38 Burst results for "six years"
Fresh update on "six years" discussed on Women Making Waves Podcast
"Thank you for having me on. You're very welcome. Forget no can we start at the point when you were seven years old and something awful happened. That changed your life didn't it. Can you tell us about that. So when i was seven i lost my mom so i had to move to my roll warm to stay with my grandmother in by that time. My grandmother was Eighty six years old oiseaux. She was yeah she was owed in really changed in my life. Every child deserves like that too. My dad love but suddenly that because I lost my mother. i now like ours. Now in the hands of Migrant madda which which. I'm so grateful for because my grandma was a superhero so migrant mada you know like she was a widower social was the father of the house. The madoff their house. This is off the house in big rainy of the house so had waking given the fact that she was a on so she could make sure that we are well fed in making sure. That i'm well. Bat unpresentable each every morning. Trying to you know to comfort me from the loss of my mother. That's a real upheaval. Actually forget that must've been awful and was there a primary school close to where you live. You went to know like. I think that's Reality you know. Like many goes in africa. Face douse a long walks to school. So the school was located about twelve kilometers from where i used to stay so it was had in. That was in grid too. So every day i could walk about twenty four kilometers to and from school and i could just like. I just want to make it like public now. They days of yes. I couldn't like at each school. My grandma could boy. You know maze Could boil eat package nicely in my backpack for me to go to school and because i was so tired of talking i was so young i could hide in the bush in conveyor and my grandma that could just ask me how was school. You know like that feeling that. Oh she's big from school and academic ask has good read she could make is the catch me like okay. She's lying because that us okay. So what did you learn today in our like out till he the things that have been study at the time my uncle had to to me me up with doing i can imagine i can just imagine assembly.
Invisa-Wear: Jewelry That Can Save Your Life With Founder Rajia Abdelaziz
"We've often said how important it is to have a woman's point of view when it comes to tech so when we heard about the remarkable personal security devices from a company called invis- aware we knew the point was proven once again invis- aware calls itself quote jewelry. That can save your life. It's bracelets necklaces keychains. An even crunchies users to quickly and discreetly call for help. The invisible products like elegant accessories. A far cry from the bulky panic. Buttons were used to downer of invis- aware is twenty six year old raja abdelaziz a frightening encounter one night when she was undergrad. Engineering student led her on a quest for truly wearable security devices. We talked to roj about what makes invisible special and why tech needs more women like her. Here's what she had to say. Thanks so much for joining us. Thank you so much for having me. I'm honored to be featured on the podcasts. So tell us about invis- aware what does it do. And how it work exactly and misery create smart jewelry and accessories. That can literally save your life. They look like necklaces. Bracelets chains even have them in fitness bands crunchies but they all have a button hidden on the back. If you double press the button it immediately alert up to five loved ones that you need help. It shares the link to your exact location and can also optionally contact nine. One one and viz aware is backed by. Adt the number one name in security. And what inspired you to create. in bizarre. I never really meant to start. A company at all happened by accident while i was in college. I had a scary situation where i was followed by group of guys while i was walking back to my car. The car full of guys stopped to in one of them started to get out. Although i have my phone with me. There wasn't enough time to unlock it to call for help. I had so many people knew that were less than a block away. But i couldn't look at the attackers and asked them to pause until it called the loved one or called nine one one thankfully it wasn't her and i was able to get to my car safely but in that moment i realized how important it is to protect yourself and your loved ones
Fresh update on "six years" discussed on Buck Sexton
"Sure you get fresh bodies in their new blood in there, and you can stop and out of control agenda like the one that we're facing right now. So the House of Representatives every two years, every single one of the 435 members is up for re election. Now the Senate is different because Senator served six years. So every single every two years, every election cycle there will be some senators that are up for grabs. I don't have it in front of me. I don't know how many how many you're up for grabs in 2022, but there are several You should take a really good long look and who it is. That's pushing American values that's pushing freedom and liberty that's pushing smaller government lower taxes and who's pushing the opposite. I'll give you hips. The hint is, Democrats are pushing the opposite. Republicans are pushing the former That's just the way it is. And we've tried this experiment now. And Biden has done things Harris, Obama and Biden have done things that I think most Americans wouldn't want done. The killing of jobs. The higher prices of gasoline, the higher prices of lumber for God's sex this these are directly results. Policies by this guy like day one signing over the first week, signing 40 plus executive orders that didn't make any sense other than I'm going to kiss up to the progressives now they got me elected. 1, 805 01, 70 8100 and 501708 year old Joe PAGs. Com Lots of phone calls coming in Caitlyn Jenner at the bottom of the hour. Stay right here..
Environmental Racism is Real
"Are going to talk about environmental justice and along with that environmental racism and which describes the fact that people of color and low income people are most likely to be situated in your sources of contamination and away from clean water air and soil so research by the la times finds that in the us. The best predictor of whether you live near hazardous waste site is the color of your skin. That is wild but not surprising right. This is america so now from not far from where i live here in the very latin next community vernon here in los angeles families have been waiting for over three years to have lead contamination. Cleaned out of their community. Contamination came from the exile plant which melted down. Used lead acid car batteries. You don't want that in your backyard. But that's what these families had in their backyard which state regulators had allowed to operate on a temporary permit for more than three decades so state regulators like thirty. But you keep doing it. And then they kept letting them do it for over thirty years. It's crazy right. And what can i tell you. More about this. Despite history of air pollution and hazardous waste violations. They were still continued to operate ex. Able to operate it. California health department analysis found that nearly three hundred children under six years old living near exide have elevated blood lead levels in two thousand twelve. We've known this for a while. The last year the plant was in full operation in twenty twenty. A court allowed exide to walk away from its clean up responsibilities leaving us the taxpayers with the bill to clean this up and i wanted to echo this example or highlight these example because a heard of exits. Its own backyard but too because you see the failures of the government time and time again in airing on the side of corporations and this is an example of environmental racism at play and unfortunately as a nation points out this is. There's nothing you this has been happening for decades and decades and a few insights here about specifically about the us fifty six percent of the population. You're toxic waste. Sites are people of color. People of color have thirty eight percent higher nitrogen dioxide exposure compared to white people. There are two times more likely to live without potable water and modern sanitation and ninety five percent of people of color that have claims against polluters denied by The environmental protection
Fresh update on "six years" discussed on CBS Sports Radio
"For taking my call Longtime listener with you, man Going back to the W F A n Day, so good to be on with you Appreciate that, buddy. Just in regards to tonight. Game seven. And that series and looking a little bit ahead. Uh, you know, hats off to the box. Uh, granted there, you know, the injuries obviously hard and I do. Give him credit. Look, he It's not my favorite player. I don't like how he got. Yeah, Basically, you know, forced his forced the hand of Houston to, uh, get rid of them this year, and I don't like that, Uh, you know, the dynamic of say, it's like instant champion. If you will, you know, just add two or three superstars. And with the Nets, you know, uh It's got to be earned a little more than that, And I know it goes back to LeBron and the Big three in Miami and all that and so and I know it's not limited to them, and you know, it's almost like the You know, with that I I respect dashes as a player as a coach. So, uh, I just didn't want to see him kind of just put it together under you know those circumstances that they did this year? You know, Kyrie, I think is a headcase. But KD is not my favorite player either, but obviously these last two games he really You know, he's the man in New Jersey, so we'll see how it goes moving forward and you know, maybe they can figure it out next year. Uh, and if they're healthy and whatnot, but, you know, anyways, hats off to Milwaukee. I really thought that they were going to win it in six because they they have that stranglehold or not, apparently, but it's 17 point lead on Game five the other night, so Losing the first two that went in the next four. So I predict them to go all the way and I was just wondering your thoughts on if you went ahead and already said the 76 year if you like them at home, you think about the Eastern Conference final files between the box in the six years and then moving forward with the Western Conference finals. What do you see? Happening? Unfortunately, cut? Uh Tyree's out there, Kwame. He's out there, and so was Uh, 83 heats out. Yeah, I don't know what status is going to be of two superstar players Chris Paul and Hawaii. Leonard. Um, it sounds to me like there's less of a chance quite coming back. See, Petri has been playing In pain and you continue to play. Hawaii is definitely out. He missed the last two games that he's going to be out at least a portion. It is upcoming series. I'm going son, Sixers. I had the Jazz in the NBA finals, and they got picked off cut outs to the Clippers for winning that series that they did. Um, but I thought the sons have been given short shrift throughout these playoffs, and there's a reason why they swept Denver. They're playing dynamite basketball right now. So I'm predicting as of now, before the playoffs started, I said jazz sectors and now I'm looking toward the Sun's sexist but six has got to get past talks before they ever get shot at the box. I get it back coming back, we'll finish it on the phones. 855 to 1 to 4 to 27. Here's your latest CBS Sports Update with the man Mike McCann. CBS Sports flag. Hey, Jody. Game seven in the NBA's Eastern semifinals goals. Milwaukee's way bucks holding off the Nets 1 15 1 11 in overtime at Barclays Center Chris Middleton Jump shot with 40 seconds remaining put Milwaukee ahead to stay in a losing cause. Kevin Durant heroic playing all 53 minutes, he poured in 48 Brooklyn points the most ever. In an NBA game number seven bucks now with the winner of the 70, Sixers and Hawks their Game seven Sunday night in Philadelphia. While the Nets can now repeat the ages old Brooklyn mantra of wait until next year. Elsewhere, the Clippers Kawhi Leonard, as Jodi mentioned, he is banged up again. He'll miss Sunday's opener of the Western Conference finals with that sprained right knee and will also likely be out Tuesday night. Against the Phoenix Suns onto hockey New York Islanders.
