23 Burst results for "soza"

"soza" Discussed on THE LOWKEY PODCAST

THE LOWKEY PODCAST

02:17 min | Last month

"soza" Discussed on THE LOWKEY PODCAST

"Then supposed to happen as well. All of them over the tv. I was supposed to happen but but then snapping happen until he until he went out until the tv came down every but it does say it should. It wasn't supposed to happen. That's why the tv. I collected him. Yes that's true. This is true. This is true simply was it wasn't supposed to help but then that doesn't make sense me must have happened investors. No he made the tv. I think that supposed to happen. So then they could fight their way to him. What i was saying right. But that's but that's like that's nothing that's still like they conscious collect the bloke right like he went off his time line. You can't just be a variant like conflicts now but he was meant to turn into a variant heat. That's why the tv thing to stop various. Put him back. But that doesn't make sense. Nobody he made him he was meant to turn into a achieve. It turned into a variant so tv. It will take them and then the over soza. Tv a does like all. This is true. 'cause they caught him just to catch the other man. Oh no what happened was they didn't want his help. Okay okay. this is what happened. So locally picked up a test and that means deduct. That wasn't supposed to happen so he went. He went timothy. Tv eight brought them. Brought him to the to the place and then but then they found out that loki was low key was like the bad person to that they will live with. Keep him he up. And then we'll help and then set you free or whatever will stop it or whatever but you have to help us find this location. Because he's getting rid of allow men or whatever amendment noble all. That was supposed to happen but it doesn't make sense because it because that's the dropped to like get them and stop that variant from doing stuff.

soza loki timothy
The Hidden Force Shaping Drug Prices

The Pulse

04:10 min | 8 months ago

The Hidden Force Shaping Drug Prices

"Soaring prescription. Drug prices are raising the cost of healthcare and have many patients either struggling financially or abandoning treatment and many experts. Put some of the blame on pm's so what exactly are pharmacy benefit managers. And how did they get to be so powerful. Liz tongue starts us off the more read about pharmacy benefit managers. The more they make me think of this fictional bad guy from the movie. The usual suspects heiser soza. Here's kevin spacey in the movie explaining who sows as be turkish. Say father was german. Nobody ever believed was real. Nobody ever knew him or sell anybody that ever worked directly for him but to hear kobe. Aussitot it anybody could have worked for. You never knew that was his power. Kaiser suze is mysterious larger than life and a big part of his power comes from the fact that no one quite knows who he is or the extent of his control which is kind of like pharmacy benefit managers or p. b. m.'s. Most people haven't heard of them and yet they wield a huge amount of power to the point that they affect just about every drug dispensed in the us. Every time you pick up a prescription. You're dealing with a ppm for example. Let's say you go into your local drugstore. walk up to the counter and give them your info and prescription. Yeah i'm going to pick up a couple scripts the pharmacy tech punches buttons. And then there's this moment you stare at the register waiting for the price to pop up wondering helmet dent. Is this going to put in my wallet. It's one hundred sixty six dollars and eighty cents the in a nine at sixty eight eighteen. Those are both through. Your shorts that to me seemed like a lot. I asked the pharmacist. How much most people pay for a month's prescription but depending on the insurance so people pay nothing's people player dollar up to like twenty dollars. Or whatever. So really just depends. I feel like. I never know what to expect when it comes to prescription prices but the surprising thing i learned is i am not the only one and the pharmacist has no idea what he or. She's going to get paid for that prescription. It's not until that prescription is processed and that that usually takes place in real almost in real time while the patient's waiting that's doug hoy ceo for the national community pharmacists association. Doug says this transaction is shaped by that unseen force the p. b. m.'s. They are the consummate middle man. The middleman between the pharmacy and the insurance companies these days. Pbs are huge. If you flip over your insurance card you'll probably see one of three names. Cbs care mark. Optum are ex or express scripts these three companies control seventy to eighty percent of the market. They say their size gives them the power to negotiate bigger discounts with the drug companies. And that in turn reduces prices for the insurance companies and the patients but critics say these are too big they've been called hidden monopolies even quote unquote legal cartels. But doug says that's not help he started out at first. The pm's were really plan prescription processors and so they filled kind of an important need patience before had to file their own claims In a sort of a pain meaning that instead of standing at the pharmacy counter waiting for the tech to punch a few buttons patients had to send their actual paper your prescription claims to their insurance companies and wait to get reimbursed but as more people got health insurance the number of claim skyrocketed soon. It was more than the insurance companies could handle. A solution came at the end of the nineteen sixties in the form of pharmacy benefit managers. Who made it their mission to handle and streamline all that

