, on investments. In infrastructure and have your couch. And these decisions should be made just in the near future. because. climate change. Is. Very very ribbon. So. Basically, she's saying this could happen, but it needs to happen pretty faxed. Yeah, and it will have to happen carefully. Because if you develop wrong, you can make the problem worse. Okay Becky. Appreciate. You I learned a lot today. I'll say that. You know what many me metoo about materia. This episode was produced by Abby Wendell fact checked by burly McCoy and edited by Vietnam. I Mansa Fi. Thanks for listening to shortwave from.
"siberia" Discussed on Short Wave
"You're listening to shortwave. From NPR. Rebecca Hersher NPR climate reporter. Hello, matty so phya woman emission. Did you know that I have been watching a lot of alarming videos lately I I did not, and that's not what I expected you to ask me go on, okay, just bear with me. Can we listen to one of them? What does this sound like, do you? Like like the Blair. Witch project a lot of shuffling I don't know. It's good. Guess so it's the sound of someone walking through a swarm of mosquitoes. Oh, so many! They're like coating the wall of this shed like they look like paint. No, yes, and this is not the only video like this. There's a whole part of the two thousand twenty Internet in between the pandemic and everything else. That is terrible. That is just about the mosquito season in Siberia. One of my favorites. Is this video from early June? It's an alter like southern Siberia near Mongolia. And the person in this video is wearing a rain jacket with the Hood Up Okay Rain Pants. They're sitting on the edge of an inflatable boat. They put their hand down into the boat and scoop out a handful of live mosquito. Like like, his hand has just covered in them, and he says I just killed about a thousand mosquitoes. And what I love about. This video is that he can't stop going about it. Even though it's like it's so unpleasant. And, they're like flying into his mouth. He's like spitting them out as he talked, but he and his friend who's shooting the video or both just like laughing so? wooded. So I have heard of some pretty intense mosquito issues in my day, but this feels like it's above, and beyond like why is this happening? Why are you making us think of these things? So the reason I've been watching these videos and the reason it's happening is because Russia and especially Siberia are having their hottest year ever recorded temperatures in the nineties, even pushing one hundred degrees all the way up above the Arctic Circle. Circle in some places. It's twenty even thirty degrees hotter than the normal average. Wow, yeah, it got that hot up there. You know what I mean. Well, it doesn't accept it is right, and it's not like a heat wave, or it gets cooler after week or two. This is months like it got warmer than it usually does earlier in the year, and it has stayed abnormally hot in the region for months, which means. A nice long warm season for mosquitoes to procreate. And that is just the tip of the iceberg, so to speak. Okay, you didn't have to do that with the iceberg. You're welcome. Okay, so today in the show. How climate change is messing with mosquitoes, trees and reindeer, and how Siberia's hottest year ever is directly threatening the livelihoods and the health of many people who live there..
"siberia" Discussed on Oh No Ross and Carrie
"In nineteen is more than a stretch so shocking. Tally also said that. She has some paranormal abilities. So I couldn't find any videos of her predicting the corona virus outbreak though she and her followers are welcome to send any time. We'll update our audience if they do. She mentioned walking on broken glass. This moment swept by the conversation. But it's worth noting that walking on broken glasses. Essentially a magic trick. It it requires patients requires US ball understanding of physics. But anyone who can walk can walk on broken glasses a thing that you can learn to do that. She said that she made. She makes someone hard like a tree. I wish I knew what that meant. It's hard to this. Looks like but it could be as simple as the light as a feather stuff as Iraq. Trick which let you look on your own and speaking of looking things up on your own highly. Recommend a video shocking. Tally made of her. Walking across. Water is very enjoyable dramatic video and it's on Youtube. I'll let you decide whether it looks like. She's walking across the surface of water or walking on something just below the surface like a plank. Ker a shallow river bed now about her reaction to this interview. I could find no critical interviews with chocolate tally. She mentioned that she had had a lot of interviews like this. I don't know what to conclude from that if you interviewed shocking Tali and you ended up not publishing your interview. I would love to talk to you. I'll tell you how to contact us in a moment and after this interview I also contacted Rick. Ross a cult expert. Not The rapper and I asked him about chocolate. Tali statements that she's never lied and that she cannot be wrong. So Rick is one of the world's foremost experts in control. Groups and manipulative spirituality movements. And here's how he replied. Destructive cult leaders can be deeply narcissistic and quite often refused to admit when they're wrong. This quality may vary by degree from leader to leader but it is an inherent quality of the overwhelming majority of destructive cult leaders. So after the interview I had a conversation with Alice via taxed. I kind of realized man. This might be the last time I get to have. Ernest interactions with Alice before. She's kind of soured on me so I texted her and I said Hi Alice. Chocolate Tali appears to me to be lying about a lot of things she. She has no of the studies. She completed her personal. Timeline doesn't make sense the university. She claims affiliation with never heard