The Importance Of Creating Space For Minorities In Tech and Marketing
"Calvin welcome to the mar tech podcast. Thanks for having pleasure to have you as a guest. I appreciate you reaching out and honestly appreciate you for multiple reasons. One the subject that you've brought up his one that i feel like a lot of people wanna talk about an honestly aren't really sure how to talk about. And it's how to create space for minorities and marketing. And so most everybody that reaches out to me to be a guest on the show whilst talk about dsp's or software or branding and you actually have a real world topic in the real world. Things that are happening today happens to be the one year anniversary of the unfortunate and tragic murder of george floyd so feel like today's the best day to talk about minorities and your experience as a black man in technology. Tell me about why isn't important for marketers specifically to think about creating space for minorities in tekken and marketing. It will thanks for the question that it is unfortunate. That today has to be day right. The one year anniversary of a person's death but sometimes these opportunities present themselves the have a conversation about these things even though it's not easy from a marketer's perspective. You have to understand that i've been doing this in tech since ninety six about twenty six years and it still surprise so i go. Wow guys in tech loses some form of new building. It's happening having been around that period of time and so when it comes to marketing and what things look like marketing kinda shapes the view the way that people see products way people see industries. I would say now if you think of the tech industry because so much worse outsource now you think india you think silicon valley those types of things but there is an enormous black population. I myself have a group of. I think it's eleven or twelve hundred people. now. I haven't checked lately but called blackman coating was just kinda codifies a group of individuals just to say. Hey we're here and they have all these amazing talents and there's no space right now for that to even exist because you have all of these kinds of disparate individuals who may work for companies. But there's no groups are. There's no organizations that support that so martyrs creating space for that to even make it a reality would be similar to anything else that you see didn't exist until you saw it on. Tv sorted ads. Things like that so it helps to shape the dynamics and it helps to bring more balanced to thanks. There's just different things at different cultures. Bring any industry
Audiobrain CEO Audrey Arbeeny on the Evolution of Sonic Branding
"Interesting because there are a conic brands going back to the sixties at had a sonic identity associated with them that. I don't think people really understood what was happening at that time. And and now if you go four to today i mean sonic identity is is everything because audios playing such a huge role in our lives. How much have you seen this industry. Sort of take hold and you've led a lot of this. I mean you. Pioneer this industry in many ways starting eighteen years ago. How's it evolved in in the last eighteen years and do you feel like brands are starting to really understand. You know why you founded on your brain and your core mission. Well i just felt that there was a were about maybe six companies at that time. The twenty five years ago twenty six years ago. That were doing sonic branding intentional audio and it was funny because i found an article Cleaning my office and it was written in nineteen ninety eight and it's everything that we're doing now. It's more than your logo. It's more than you're jingle. it's your call center. It's your voice and was fortunate to work with brands like ibm. Ma like microsoft that that got it that you really it. I had that. I think i can actually remember the tones From from that laptop and and so there were from the design management institute I felt it was really important for me to be there. Because i wanted to learn so i was the only one out with the owner of the company. I worked with at the time. That was doing sonic branding. We stood out. This was my audience. Ma'am and this is where. I got an introduction Ordinary me joe. Joe meet audrey He's running a branding conference. She does sonic branding That's where i met people at microsoft. We'll tell you depth during the xbox three sixty and it was my foundation. And i was fortunate. That url powell kind of took me under his wing and always pointed out the work that we were doing and that was my foundation
VOICE ALE Founder Aimi Nakajima on the Future of Voice Technology in Japan
"Both aol we. We are in has voice. Finale amboise market a lot so editor. We are on the pioneer of the japanese market. But still Yeah it's immature Da watt boasting mundi independent. But i am sure that there are fewer potential avoidable The healthcare for dairy Digital jessica you may know that we have our aching operation Percent of appropriation of my country is over. Six years old and more and many of them live along edition. The fatigue overcome caregivers become So i think this is quite typical program. Games have been. I've showed at boys. Technology should be arabia setbacks. Both mentor in physically. But still you know. There are so many issues to solve for example the air diary health discarded to set the smartphone app in the smart speaker. Nick multiple app to control right anyhow phase. so i think it's not relevant Voicing must control revia boyce different idea.
Danielle Harris: What if You Knew Your Death Day?
"Who exactly is danielle harris. Wow that's a loaded question It depends on the day. i guess I'm a mother. First and foremost am an actress. I am a wife. I am a little bit of everything i always say. I don't know about one thing in its entirety. But i know a little bit about everything or at least i like to think so. I'm curious i am gosh. I am figuring out as i go with. That was the perfect answer danielle. And but you give me so many questions. I want to ask as a follow up there. Okay so when you say you know a little bit about everything you can delve into things. Where does that motivation come from. Why is that important to you. You know i. I don't have a lot of fear when it comes to trying new things depending on what it is. Of course i think of my whole childhood was sort of controlled and regulated. So as i got older and a much quicker to be like i wanna go get an rv and go camping. I've never been before but let's go do it. I wanna travel there. I wanna hop on a plane and go to. I wanna just a bit more freedom Because i didn't have that growing up. So i can't i can't believe it. I was raised by wolves. Like who i am today. Verse and what. I liked to do and things that are interesting to me are are not something that i was brought up with. That's for sure. Like i don't think my family. My mom hasn't been on a plane in six years. I could never imagine how di di eye coordination was death for me. I mean they need to be able to experience and explore and see new things. And i can't imagine living life without having those things available
Growing Gently: Honeysuckle and Hilda, the Floral Work of Claire Bowen
"Welcome claire what a pleasure to speak with you jennifer. Thank you so much. I'm so pleased to be talking to you as i said to you. I know off the record already. I'm so flattered to be asked. So thank you for taking the time to talk to me today. I would love to have you describe for listeners. Your own current personal medicine for your flower and gardening practice. What would that be clear. So my my real mission. One one that i think that i said hopefully i'm relatively new to the world of flowers. It was something. I've always wanted to be involved in. But i think i knew from the outset that i think what i would describe it as going gently before i began this. I had done quite a lot of environmental campaigning. And that was something. That was very important to me. And i came to flowers. Maybe five years ago six years ago when it wasn't quite as mainstream Ideas as it is now. And also i think to do it with kindness. I think it's really important to encourage and teach other innoventions. And so i think going gently as a as an Is probably where. I am
A Test for Data-Driven Drug Development
"Bill thanks for joining us daniel. Thanks for inviting me on the show. We're going to talk about smash avante. Its business model. And its efforts to better harness available data to speed drug development and improve decision making around it. perhaps we can begin with a little background. People may be familiar with the vikram swami's and his vance samanta was actually born out of sumitomo dainippon farmers acquisition of five vance. What is samat of antony. And where does it sit in relation to sumitomo in the group of vance acquired. Sure so as you mentioned was formed out of a three billion dollar transaction between a dainippon. Sumitomo pharma and raytheon Anytime a mid sized japanese pharma company. Roy vance is a startup pharmaceutical company about six six years old. So roy event has been successful at in licensing drugs in therapies refining their clinical development plan to optimize their positioning to address unmet need raising external capital to support the clinical development plan then hiring executive team to that clinical development plan so when a drug was expected to address high unmet need royden spun off a subsidiary to house. The drug generally named with the suffix van so dsp dainippon sumitomo purchased roy vance ownership stake in five of those subsidiaries and also to technology teams digital innovation headed by dan. Rothman and mike computational research team with our computational ecosystem that we burned of the drug
Former Disney Channel Star Alyson Stoner on Mental Health Struggles