Liz Tongue Heiser Soza Kaiser Suze Kevin Spacey Doug Hoy National Community Pharmacists Kobe Doug PBS United States CBS
"soza" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

NewsRadio KFBK

01:58 min | 8 months ago

"soza" Discussed on NewsRadio KFBK

"Divides aircraft was not equipped with Tawes that stands for terrain avoidance and warning system. But it was not a required piece of equipment. Soza Byeon had to rely on his own line of sight to pilot the helicopter. You're going straight bourbon Tober make up to 130 100 remain questionably Secretaries I Farsley intention team leads a former helicopter news reporter and pilot and was part of the key if I news coverage the morning of the crash. Him helps us decipher the radio traffic. Remember to ongoing story hold outside bourbon class Charlie Airspace. I have an aircraft going around. So what has happened is he is transitioning up the five Freeway when he reached the about the L. A zoo. That's the border for the Burbank airspace and because he the weather was so bad, he said. It was there. Hours Reporting I f R, which is instrument flight rules, which makes this civilian ceiling is pretty low. So the pilot at that point just requested a special vfr transition through their space, And that's a normal procedure that pilots could do when the airport is below what they called basic vfr. Remember too intellectually and for your planning purposes you can expect to transition to the north side of the airport. I just spoke with Van Nuys on the line and they've got multiple I apart apart just coming off of Roma 16, he can expect to follow the fire. North and cross that way, Like like helpful to their tell, warning him that van, I said a bunch of departures. He's not gonna be able to go on the one on one. They're going to send him up north five to the 1 18 and around that way and to try to help him get through. They were just were telling annoyed for planning purposes because he was actually asking to go West or north one on one Which would pass to the south of Burbank it to the south of Van Nuys. They were worried him what you're going to need to go up the five freeway to the 1 18 and go around the north side of the airports because then I said, if our trafficker instrument traffic taking off to the South Off their runways. They wanted to keep the conflict to down at that point, so they were just getting heads up. So they're working with him giving him information how to get through there. So that zit all that is all.

Van Nuys Charlie Airspace Burbank Soza Byeon Tawes reporter
Irene Kraegel :: The Mindful Christian