of her. And you're a lovely woman and I hope you take this opportunity to think about all this shocking. Tali knows no more about this world than you do so she replied and she said Mama Stay Kerry. I'm grateful for your comment and concern as you. Well know each person is different. Each a universe of its own and the interpretations from one world to another sometimes do not agree as you well know for each person. The truth is different sincerely. Intellectual evidence is what least matters I have seen and felt the divinity in her being and the transformation of each woman whose life she has touched. I know how discouraging the sounds to some people listening but I want to encourage you not to be to discourage these conversations are long. They take a long time and intellectual. Evidence always ends up mattering no matter how much the leader may discourage people from listening to it. The want for truth is embedded in us. Antitrust it so alice if you hear this please get in touch if you ever need. Help getting your story out. I WANNA thank shocking tally. Siberia for doing this interview and probably cross promoting it. She loved it Alice OF COURSE FOR SETTING IT UP Matthew Strugar for legal counseling you can learn more about. Matthew's practice including his work with journalists and activists at Matthews drew guard Dot Com. I'd like to thank Siberia Federal University for attempting to find any record of shocking. Tally having worked or gone there. They were very very collaborative about it. I'd like to thank Rick. Ross of the colts education institute at Colts Education Dot Com. You should also check out his book. colts inside out all the experts. I mentioned and if you have any information about chocolate. Tali and her following we want to hear from you. So if you're a former follower please reach out. We know you've got to be out there and if you're a current follower we'd love to hear from you too but don't feel like you have to decide how you feel about this conversation today let it live inside you awhile for always here. You can use the contact tab at Ono podcast dot com to reach us..
"siberia" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC
"Like to join you instead of Siberia and and you know career the winner SO you pull your retro grade retreat right right so I found you know so I decided to do this book on a very controversial cat everybody's contribution versatile as kid Carson whose name is captain James Cook the British navigator who it in this book is just strictly about his third and final voyage which is a very complicated one went all over the world I think about forty different countries including way I needed in England and it started in England and July of seventeen seventy six and so it's well and he's trying to get to the Bering Strait to go up in over Alaska to find the Northwest Passage so there is cold weather even in this book don't worry but the principal action takes place in places like Tonga into Haiti and then Hawaii you know the Polynesians discovered Hawaii but the first white dude to discover it was captain cook and so there's some produce in this there's some pineapples and red fruit and and those kind of things all kinds of stuff like that the a lot of there's a lot of sex that takes place really want to go into it right now but my friends always civil problem with your books all these were men sector there's none of sex okay and this one has more sex and I know what to do it but it also involves murder you know cook went back to why a second time and he was murdered on the shores of the big the Big Island and the you he was possibly was definitely baked and possibly eaten so this is going to have some some recipes in the back we have a complete companion cookbook it's it it's not seriously if you even Cheryl Jameson can work on that party either yeah but you know he's very controversial today people think think that TI was you know you any was probably the the the first wave from so many of the Polynesian islands of of colonialism and all these diseases and money and metal and art when is that come out what's gonna be call you got a title for it the title is called the resolution which is the the name of his boat to shepherd his ship and don't ask me about deadlines these books seem to always take me a little longer than I had hoped okay because of all the research that I have to do but it's probably gonna come out about two years I have been to the cook islands south of us help the DVD and it's it's an interesting interesting few islands really kind of fairly poor and all in a lot of it and but but great vacation spot for the Ozzy's I think it's a great give away and they're trying to get of what I was saying earlier they're trying to change their name they wanna be the cook islands right they they want to come up with a Polynesian name which right is totally understand absolutely and soon but anyway yeah that's on my list to resolution the resolution titled leave you all with this Hampton sides has a house to sell well you're downsizing right we are debt we are kids of have growed up and moved on and we're trying to simplify our life out near here as yeah look look look at Lucas up we're we're we're trying to to find a smaller simpler more sort you can eke ecologically friendly was small tight house to live and so on so that's next on the agenda how many square feet the house that we have but when you're selling Reetz obscenely large it's it was like seven thousand square feet or something like that okay well we don't want it well known understandable we hear that somebody will we hear the Tom Hanks is price possibly looking for a house Thomas Thomas only in India call realtor Jim why rock and make it happen and that always a pleasure to see great to be here once again six o'clock tonight collected works Hampton sides and some of the veterans of chosen reservoir the chosen few on desperate ground.