"Ellison. What an honor and privilege to meet you to talk to you and to hear you a nasal story so part cost today. Thank you so much. It's truly mutual and honored to be here as well thank you. I'm a great fan of yours. I watched you in. You're a little girl and in movies you've done and you've got such a phenomenal story. Would you mind share you story with the audience. Yes sure. I began working in entertainment at six years old and it was a fulltime job. You could say. It was a combination of training and learning about the craft also embarking on the industry side of things so meeting with agencies and having representatives and going on these auditions and it was a very reoccupying all consuming endeavor that ended up up rooting my entire family from ohio. All the way to the other side of the country to las angeles. And you know there's a mixed way of interpreting this because in many ways i was very very fortunate to have experienced quite a significant amount of success. Early on you could call it. Beginner's luck you could call it really great mentorship from my teachers. But there's also the flip side. Which is the psychological impact the developmental impact when you're removed from normal socialization. And when you're no longer in academic settings and you're you're learning a lot of different patterns that deeply embed themselves and and and give you a sense of reality that's quite skewed from the quote unquote normal. So it's been a multi layered experience but it's the story that i have to work with so here. We are turning turning everything we can into something purposeful. I love it and you've become a huge mental health advocate and just before we began. You made a very interesting comments about helping others in two different states one way you still proceeding through and one way you sort of proceed through now you moving into that other side. Can you talk about this. Because i found it really stinks. Yes as i'm meeting with a lot of different folks in the space were discussing the advocacy at hand for child actors child performers in terms of labor laws in terms of mental health practitioners on sets etc etc. I'm noticing that of course everyone is at different stages of their own healing and process. And you know some like to bring their pain into their advocacy because it's it's the passion it's the spark it's the fire that that really keeps them going
Man Charged With Murder of Boy in California Road-Rage Shooting
"Aritz is charged with murder and a road rage shooting that killed a six year old boy on a local freeway last month. Police say they believe Eric's girlfriend was driving and he fired the shot that killed the boy while his mother was driving him to kindergarten. Propublica, using information
Suspect Charged With Murder in California Road Rage Shooting
"California have charged 24 year old Marcus Anthony areas with murder and shooting at an occupied vehicle and his girlfriend. Windley has been charged with being an accessory after the fact and carried a concealed firearm in the road rage death of a six year old boy last month. America is
Tearful Reunion After Mom Saw Photo of Daughter at Border
"It was a tearful reunion for a mom who saw a photo of her daughter crossing the Mexican border alone six years ago Glenda Valdez kissed her toddler Emily good bye and left Honduras for the United States Valdez saw an AP photo a family trying to cross the border into the U. S. they reunited at the airport in Austin Texas yeah Emily is now nine at the border she said she was thirsty and didn't have anything to drink she didn't like it and didn't know where she was going once mom saw the picture she started making calls the complex I don't tell this is she now feels complete children are typically released with instructions to appear in immigration court where a judge rules on their asylum claims decisions can take years I'm at Donahue
New Details Emerge in Apparent Road Rage Killing
"Where new details are emerging about the couple arrested after a horrifying road rage incident 24 year old Marcus Erez at 23 year old win Li are each being held on a million dollar bail, and it's expected they'll be arraigned today. She's accused of driving the car when he allegedly opened fire the bullet killing six year old age and Leo's who was in the back seat. And laid to rest yesterday. Our lead national correspondent David Begnaud is following this in Orange County, David. It's an awful story. Good morning to you. Good morning. We've learned so much information within the last 24 hours. The suspects have no criminal history. They're not involved in any gangs. The gun was legally registered to the male suspect. He purchased it legally as well. Uh, and the suspects apparently altered their appearance a bit, but they didn't exactly go underground. In fact, on Sunday, they went to eat sushi and the police watched them. But the cops didn't want to make the arrest of the restaurant because they didn't want to cause a scene, So they waited for them to leave. They followed them home. And that's where they got them. It sounded like an accident. Like all of a sudden, and then it was crazy screaming. This is Julie, who didn't want us to use her last name, describing the moment that she says police moved in and ended the more than two week manhunt. Arresting her neighbors Marcus Aires and Wendy Lee. We absolutely believe that she was the driver and that he rolled down his window and extended his arm out of the car and fired around from a gun. This is
What Else Does Admiral Giroir and Others Know?
"Sources of Intel that suggests that China has an extensive biological weapons program. And that it's integrated between state laboratories, academia and private industry. So it is not crazy as people, um suggest, like Dr Collins suggested that this could have been part of a bio program. You know, guys, I'm sorry, but we could have used you a long time ago. Really? I'm not trying to step on your toes. I'm glad you're saying something. It's not personal. No disrespect intended. I mean that. But, man, where were you early? What were you afraid of? The media calling you a conspiracy Theories? They're a joke. They call everybody a conspiracy theorists that doesn't tout the liberal line. Why do you care? You know, it's easy to speak up when everybody in the media is going to celebrate you on the left. It's easy. I don't like trump hair. You get a big up in the Washington Post celebrating your bravery. You know what's difficult being a real renegade being a real misfit. Said that 1000 times and speeches I give publicly be proud of yourself. If you're a conservative, you're the real renegades. Right now. You're the ideological misfits. You're the land of misfit toys. And I mean that in a proud, dignified way that you're the ones walking around saying You know what? Wearing the badge of truth on your chest while all these idiots were telling you, you were the liar. Where the renegades right now we are where the truth tellers. The media has been on the wrong story of every major story in the last six years, arguably in the last 60
"six years" Discussed on The Bitcoin Podcast
"Ball who isn't corey. Say say martin to show. We could drum the whole thing for all i care. Are you specifically requested this. I don't even have it is. Dragon lady thrones all right. That was her really. Yeah stone emma stone just put red-headed white woman on here now. Whoa man why are you going to get so life putting people a box bro. What's that about. Tropical sexual abuse specifically requested women of non color hope because our color. So i says oh deletion it out well this. I is preoccupied shoutouts to women who are ready. Red headed in white asian at least usually low key making fun of because this is red and white will missions tros zazie beetz shadow too old. What this long. Nick do your thing girl. I was watching drumline the other day. And let me tell you something. That's that's a that's a wide face. That is a genuine that is to scale. That's the scale a shoutout to all michelle obama. Doing your thing. Whose long fingers. I see a michael jordan. Nice pico jacket. Laurie harvey She's she's listened some instruments talking about her they are a shoutout to gabriel unit. Okay like corey and jesse aren't even being. Its engine clicking away. These important shoutouts guys i. I'm setting up for something. Showtime hotter percent not paying attention. Bic lynch not begging lynch sharia ripley shutout heard. She looks like a ripley. Believe it or not and that's it that's all the shoutouts that walmart and out to wayne ha. We'll play chess. You can recognize me only because there's a label on it. That's not true. I would see from anywhere spots from crowd so you know thinking. Thank you guys for listening for all these years that for all the new listeners who continue to chime in. Thank you for all the feedback. They to that very special person. But i haven't talked to you in a while. that showed me in his availa member. That showed me that we have one star reviews on itunes as which viral sponsor was. Why don't you go make a podcast. I can give you one jerk in for those that. Give us five star reviews. We absolutely love you. We do from the bodmer hearts now. Go clicking subscribe no plan so i got the s gun. Hey you do you like like. Do you really like chips. Where to the point where. You're eating chips so much that you look around in there's crumbs and you're like hooper those crumbs there did i put those crumbs there and i'm and i'm here to tell you. Yes yes you did because you like chips and if you like cheetos especially flaming hot cheetos. Then you should tell people to subscribe to this channel. The big podcast. Because one out of a thousand. That's right when we get a thousand subscribers. One of them is going to get one hundred bags. A cheetos blaming at cheetos baby thinks yourself how. How many cheetos is that. I'm here to tell you. it's like a million calories. If you ate it all you would most definitely not be healthy. But we're going to send it to you because flaming hot cheetos are amazing. So that's right. Share this around gets two thousand subscribers. We'd like to have a thousand subscribers. If we had a thousand subscribers that means one of those thousands of drivers is getting a hundred bags of flaming. Hot cheetos got about that. I like it. i was awesome. Tell your friends to subscribe. You might get some cheetos wasn't he. Does she does in the year twenty. Twenty-nine you're getting them. She does as the altro and and..
"six years" Discussed on The Bitcoin Podcast
"Off. Be so what close to what we say is an alpha. Well say is veto. If you don't wanna give us a five star review than kindly closure podcast ap okay and stop listening to us. I think the one stars hilarious. They are before before you think. I joy doing this because i don't care about that stuff and i think there's other ways to grow a community and potentially monetize a podcast. I don't want to use. I don't wanna become this thing that we have to do. Please let subscribed video could've because youtube algorithm legs. Now don't hear who you're right turn off even when you're watching a very row produced channel near like look at this data guys lease six of you guys are subscribed on haired gonna find a way to do it and then i'm not. I'm not going to like change. The podcast so that we more numbers will get one numbers. Knew that people don't like it because we already have have the better way court you've got to get on board and that's thursday at thursday's done study presume gap okay. All right get onboard. I'm come back into jitsu. i'll start getting nassir looking good again. Egg so much nip so much nip vets shots here. Let's let our shoutouts baby. We got charlie's theran in the bangs. Icu shout to her She is one of my favorite actresses out of south africa. Megan thee stallion effect. I'm gonna let corey do these shots. I.
"six years" Discussed on The Bitcoin Podcast
"Participate in it are going to be rewarded with lots and lots of money. Everybody who lags behind. They're just going to be subjugated to whatever new systems come. This aren't all technologies like that gas powered cars. The buildings they are and this is different in a sense that it changed money. It might be it. It made it a generalized money. It made it closer to value like General value then we attach different contexts to what that value beans and we also have a way to like exchange it automate the exchange of it prove ownership of it things like that. Which is it comfortable for people to hear like if you think about Visha you brighten the private Join the conversation. Maybe so jesse when we say that that might not work for everybody. I don't think anybody saying that it would work for everybody. For example you need service staff. You need hospitality. Unique doctors and things where the example of a patriotic mark rober is that his name. The guy is on. Youtube is just does really cool stuff. He spends two to three onto making this amazing here. Yeah and he's a million makes millions of dollars because of of that so someone from that all the way down to the tarot card reader who has a patriot on and still has three hundred subscribers. There's no way that kind of thing could work in the environment where we had three broadcast. Tv stations with commercials. I guess so it meet my question to you is do you think that lasts for thirty years enough to make money for them to retire on that or do you think that they're going to be you. Know that tarot card reader because they're going to be. Mark rovers within the vast majority of people are not going to be able to hold an audience for thirty years in order to accumulate. Enough money to retire too much on content creation. Yeah i think there's an talking about. There's enough cured appear value that can be enabled through a crypto like platform that will allow people to supplant typical jobs to get the things that they want out of life. It's closer to like the gig economy. But i'm trying to like here. It's but like what's important to realize is that you need to get skills to you. Have to spend time doing something and learning. How do something in failing and getting better. It's submitting it to people who want work done or like people who understand to get to the point where you have a skill set. That's that's worth something. That's valuable to other people experience with me. Raise my problem. Is that right now. The most of the time getting to the point for your bark human being based on skills you've earned the process of getting to those skills either means that you're going to take a tremendous debt onto your life in order to get to the point where you can even start making money in a myriad of ways you can look at that debt and a lot of different ways and this technology nibbles people start doing something and getting skills that they need and the things that they want to be good at in a way that like maybe gets them a little bit of money or like it creates a community of people where contribution has paid for and appreciated hopefully like curation of that content is bet as more meaningful and it gives people a better path to like learn how to do what's quote unquote good for any given community. We're contributing code to a source creating content on a patriot on a curated content. For that matter like you can learn a lot. Just by saying. I think this content is valuable valuable to me. And boosting somehow qualify. The i think this industry is paving the way to show you how to build skills in a digital environment five s because Initially yes because that's that's of course going to be it's going to impact the people who are building the technology i because they're the ones that understand it and are willing to make that jump and try to do it that way. Lighten up until like the usability and fame of crypto was a at the first hole. We're like regular people. Were asking me about it and try to use it. Why would they try. To use crypto note exists to do something to start contributing into a community. That's the get to a certain level of legitimacy and ease of use before the people who aren't building the actual technology can start 'til like reasonably use it in their everyday lives like that's why we're starting to see designers and the the the tremendous amount of other valuable skill sets that are out there. Besides coding start to enter vico system and work for companies and find jobs because we need those people and businesses are realizing that coders are terrible of doing those things like. They're learning more about it. That gets better. It's like the businesses. Now who are getting larger contributing to these things that are making the system. Now think about how this stuff works and understanding it eventually like regular people are going to do it. because it's gotten big enough alicia. I wanted to speak on. Jesse was saying about the systems and how people are being left behind Society buys are always built in any type of system in a little bit is in the cripple space in the sense that there has to be certain level privilege like you have to have internet connection lecture city stability and the ability to make that leap into the system to build. You have to come from a third sub certain set of security already built off of the old system into this new system. I think the difference longterm versus other systems is all the things that are happening in society. Like if you go to youtube right now. I've done it several times. Sure other people have done it. Like i had to fix a plumbing problem. The because of the content creation of youtube Without cryptocurrency information distribution. I can be able to learn how to do this. Simple task by watching these videos instead of hiring a plumber are fixing this or doing that or learning. There's so many people learning how to do things like knee learning how to do the video i did. I had watch so many videos to learn how to do it and learn it from different types of people is learning the same information in different ways to understand what it is i needed to do and i think because of that. Now that we have this monetary system in The the information distribution thing it has more decades ahead of the monetary system is allowed to come in to where people that would have been behind in previous systems to be able to gain that money now can jump in and not be so far behind they can actually leap ahead or be equal because they have that information skills that they can access to in. It's just a matter of what cory dear saying. It's just a matter of time for people to be aware of it..
Two Arrested in Road Rage Shooting Death of 6-Year-Old Boy
"Made in southern California over the weekend in the shooting death of a six year old boy who was killed in his car seat, police say by a couple in a road rage attack.
Ballots and Bullets: Mexico's Elections
"Mexicans wants to the polls yesterday in a set of elections in which ninety three million people were able to vote on more than twenty thousand positions and yet the person who has figured most prominently in campaigning. wasn't on any of the ballots. andres manuel lopez. Obrador was applauded as he cast his vote. Yesterday is halfway through a six year term as president when he came to power promised to transform the country he vowed to stand up for the poor to fight corruption to address the drug related violence that has long plagued the country. His critics say he's failed in all those emissions and that he's used undemocratic methods to push through his policies across the country. Election campaigns have been marred by violence. More than thirty candidates have been murdered. The votes are still being counted but early results suggest. The president's party has lost some of the legislative stranglehold. It had been enjoying these mexico's biggest ever elections in terms of the number of price for grabs. Sarah burke is our central america bureau. Chief all five hundred seats of the lower chamber of the legislature. The fifteen governors of the thirty two states there are thirty state. Legislators and thousands of local positions is also going to determine the president lopez operators influence over the next three years or serve his term push a six year term and twenty twenty four as it stands marina. His party has the simple majority in the house. And with its allies Supermajority the initial results the projections. That are coming out at the moment. Suggests they're going to lose the supermajority with allies keep the simple majority with the allies. Put loser on their own. So they're going to have stood lot more negotiating in the second passive his time.
Trudeaus Liberals Promised to End the Blood Ban
"Jordan heath rawlings. This is the big story. Justin length is an investigative reporter. The canadian journalist who has been covering the blood banned for how long now just Like six years. Maybe longer many many enough years too many years i think. Why don't we just start at the beginning For people who heard this of like a talking point in a political fight over the last decade or so. How old is the blood band. And where did it come from right so you you go back about four decades in and you've fair confronted with the really disquieting reality of the blood of the tainted blood scandal right. You had cases the hundreds of cases across the country Where folks received blood transfusions that were not adequately screened that ultimately led to sero conversion for hiv that ultimately impacted them With other new hepatitis diseases as well as other infectious diseases And it was a national scandal. It was absolutely shattered. People's illusions about the blood system a better health system right it. It it fundamentally you know weakened trust in a meal what governments ought to be doing to ensure the health and safety of people who rely on government services so you go back to that point and you realize the sort of risks inherent in what protecting the blood supply you know actually means and unfortunately from that you know there was a good thing came from that. Which was we actually had a conversation about what Ensuring safety of the blood supply actually means but on the flip side you also started to see This really sort of reactionary and knee-jerk blame placed on the queer community in canada. Who of course have historically faced higher hiv rates of that other
Miami International Boat Show Returns To Miami Beach
"The Miami International boat show rubbing up in Miami Beach next year. This marks the first time in six years the show will be held at the Miami Beach Convention Center in Pride Park, instead of Virginia. Key spokeswoman Kelly Patton says the show is being held simultaneously with the Miami yacht Show and Super yacht. Making it the largest boat show in the world. She says it will pack a huge economic punch, bringing some $1.3 billion into the sunshine State support over 9000 full time job and generates about 100,000 hotel bookings here in the South Florida areas. All events will be held over President's Day weekend next
"six years" Discussed on How Do We Fix It?