"siberia" Discussed on Mixergy
"I'm wearing a jacket into the office. You today. Alex wearing my jacket is by the way. I usually on Thursday, don't record interviews. But I said, you know, I'll work a little bit from home, which I don't love doing. But it was a nice morning. And then I'll take one of their local bikes all rent. I don't even have to pay the rent it. I pay an annual fee to be able to ride a Ford by whenever I want one of those into the office. I'll make it in time. So get out there. I look for one. I couldn't fricken fine one. I say great. This is San Francisco we have jumped bikes, you know, the ones that everyone hates because they're Lous again. I of those couldn't find anyone else. I can't walk. I'm going to rush in here. I don't want to be late. Did you know, let's get on a moped. So I have another subscription to some service where I can take a moped whenever I wanted. I jumped on one of those mopeds, and I made it over here. And I'm like a motorcycle dude here in San Francisco great entry into the day. So I feel like I'm shot out of a cannon. And the reason I'm doing this is Alex I feel like you don't know what to say is. I'm saying this. It's totally fine. I'm just listening. This is your frigging Siberia. If I don't record with you today while you're here in the US in New York. I miss my opportunity to cover your story. And I really want my audience to hear it when you go back to Siberia. Next week McKay inside what Siberia like by the way before I fully introduce you. Well, actually, Siberia, it's not that many people think of it. We have regular city people streets guard saw houses, but the very differences though, that have really long winter. It's could be up to six months loan and of snow, but on summer, it's really hot you can stream. And it's so it's different. But you know, when you say that you are from Siberia, you get credit like what you're just mentioned. And it helps simple, but also you are really far away from tech. So he's a business. I get that. I felt like Siberia is where they would throw people when they didn't want them around when they did something wrong. Isn't that? Isn't that? True. Was that part of what happen it used to be maybe two years ago, but now suggested nothing in Soviet Union? They wouldn't send people to Siberia when they did something wrong. Golden maybe they do that. All right, cool for me. It kind of puts a little bit more of an urgency around doing this interview not because this area, but because you're in Russia when I have friends who go to Russia, it's murder to try to connect with them because ours are upside down anyway, I should introduce you. So Alex is Alex Kisinev he created this chap that I've been just watching on product on so much. Here's what it does. You know, how when you're working with the remote team. And maybe even with with the team that's all in the same office. It's hard to check in with people and see what they're up to. It's hard to understand. What is that guy doing over there? And how if I know about it. How does everyone else get to know about it? Well, what Alex did is? He created a bought that works within the slack chat app. And what does is it checks in with people and says, hey, what are you up to in this series of questions that you could ask and then everybody who needs to can hear those answers. And he thinks it is a way of managing a synchronous managing meetings. A synchronicity. Alex feel I did with that. Correct. And I'm watching your face to get a sense. And it's I I know that you've got more in this product and mortar say about it. And I wanted to make sure that I introduce it, right? We're gonna find out how he's doing this. How he was able to build this without any outside funding the clever way that he's getting users to sign up for this. And so much more. Thanks to nominal companies. The I will help you do your Email marketing and other.