"Since our show started six years ago many more people have been taking to the streets on various issues. This includes the january sixth riot at the capital plus both peaceful and violent protests against the police and four black lives matter with so much. That's happened in the four years framed. By the trump administration. It's sometimes possible to forget. How explosive the metoo movement was right at the dawn of that period. You know we had the exposure of the crimes of harvey weinstein bill cosby later. We had the rearrest and apparent suicide of jeffrey epstein and the whole issue of sexual harassment in the workplace. That had been certainly known and talked about it. But still not really grappled with the way it needed to base that's a classic example of something that we look at it and say okay. We know there's a problem. What's the solution. Yeah in two thousand eighteen. We spoke with clare kane miller who writes about gender families and the future of work for the upshot at the new york times clare says nearly half of american women in the workforce say they've experienced at least one form of sexual harassment during their careers. It's especially happens when you start naming the behaviors if you ask women if they've experienced harassment about a quarter say us and then if you say have you experienced things and then you name specific behaviors that qualify as harassment that shared doubles to half of women. I mean this is the range of things from crude jokes that make for an uncomfortable workplace all the way to you know quid pro quo for sexual favors. Some of the things we've been hearing about with harvey weinstein and others so when we talk about sexual harassment in the workplace. Everyone has the same answer. We need more training. But some of the work that you've done you've looked into a wide range of investigations of this and said it's not so simple. The training that companies do is pretty bad. I think a lot of experience with it. It's either sitting in a lecture where people aren't really paying attention or click into a powerpoint to check a box that you did this for hr purposes. And you're not really paying attention. You're just clicking through. And the reason companies do this is because the legal requirement is not that they prevent harassment. The legal requirement is that they have anti harassment regulation. What are some examples of sexual harassment training workshops that don't work specifically the ones which are the most common either a lecture often. They talk about harassers and victims and one of the reasons they backfire is. Nobody really wants to consider themselves a harasser or a victor so when they speak in that language people either tune it out or makes very uncomfortable and so they go and make jokes afterwards. That's not very effective and another thing. Researchers have found is that by describing again this legal setup where a man is a perpetrator and a woman. Is this powerless victim. That it actually reinforces the stereotypical gender roles so employees have more entrenched views about these stereotypes of men being in control and women being powerless than they did before they enter the training which is obviously not helpful in terms of preventing harassment which is based on power. You recently wrote a column about the sexual harassment training programs that are used in corporate america. And how they often don't work very well but you also had a lot of suggestions for approaches that that do work at least work better. Can you walk us through a few lows. Sure the one that. I found the most interesting. Because it's been proven research on places where it's already been used as called bystander. Training an essentially it's everyone's responsibility to prevent harassment. So.
"six years" Discussed on Nature Podcast
"Launch an orbital that will study the Martian atmosphere. What makes his mission remarkable, is it? It's coming from a space agency. This is just six years old. The you a new any other Arab nation has ever launched a planetary mission before. I've come to the Mohammed. Bin Rashid Space Center in Dubai to hear more about this audacious mission. First up I spoke to Sarah, L. Mary, deputy project. Manager and science lead the mission. When I first heard about this mission, my impression was. That sounds crazy. You wouldn't be the only one we get that a lot because one where new country that has entered into the space race and it was something that was a day. She's but for us. It's in the city, so the UAE is going to mass. Where did the IDEA I? Come from the idea of going tomorrow started ministerial retreat towards the end of two thousand and thirteen, where the government's re looks at the General Strategy Direction that the government's going down and. And sets his priorities and objectives, and it was in their retreat, the his highness ship, but I should on the tomb was the Prime Minister Buea, and also the ruler of Dubai discussed the idea of going to Mars as a means by which we can challenge the development of science and technology skills across the board, and elevate that and be a country. A nation was able to design and develop complex systems, and it was from there that the team at the. Space Center was tasked with looking at. How do we get tomorrow? How to design develop a mission there? How are you going to develop the capabilities around that and most importantly? How are you going to get there? Before the second of December twenty twenty, one, whereas the second of December Twenty One is the fiftieth anniversary of the creation of the as a nation. And how ambitious was this plan? How much experience had the already in? In going to space, so you eight has been a user of space systems since the eighties, and we transitioned designing and developing spacecrafts in two thousand, six, so late, two, thousand, thirteen, beginning, two, thousand, fourteen, what sort of amid point journey for us in developing Earth observation satellites, and it was about point that we took experience that we had from Earth observation built with knowledge partners and move towards developing this the hope probe. And so what will probe do at Mas to the hope pro for the very first sign, we'll give us a full understanding of the weather of Martin's that occurs in the lower obser- Morris, and we'll be studying most of the major constituents within the lower atmosphere to better understand what happens. Who Water Vapor there happens to the dust storms and more importantly, what we also want to look is atmospheric loss, and the loss of hydrogen oxygen from the top of the Martian atmosphere, and this allows us to have a more holistic understanding of the planet, and how it's awesome, atmosphere and also. Also, the dynamics of the atmosphere as a whole now. Why is that different? Why is it noble than other missions? Because we all know about what what makes up the atmosphere, Mars we know about temperatures, but prior to this missions have looked at it not throughout an entire day, so looked at it during two timeslots of the day. Either two am to be and for us we'll.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"So <Speech_Male> one of the things the ninth <Speech_Male> circuit said. Was that <Speech_Male> that you're <Speech_Male> court that you <Speech_Male> and I both. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> Would <SpeakerChange> you say this <Speech_Male> ball? Yeah <Speech_Male> it was <Speech_Male> that there is a distinction <Speech_Male> between <Speech_Male> you know sexuality <Speech_Male> and gender <SpeakerChange> identity. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I really <Speech_Female> didn't <Speech_Female> feel <Speech_Female> that <Speech_Female> I understood <Speech_Female> the difference. <Speech_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Silence> <Speech_Male> The appeals <Speech_Male> court ruling was a <Speech_Male> landmark for transgender <Silence> immigration law. <Speech_Male> Now immigration <Speech_Male> judges would <Speech_Male> need to treat transpeople <Speech_Male> as their own protected <Speech_Male> group <Speech_Male> and lawyers now <Speech_Male> use that precedent <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> to win transgender <Speech_Male> asylum cases. <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> All over the country <Music> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> but injured Munoz's <Speech_Music_Male> court. The ruling <Speech_Music_Male> did <SpeakerChange> not seem <Music> to make a big impact <Music> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Telephony_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> remember though. Ceo <Speech_Male> Judge rejected <Speech_Male> her asylum. <Speech_Male> Claim MONTHS AFTER <Speech_Music_Male> THE APPEALS COURT <Speech_Music_Male> RULING. After <Speech_Male> that radio spent <Speech_Music_Male> another nine months <Speech_Music_Male> back in detention. <Speech_Music_Male> Then <Speech_Music_Male> she used that precedent <Speech_Music_Male> from the ninth circuit <Speech_Music_Male> to <SpeakerChange> file an appeal. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Female> Made <Speech_Music_Female> was the best <Speech_Music_Female> thing to ever happen <Speech_Music_Male> to me <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> bottle <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> with the help <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> of a lawyer. Rossio <Speech_Music_Male> was assigned to a different <Speech_Music_Male> judge. <SpeakerChange> And she <Speech_Music_Male> wants <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> CEOS <Speech_Music_Female> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Female> thank <Speech_Female> God have <Speech_Female> received so much help. <Speech_Music_Female> Since the day I got <Speech_Music_Female> out I <Speech_Female> work now <Speech_Female> have moved ahead. <Speech_Music_Male> I go to <Speech_Female> school with <Speech_Music_Female> my entire. <Speech_Music_Female> Life is so much <Speech_Music_Male> better. Maybe that Mika <Speech_Music_Male> rather <Speech_Music_Male> than <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> now <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> lives in L. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> A. And goes <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the cooking school <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> something. She <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> says she couldn't do in <Speech_Music_Male> Guatemala. <SpeakerChange> Because <Speech_Music_Male> of discrimination <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> two years after the Appeals <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Court ruling Judge <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Mooney retired <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and talking to her. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> You can tell. She found <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> time on the bench <Speech_Music_Male> frustrating. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Male> She told <Speech_Male> me the job wears <Speech_Male> you down. Eats <Speech_Male> away at you. <Speech_Male> She says <Speech_Male> she's thought a lot about her. <Speech_Male> <Advertisement> Legacy <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Male> and the complaints against <Speech_Female> her. When you <Speech_Female> hear something over <Speech_Female> and over and over <Speech_Female> again if you don't <Speech_Female> address it <Speech_Female> if you don't embrace <Speech_Female> it in question <Speech_Female> it then you're <Speech_Female> just being <Speech_Female> naive and <Speech_Female> that's just not <Speech_Female> responsible. <Speech_Female> So Yeah I've <Speech_Female> had to think about it. <Speech_Female> <Speech_Female> I've concluded <Speech_Female> that it's a handful <Speech_Female> of people <Speech_Female> who are very vocal. <Speech_Female> <SpeakerChange> I'm <Silence> okay with it <Speech_Male> since <Speech_Male> judge. Moore's retired <Speech_Male> the department <Speech_Male> has grown. <Speech_Male> The trump administration <Speech_Male> has hired more <Speech_Male> than one hundred seventy new <Silence> immigration judges. <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> I reached out to the president <Speech_Male> of the Union <Speech_Male> for immigration judges. <Speech_Male> I asked her <Speech_Male> whether these new <Speech_Male> judges get any training <Speech_Male> about <Speech_Male> using the right pronouns <Speech_Male> and about the <Speech_Male> dangers <SpeakerChange> transgender <Silence> people face around the world <Speech_Male> <Silence> her response <Speech_Music_Male> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> a big no. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Since <Speech_Music_Male> this story first aired <Speech_Music_Male> the trump administration <Speech_Music_Male> has appointed <Speech_Music_Male> more than seventy <Speech_Music_Male> new judges <Speech_Music_Male> in fact <Speech_Music_Male> president trump has <Speech_Music_Male> now hired more than <Speech_Music_Male> half of the nation's immigration <Speech_Music_Male> judges. <Speech_Music_Male> Thanks <Speech_Music_Male> to reveal Patrick <Speech_Music_Male> Michaels. For <SpeakerChange> that story <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Wilson say <Speech_Music_Male> produces week show <Speech_Music_Male> Andy Donahue and <Speech_Music_Male> Brett buyers edited. <Speech_Music_Male> The show Victoria <Speech_Music_Male> baronets. He is <Speech_Music_Male> revealed general counsel <Speech_Music_Male> our production <Speech_Music_Male> managers Monday <Speech_Music_Male> in the hosa original <Speech_Music_Male> score and sound <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> design by the
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Would sigh or get up and leave in the middle of someone testifying about something traumatic and she says it was worse for her transgender clients when one transgender woman struggled to explain an incident in her past. Talia says Judge Munoz asked if her memory had been impaired by hormone therapy and Trans Women. Judge Munoz insisted on using the wrong pronouns calling them Sir and addressing them by their former names the judge would say you know if peewee Herman were in my courtroom. I wouldn't call him peewee. I would call him Paul After. She started seeing more of these cases in two thousand eleven judge. Kunio says. She asked her bosses for guidance about which pronouns to us but never heard anything. She says she even asked one of her clerks to research. What the law said about it and didn't find anything and she says there was a practical reason why she referred to transgender women using male pronouns. Like he him that she had to keep the written record consistent. It's not a social issue. I'm not in. They're trying to change the world. I'm just in. They're trying to deal with the law. One of the big complaints against her was that she didn't understand the basics. The gender identity is totally separate from sexual orientation. Immigration officials are trained about this but judges. Don't get that training you know. I'm not an expert on Trans and the history of cases were based on just Gay Asylum cases so when Trans evolved as a more common type of case we didn't have any training or background materials. Talia another lawyers. I talked with say Judge Moon wanted help. She could have read their evidence and listen to experts who explained that discrimination against transgender women is different from discrimination against gay and Lesbian People. I will say there there. Certainly is more awareness. Generally in society now than there was ten years ago And yet they're still alive. I think between mockery. It felt like an attack for years. I sent hundreds of Trans Women before. Judge Mona's a judge with one of the highest denial rates in the country. A judge who records show regularly CAST DOUBT ON PEOPLE'S GENDER identity after years of filing complaints and seeing no discipline no change. A few lawyers decided to fight back. They picked a case that was scheduled for Judge Moon. Llosa's Court and set it up for an appeal. They wanted to force higher courts to say she was wrong. I think are the same. I J in all three cases MS arguing before the Ninth Circuit Court of Appeals in two thousand fifteen lawyers described the case of Kerry Avendano Hernandez a transgender woman who had been raped by police in Mexico. Judge Munoz denied her claim ordering her to return to.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"I'm actually. I'm going around the corner to interview of former immigration. Judge which one. Lorraine Munoz. Oh Wow okay. Yeah why why do you say that? I'm not GONNA say anything. That's the kind of reaction Patrick got from a lot of lawyers he asked about. Judge Lorraine Munoz. She has something of a reputation. She's known for being tough. Her rulings had a huge impact on one specific community transgender people who had fled their countries because they were afraid for their lives. They came to the. Us seeking asylum. And almost every time. Judge Munoz. Turn them away rejecting more asylum claims than almost anyone else in the country. How can one judge hold so much power? And what she fair. That's what Patrick wants to find out. Lorraine Munoz never planned on becoming judge. The only lawyers I ever knew were what you saw on TV. I mean I had never met a lawyer in my life. That's a good thing. I guess she grew up in east. La As a second generation American. Her grandparents emigrated from Mexico. She taught elementary school while she studied law at night and when she got her degree she was an advocate she represented immigrants farm workers and refugees fleeing Civil Wars El Salvador Honduras. Then when her son was just a few years old her husband died she knew about a government job with better pay and more security in nineteen ninety-seven. She became an immigration judge. That was a single mom. I had a child trace and the immigration court was hiring but I was shocked at how many people it was like. Oh you're selling out. It was a huge shift as a lawyer. She represented individual immigrants fighting to get them status as a judge. She was the gatekeeper. I was no longer an advocate. I now have a responsibility to maintain a system. She spent a few days at judge. School then found herself on the bench. Our own courtroom the first time you sit up there in your own immigration court running the show. What's that like really awkward? I mean it's so self conscious you're sitting.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Happened since the immigration judge approved this girl's request for voluntary departure. She talked with their family for the first time. Though now Malia explained to me what that first and only recent video call with with the girl was like and the whole where all new Iran. Ah told me that the girl said hi umbrella and she said Hello my child and that she was crying and she spent seven years crying for her. And the girl said. Oh I will allow but I've already asked from deportation and and I'm going to go and told her come over here. Come with us you can go doing on. Lula's give almost build. Donya Malia learned in this conversation that the girl hasn't learned how to read she's been in the United States for more than six years and she still doesn't know how to read. She also shared that. Most of her days are good but that she's still self harming sometimes and Dona Amalia also said that. She pushed back when the girl said that she wanted to go back to. Dudas the gave us yama visit a busy a long way I saw. What is she going to go do over there to to lose herself to raise children? She's GonNa get passed around from man to man that's what she's headed to do more with dancing. Neither he or she gets is unbeatable. Just gets me. She was lost to us. We didn't have hope we didn't have anything and today we do because we know that the kids are alive. They might be well. They might not be well but they're alive. So has this interaction with her family. Chains the girls desire to leave the country. It's unclear if the girl has formally asked legally asked to change her petition to the courts. The case manager has also been in touch with the family. So there's finally this connection between the government and the family members in the US who are still willing to sponsor her but after some initial contact the family says the case manager is mostly ignoring their calls. Obviously they're worried about losing contact again assuming she does go back to Honduras. Does her family there no win? She might becoming well. I have been able to talk with birth mom. She hasn't been in contact with her daughters since she left on. Liudas eight years ago. She heard from her for the first time a couple of weeks ago. Walk the person. I'm told me that the girl said she didn't want to go back to unload us after all that she wanted to stay with her and with her grandmother. Donio Malia. They're the ones who raise turn. She told me and since they decided to try and give this girl future. I don't WanNa see it twisted around. That's what she told me. She'd said that the growth should be with her family and her family is Danica.