"siberia" Discussed on Juicy Scoop with Heather McDonald
"She put it hashtags pomeranian for sale and instagram serbian area beeri siberia d so now they are now they're going back and forth this woman she sending her money alley very concerned to get this siberian one she said because it has a fucks face and a lot of palm don't have a fuck that don't my seeing those more people have been wartime trying to adopt a child from siberia they're going to get it going to get this so yeah you'll see when you meet this dog it'll all be worth it but they're doing good there's a chance i think she might come back or be a friend for sure because she's friends she's closest arinda and ramona to yes what happened ginger i saw almost drowned or something gingers like eighteen years old change your fell into the pool you al all my god oh i should have posted the photo of ginger ginger had cone catheter and a cone and it's the saddest thing lou tapes holding the catheter on on the on the leg yeah lake yeah but she is like eighteen so i mean but i mean i don't think it's a good i think it's of rude that they're talking about getting this new dog right in front of her while she got her deathbed you guys this has been a huge blast thank you so much thank you for spreading doing the sorority and this this was really fun so we hope to come back through to make sure you follow us and and if you're part of the the beaten greet after just give us a few minutes and we'll come out and meet you guys but again thank you so much.
"siberia" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"They have tigers in siberia called the siberian tigers and it's like oh i'm just out enjoying a little snow oh my god what is that tiger in the trees how tigers living at the snow imagined tigers living in jungles it's all different siberia's the upside down of the world is like where they landed in the show lost except for not tropical right and you should never dig in siberia it's funny how this story when we thought it was based in england was outrageous but now that we realized this inside it almost seems like that's where they shouldn't have horrible how is this probably shouldn't have covered the he's very open in the story of course she is she's like siberia i never told you about that thing the time i killed my first husband yeah he was drunk and he tried to he came at me with an act so i killed him in the backyard i mean five hundred years ago she would've turned that school into a mug and been drinking from it the entire time warning as a warning to her next husband like hey this is what happens step out of line yeah tyson if you found out that rachel had i would it change anything in the dynamics of the relationship yeah i feel like we probably wouldn't sleep in the same room and probably would not turn my back to her bob ross on just in the background on a tv constantly just in case to calmer down while into calm me down so my hair fall out from all the stress and the other thing is the husband wasn't he wasn't perturbed because he had actually murdered probably several people to and say so he was just like oh i get it get this.
"siberia" Discussed on WTMA
"To seventy are to be sent home why this strikes me as quickly reckless is because lithuania latvia and estonia are the baltic states that is that are the trip wire for the european union they join nato they also are on the russian frontier over these last years since ukraine crisis in syria crisis nato has reinforced its ability to support the baltic states in the event of a catastrophe we're looking now at lithuania emphasizing its rejection of russian diplomacy it is on the front line it looks like it's taunting the kremlin steve i come to you in the new cold war that we've discussed these last years we often would cite a formula for the first cold war esque dilatory logic we are in it right now the esscalation the provocation the esscalation the provocation in order to isolate russia they create the conditions that make the next esscalation possible a very good evening to you professor that was brilliantly for minute job formulated john before we get to it a small digression as most of your millions of american listeners probably know there was a terrible tragedy in russia last week when sixty and they're still counting for people died most of them young children in a fire in a complex that was both a shopping center and a children's entertainment in siberia in the in the town of chimera which is in siberia not remote siberia but technically in siberia so it's possible that as many as sixty children died they're still counting including one entire school class of ten year olds i think it's really important that americans express condolences and sympathy to russia for this usually the president would do this trump has not and we know why a few american officials have but in a way that i don't think quite adequate to the moment so i wanna do that on behalf of the americans i know express my deep sympathy to russia and now we turn to what you so wellformulated how to put this without seeming.
"siberia" Discussed on Rob Has a Podcast
"Yeah you do the you got your own hand cut off prank you could freeze it out of the siberian winter giving the middle finger put it in a pot for when your wife gets home the yeah i mean there's a lot of breaking opportunities that would totally wasted by checking in the river so well we'll see we find the answer to that maybe they said that they're going to use the fingerprints to trace them back to make sure right i hope that's what they're gonna do i don't think they do fingerprinting and siberia or you don't know i just don't think they care would you care if you lived in cyberia your super bowl to do for you but what if you were in siberia hand anymore they were like it's weird because like ninety two percent of the siberian population loses their hands at age thirty two unknown reasons wow we can figure this out this mystery out okay gross this pitcher i can't i can't look away i think if i make it my new desktop image are you prepared to come across a dead body oh i'm totally prepared the i would really close to find him yeah totta i'd probably just say am i by myself when i made this discovery yeah yeah are you getting into necrophilia stuff because if so we might want to warner audio first of all i just want you to know that i've i've already told myself if it looks fresh no pitchers right i'll take pictures of of well they'll get h core i didn't know you were like a real logan paul over here oh no no.
"siberia" Discussed on BBC Radio 4's Bookclub
"The young were in large part ignore steak or atheist and that it was possible to exaggerate billy much the religious survival siberia's always been now the freethinking by comparison with european russia i'd say tremendous generalization but the traditions have not been so much bound up with suddenly clerical knife all the local mmhmm so iif filter the sudden caveat to this idea that russia's now the digest country of course back in moscow the patriarchate is as in elden times been hand in glove with the administration but out in siberia things and lusa and i would say on the hill that the average young person i met found the orthodox service religious service if he strayed into one to be outlandish belonging to um well the truce hopelessly have gone and yet you talk about the magic that has been recovered what do you mean by that the half magical thinking the magic of the jail of the orthodox world will i think it was able to give a certain comfort in a drab world yes to us it might seem sometimes other tawdry but if it's out there in a remote part of siberia a church service is almost the end it colorful and sometimes beautiful depending on the singing element that exists in a village offs or tom half way through your journey you described yourself being stead at by a wild head man with a win burned face possibly drunk you think then you realize you looking in the mirror but my question is when you've got home and had recovered from traveling in siberia how had your journey changed you.
"siberia" Discussed on BBC Radio 4's Bookclub
"Drunken knifewielding russians and natives i thought that this is something that exists in siberia quite a lot these remote communities and not to get her to one is to withdraw from an aspect of the country that's important in that and should should be looking at did you enjoy it this journey as well well the enjoyment is in a sense of increased understanding although i invariably field i haven't understood properly these encounters are inevitably illuminating and that's where the enjoyment comes what you fear is not that aiming bad skin to happen but nothing's going to happen a tool and then there'll be no book it's now twenty years since she made the journey and in the past two decades we've seen subarea become the that gas and mineral capital of the world's does this make you think the life is likely to get better for ordinary siberians as opposed to the muscovites and the people from st petersburg who are written they are exploiting it the evidence from the posters that is not going to make life much better for them i fear though were manure discovers logging all sorts of activities even while i was there and no visible impact on the organise iberian at all i needed a way would you describe is that sense among many of the people he took to on the road as it were bill was new that it wouldn't really get better they just had to make do yes that's a good deal of fatalism and the russians are tremendous at accepting hardship this deeply spiritual aspect to this journey as well you're talking about people who want to look back and the recover something which is always been there which was their religious faith in many cases what your reflection looking back now on that journey and what's happened since on that particular question the villages fanta cover your faith i felt that it was limited there was a tremendous mountain the press even twenty years ago on religious revival of russia it seemed to me that.
"siberia" Discussed on BBC Radio 4's Bookclub
"Out of the blue and yes it may miss ad and nikola sadly it i didn't keep in touch with i think i almost couldn't nothing reach that village you've mentioned the people liber imprisoned in gulags one of the things early in your journey you would just to the east of novosibirsk and what but my attention was the lady that was imprisoned not in the gulags but those in prison in the ice the ice princess this was the siberian noblewoman whose burial place had been found an iceberg in the way that the faroes have been preserved in the sons of egypt she'd been preserved in the permafrost of siberia and audit found ingesting was the way that in two small towns near one another the russian governor reservoir museum was claiming ariza caucasian while the sabirin the curator of the nearby museum was claiming to be an asian i thought that was the interest intention there and he suggested demented that the might be too vanessa ntt siberian cultural awareness is not the case all of siberian cultural awareness just been sort of completely diluted by the influx of russian migrants want of a better word i think siberia is hugely and predominantly russian ethnically the ice princess and other fine like there's at pazardjik are fascinating because of course archaeologists become political and these mumias really they are that have been discovered they do a dna test and moscow and they decide that the occasion in other tests taken you might say without any agenda they concluded that the mummy was mongoloid door in some way turkic so these two conflicting ideas about the mummy were deeply political and it's become in many ways a crucial point.