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Happens when she's in front of the judge? The girl requested voluntary departure. She wants to leave the country before a decision on her asylum case has been reached which sources say she filed nearly two years ago. Her attorney filed the request for voluntary departure on the girls behalf and advocate. The one who's charged with doing what's best for. The child wrote a letter in support of that request for a voluntary departure and recommended four safeguards for when? She's taken back to undo this. I only know about one of the safeguards because that's the only one that the immigration judge referred to and that safeguard is for is to simply provide. The girl with sixty days of prescription medication in her travel bag was is related to the mental. Health concerns her grandmother. Shared with you. What I know for sure is that the family has told me that they don't know what medications she's on but I do know from previous reporting that. Shiloh where she stayed for a while would put kids on powerful drugs without family consent. Advocates letter in court was simply requesting for the government to provide a short supply of critical medication but the Immigration Judge Richard. Sanford Dino said. He couldn't order immigration and customs enforcement to provide the two month's supply of medication. He said he could just tell us to make its best efforts. I know that Isis rules say they do provide deportees with up to thirty days of medication And so the judge ends up granting the girl voluntary deportation out a did. It seem to you like she understood what was happening with these proceedings. She seemed to have a clear understanding of what was happening. She wanted to have a voluntary departure. She'd seemed pleased with the outcome. And so I don't WanNa take this agency away from her that that she's exercising in this moment. So has she been deported? No not yet not not as of today at least but but it can happen any day now and it should happen before may fifteen at the very very latest. That's the date that the immigration judge set. Where will she go if she sent back to Honduras? What will likely happen? If she sent back is she'll go with her birth mother who didn't raise her. And who's the government only reconnected? With a few weeks ago and only after I essentially got the family in touch with the girl is this case an anomaly. I mean she the only child we know about that spent years alone in federal immigration custody. That's what I'm trying to figure out right now. I know of several other cases where kids were kept in custody for years. That's that's just for my own reporting Some were or are still right now. Being kept in for for more than two years I know of one child who was kept for five years. The federal government has those answers and I've filed public records request. They haven't meaningfully responded. They've basically stonewalled me. And so now. We're suing to to get that information and we're hoping to learn a little more because we assume that there may indeed be more kids who've experienced or maybe are still experiencing prolonged custody and I reached out to government and shelter officials to better understand this story but so far no one has agreed to comment directly on the girls case. The Office of Refugee Resettlement did say that it would be inaccurate to generalize its operations based on one case. Were you able to talk to the girl at the court hearing well? I wanted to give her this message from from her family and their phone number and the photos that I printed out so I decided to stand in the elevator lobby where I thought that I'd probably have the best chance of of being able to hand this over to her. I hear them. I hear them coming out and I say her name it. Tell him my name I tell her a reporter and tell her. This is your family. I know your family have been in touch with them right away. The MINDER SAYS TO HER. You know basically to ignore me. And then I'm telling her. Take this take this. She takes it and her expression just completely lights up and she says to the woman she's like this is them this is them with. Just this just elated joy but remember. I'm giving her this message just moments. After she asked to depart the country thinking that her family has abandoned her soon after they they walked around a corner and and I left Where's this league? Thanks a lot has.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Mentioned the first time that she was sent to. Shiloh sources have told me she then went to a shelter in New York and then she was sent back to Shiloh. Then a few months ago she was sent to a shelter back in Oregon and and at some point in all of this. The girls started to believe that her family abandoned her that they didn't want her that they didn't care for her when during that whole time they were thinking about her and they wanted her back. Doesn't the girl have a representative or a lawyer? That would stop this from happening. Who who's at fault here since we still don't know why. The government cut off contact. It's hard to say exactly. Who's at fault? We do know that the girl has had a number of people representing her over time. I don't yet know the total number of attorneys that she's had but that's one of the challenges that comes with prolonged attention. The inability to how steady legal representation attorneys came and went and the girl stayed. The girl also has an advocate. That advocate is different than the attorney that represents her she supports what's best for the girl. The attorney represents what the girl wants. Then what the girl wants. And what's best for her aren't necessarily the same thing. So that brings us back to the hearing that you flew out to Portland to watch where you heard that the girl was going to ask to be deported right. So this is this really important hearing and I heard so much about the girl but I never seen her much less talk to her check. Check check okay. So I'm back in my hotel room so this is what you recorded after you witness the girl's court proceeding. I recognize the girl right away as soon as she walked and she came in wearing I think like black pants but she had this really pretty cream. Colored top with flared sleeves on the arms. And then Kinda like black lace work going down the middle and then just black piping Over some parts of of the blouse she had her hair totally pulled back in a ponytail and she had a whole bunch of like pink. Baratz on With I don't know if it was like hearts or bears or something. Was there anything else that you noticed about the girl? She seemed nervous. She was constantly fidgeting and looking around they called the kids into the courtroom and since these hearings are open to the public I just went in after them and inside. There was a big department of Justice seal on the wall behind the judge. And there was wood paneling on the walls and there were about a dozen kids listening in the courtroom. Okay so the judge called AAC ACE and the attorney for the respondents said that she wanted this other case to be heard. I and it turns out to be the girl the girl whose case I'd been following so the girl steps to the front she. She takes her seat. She puts her headphones on so that she can understand the interpreter. He reads her name and he asks her. If that's her and she says yes see so. This girl has been here from the age of ten. And she's seventeen now and she still needs an interpreter. Clearly she can say some words in English But she is most comfortable communicating in Spanish. The thing that I'm caught up on here is that she's been in the US for years but she hasn't had consistent access to real education. She's not allowed to access social media accounts. I mean what are they doing to her like? She doesn't even have a cell phone which she can contact anybody. Yeah I mean that's what we're trying figure out. I know that the shelter that she's at now Morrison Like many other shelters. It's sort of a revolving educational program because these shelters again. They're not designed to hold kids for more than a few months. Maybe a year certainly not six years and so I've wondered like how many times has she learned the. Abc's how many times has she learned to bliss to his four and it's impossible to know there have been so many layers and there hasn't been a layer where I'm like. Oh this makes sense right they. They've they've kept her. They've kept her from her family. Remember she came here seeking asylum like her. Her uncle was brutally murdering. That's no joke. I've seen the death certificate. I've talked to enough people to know what happened. What what that was like in her family is trying to bring her hair so that she has a life and look at the life she's had yeah What.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"We come back out to track down what happened to her during that time and what comes next. This is revealed from the Center for investigative reporting. Impe are ex. The real real the leading reseller for authenticated luxury consignment consign men's and women's luxury fashion fine jewelry watches are in home. The real real makes it easy. With our free white glove service instore drop off or from home shipping think sustainably consign with the real real today and earn up to eighty five percent commission plus like credit authentic sustainable luxury only at the real real dot com. It's done for Al's podcast picks and if you like investigative storytelling and I'm assuming you do because you're listening to right now check out motive from wbz Chicago. They've just released a new season about a group of young women seeking justice in Spain. Story Starts With College Students Steph. While studying abroad and the questions that surround the man she was with the night she died and goes on to look at allegations of sexual assault while I was there. Silence for almost a decade. And what happens next you can listen to motive from. Wbz Chicago with ever you get your podcast center for.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Why they were never released their family. And that's unclear how there's one theory that because the girl is in blood related to the O.`Neil Malian aunt government officials didn't WANNA turn her over but her brother is blood related and so that theory sort of flies out the window it could be that the government sought. The family wasn't fit for reason. The family says they don't know that they didn't hear any explanation from the government and I haven't been able to get an answer either. Did the family have any documentation of this absolutely? They had a lot of documentation that they tried their best to prove to the government that they were indeed the family of these two children and that they were fit and that they wanted the children back. So there's no doubt that the government identified this family as the sponsoring family. The girl was in touch with the family. Through the beginning of two thousand fifteen but then the phone calls stopped. The family didn't hear from them or anything about them for five years and there are an Iro. That's Lohan again telling me they buried her. The government buried her and that line has really stuck with me. She saying that the government buried this child. They'd silenced her underground. The family says they kept calling the phone numbers that they had furred case manager. And the caseworker. That they had previously been in touch with but nothing. No one answered weeks went by and those turned into months and at some point. The phone number that they had was disconnected. I recently tried calling two phone numbers that I found on documents associated with the case worker at the time one was out of order and the other belong to a new user so this family is no longer hearing from the kids. They can't get anyone from the government to respond. So what was it like for this family for this family Al? This wasn't family separation for them. These children were disappeared not themselves am. He's John Maria your get. His own went duck woman. That Ron your meal goater tourists who we and then I want them to be. We didn't know where they were. That's the thing I was dying from. Tears it asks are they dead. How are they my God? How MUSCLES SUFFERING NAKED. Hungary and the family was so petrified of the government itself not just of government officials but also of contractors associated with the whole shelter system so attorneys and advocates in case workers and case managers for Looney Amalia. She called on the one authorities. She's always placed her faith in God in your mother's your mother. You were to sort of us but I called on my God. I called on Him Jehovah. You are powerful. You are wonderful father. Relieve me from this. Please bring down an angel from the sky. Their ideas debby sower. Mother is on television. That all of the children that were taken from their families have to be returned. They said that mother is blizzard. Embiid compares World Jesus. It's it's truly terrible in the end. There's really no equal comparison. It's as if they were dead as if they were dead. We knew nothing nothing and it was clear over several days talking with her in person that she thinks about the kids all of the time. It's not like there. Were certain things that reminded her of the kids. It was constant none of the family out in North Carolina or Dudas had heard anything about the girl or the boy until I started poking around. I'm talking to reveals out auto about a case of a seventeen year old girl from Honduras who's been held in. Us custody for six years when.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"How to run. That's funny I'm Malia every time I meet her. She wears really bright clothing with her hair tucked under a kerchief and she wears these big frilly aprons and the wrinkles on her face and her hands are deep and at ninety four years old. They give us a preview of how much life she seen from her and from other family members. I've learned the back story of how some of the family came to the. Us In twenty twelve. Bonia Molly has grandson was brutally murdered. He was shot and the vehicle that he was driving was set ablaze. Melting off whole parts of his body. His death marked one of roughly seven thousand homicides and on notice that year and we should say. Honduras is a pretty small country. Yes so seven. Thousand is a big number. Yeah it's about the size of Louisiana and as the family made arrangements for his funeral they also mapped out their escape. They'd sometimes received threats to their lives and wellbeing which they'd previously pushed aside but now those threats no longer felt hollow though now Malia and the family made their way I to the capital on Lula's then north to Mexico and then finally to the United States. They wanted to be here first so that they could set up for the others who were still on their way a few weeks later the girl her brother another aunt and a cousin arrived at the border and the girl and her brother are separated from that aunt and cousin pretty much right away. This isn't uncommon in fact it's standard practice to separate any child from an adult who isn't their birth mother or their birth father did immigration officials. Keep the kids together though at first yes. The two kids were shuffled together. I to foster care in Oregon and then sources tell me to foster care in Massachusetts. The girl had a really tough time being away from her family and it kept getting worse. The longer she was in the brother and the sister would call the Nehemiah from time to time and tell them how they were doing a anaemia Cesar Chavez solar power. Looney I'm Ali here. She was telling me the girl. Bi She'd hit herself. She cut herself with knives body. A basis not a lunar buddy was debbie era. Get people. They'll speak done just obvious if your they kept putting her in the hospital. She told me a lot of times. Not just once lots of times and so I asked her what kind of hospital. And she said who knows it or feel a little bit. She hid herself. She hit herself with something sharp. She told me Lake One of those so she was pointing at the wall and I asked her demon the wall and she said yes like the wall and from there we never knew anything else about her nothing. Nothing at all does the feeling of why she was hurting herself. They told me that she had never harder south. Before coming to the United States one family members says that the girl got the idea that if she hurt herself she'd get attention and they release her back to her family so up to this point the brother and sister were together and US policy is to release minors.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Forward to seeing her today but we'll see how it goes. Okay let's pause on the court case for a minute and just go back. How did this girl gets to the point? Which is asking to be deported. What happened to her? This is exactly what I wanted to now. From the moment I heard about the case. I didn't have much to go on I. I only knew that the girl had been in the system for more than six years and that she mentioned the name of an aunt who was possibly living in undo us. I was finally able to find that aunt. She wasn't in on it as she was right here in the United States so this aunt helped to raise the girl along with the Alita with with the grandmother and it came to find out that she's the person that's named on government documents as the girls potential sponsor. Back in two thousand thirteen and two thousand fourteen. Which means that she's the one that the US government was supposed to give the girl back to after they separated her from her family at the border. And I should say that we're not naming many of the people in the story because their victims of trauma or or underaged or or simply worried about being deported. Some people have wanted to be named like the girl's grandmother Dona Amalia. She lives with the girls aunt in North Carolina. I went visit them. They they live in the countryside where agricultural fields dominate the landscape. She lives in a very small home with a big brood of chickens that she feeds kitchen scraps two and three little puppies. Lope around. They're still learning.
"six years" Discussed on Reveal
"Of found out that the girl had family here in the US Family. She wanted to be with and that family wanted to be with her for reasons. We can't figure out the United States government cut off communication between them. The last time they were in touch was five years ago as Outta was reporting on this case she found out about an important hearing that was about to happen. It's Thursday January sixteen around eleven in the morning I'm here in Portland because I found out that the girl has an upcoming court date. It's Today Outta couldn't bring her recorder into the hearing so she taped these notes in her hotel room across the street from the immigration courtroom in downtown Portland just heavy energy in that room. I have heard from several sources that she wanted to voluntarily deported herself out. A joins me now in the studio in. Outta who is this young girl? You're talking about. Yeah so the girl whose case I've been following US her name because she is a minor and she's experienced an incredible amount of trauma. She's seventeen she's originally from dudas and she migrated to this country with her brother and he's fourteen now they were in a foster family but then they were torn apart and have had a very different experience from one another in the system. His story is a whole other case in and of itself. But today we're going to focus on the girl. She spent longer in federal immigration custody than any other kid I've ever heard about and at immigration court. She was asking to leave the country voluntarily. She's been in. Us immigration shelters for six or seven. Years I mean that's nearly half for life ahead to wrap my head around at first because her case has thrown into question for me just how much or how little the government is really doing to try and reunify. These children with their families also doing a little math here and that means that she was separated from her family during the Obama Administration. Right so we usually associate family separation with the trump administration. And we know that it happened under Obama. I just didn't know what that exactly meant until I heard about this girl. So you said you've talked with your family right. And they told me that they hadn't heard anything about her for five years and so when I told them that I was going to Portland for the case. It was the first time they'd even heard that she had a court date and they asked me to relay a message to her. And while you're in your hotel room you were getting those materials together to share with her. So I printed out a photo of a couple of people that I think that she probably will remember and I think I'm going to write that message on there. It basically tells her don't sign your deportation order more specifically you can't sign that deportation order because we're still here We miss you so much. We can't wait to see you again. The family you know very much wants to have her back so I'm looking forward to seeing her today but we'll see how.
"six years" Discussed on Clockwise
"Would have been using the ipad for everything but i don't i still use my mac for a lot of things now i have been trying more in recent months to use the ipad for some for writing stuff i'll take it and bike down to the coffee shop near my house and i like how light it is i can carry with it and to mike is point it was the smart keyboard which really turned me around because i've tried a bunch of external bluetooth keyboards and keyboard cases and all that and i found them all kind of clunky in making the device heavier to the point that was like why don't i just take my macbook air which is not a heavy computer in the first place so a lot of times i still end up falling back to my mac for a lot of the other work that i do just because of the apps that i have there and the the sort of customization personalization that i have in my in my mac so i'm struggling to fit entirely into my workflow but i've i've make an effort to make an effort so six years later i like to think every you're capable of doing everything there's very little that i feel like i can't do if i really need to on ipad it's just that i prefer using my members of the time probably the most surprising way that i use my mobile device is that i use my iphone for live blogging and this is particularly surprising because i have pretty serious repetitive strain in trees so i had to quit doing any kind of deadline reporting especially if it involves a laptop in the late nineties so it's been like ages since i've done deadline reporting but when i got involved in local school politics here in portland i started live blogging meetings the kind were big decisions happen but like nobody is there to witness it and i her using my iphone and i realized i could type really quickly on the on screen keyboard using my thumbs which are not injured so it was really exciting for me to be able to get to do this thing that i haven't been able to do in so long and blog through facebook there's a big community that follows the blog and i'm able to take pictures of documents notes on white ports in addison right away so for me it's it's surprising because you would think or i would think at least that the iphone i never would have expected that i would use my iphone like that and it's given me the ability because it's so different organic ly to these things that i really enjoy that i that i haven't been able to do on my mac 'cause i injured myself using the mac so might unexpected use foot it is interesting six years later to see how we are just using you never really know it's actually what's going to happen with the device we can guess when they come out but it's it really takes a few years before we see that there may be ways to use it that we hadn't even thought of before to schedule for six years from today yes well until then it looks like we have reached the end of the show but before we do we've got just enough time for a bonus question but before we.