Present Moment: Mindfulness Practice and Science

09:31 min | 1 year ago

Irene Kraegel :: The Mindful Christian

"Our guest today is Irene cradle Irene. Nice to meet you. Thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you for having me. So I've really been looking forward to this conversation since we connected on email and I'm I'm really looking forward to unpacking of this topic with you but let's start by just having you tell us about your background sure. My professional background is as a psychologist so I was trained at the Chicago. School of professional psychology and I work as a clinical psychologist Until about since about two thousand three and I've been in a few different kinds of clinical settings and Most recently have been Calvin University where I work at the Center for Counseling and wellness. Which is the Student Counseling Center There Kelvin. And that work has really been? What's brought me to mindfulness. Which is why I'm here today. but yeah professionally mostly the mental health field And I have also been in the world of Christian faith my whole life as well and again. That's been my more. Recent professional interest is now being a psychology and mindfulness in with Christian worldview. I'm so I'm sure I could say much more about myself by a leave it at that. It's conversation Anna. I want to go into a little bit of that and how you got interested in mind from us you mentioned that was a little bit Part of what? You've been doing the past several years one hundred that I come about of the show up if I came up because I was hearing about everywhere so in the field of mental health. It was a hot topic But it was the hot topic that didn't seem to be going away just kept popping up and As I heard about it it was starting to sound like an approach to mental wellbeing mental health. That had some depth to it and I liked that There's a lot of mental health. That's that's very effective but his focus. John Maybe efficiency and Tips about managing different different challenges. And things that can be very helpful but as I applied those in my own life. I didn't feel like they had the kind of lasting impact that I wanted to personally and I didn't always feel comfortable recommending those as the only thing for my clients as well so when I heard about mindfulness It sounded like something that could really have a lot to offer for my clients who are struggling with anxiety. Depression all kinds of emotional suffering and it was also a point in my own life where I was experiencing some emotional suffering myself Coming to grips with some depression. That had really been there. My whole life but That wasn't really Resolving her healing in the way I would like it to despite a lot of other very positive coping skills I was using an different approaches I had taken felt like I was really longing for something deeper. Soza professional interest. It was a personal interest And having gone to a few trainings that were really connected to the world of mental health. I decided I wanted to go through the mindfulness based stress reduction training not as a teacher as a student And the classroom. I WanNa be a teacher like Eddie. Taken the classic. No how do you know you wanNA teach so thank you for taking it you yes. It's phenomenal. It's such a great class And I've found that within really the first one to two sessions of 'em bs are I was personally experiencing some really deep transformation So I I you know people in the world of science talk about these brain shifts and physical changes. That happen when we experienced mindfulness meditation. I've felt that in my brain within the first couple of weeks that I was thinking differently I was feeling differently And it was giving me a whole new set of tools to manage emotional difficulty so I very quickly became a believer And from that point on I got pretty excited about bringing it to students. I was working with at Calvin University And in that context Making sure that I was blending had with The the Christian faith that's important to the university as well so that was kind of what initially drew me to it and that was about Seven years ago or so. It's interesting as you were mentioning having some hesitancy around some of the techniques and tips and tricks for patients who are suffering. The image came to mind of of bailing out a boat. And they're just constantly springing these leaks and wouldn't it be great if there is a way that you could maybe build a boat that wasn't gonNA spring leaks or maybe not quite as many and this to me is one of the values of practices like mindfulness. And not the only one you know there are others as well. The ways in which we can build up our resiliency our ability to work with challenging circumstances to really a soak in the positive times as well not just about The negative ones. And how do we deal with that also? Really be present for the joys of life as well so thinking and one of the phrases I find myself using is that mindfulness was a gift that helped me unlocked the other gifts so it wasn't that those other things weren't also useful. I find myself drawing heavily on cognitive behavioral therapy for example for myself and others Noticing how thought patterns can be distorted noticing alternative thoughts that I might engage with. There's a lot of really good concrete. Cpt out there and other similar approaches And we have things like exercise that we know are really good for a mental health and social connection. Good eating habits. I mean the list goes on and on the things that are good for us But somehow it was mindfulness. It allowed me to access the benefits of those so Sunday like cpt. In the past. I might have engaged with those exercises in some of that work can just found that he had locked into a power struggle in my head. So I might work at identifying a maladaptive thought pattern But before I knew it I was just in this argument with myself about whether that was really maladaptive or not. So mindfulness has has given me a new tool to step out of that power struggle at my head and receive all those other benefits as well now can notice those thoughts but without so much gripping onto mammoth struggling with them Same for exercise him for relationships. You know I can be. I can enjoy social interaction much more now that I have that tool of mindfulness That allows me to kind of watch. My thoughts watch my feelings. Go by So I continue to to practice and preach all of the mental health tools out there and I find for me. I needed mindfulness to really be able to benefit from them. You know it's fascinating that you bring up cvt and getting caught in one's own thoughts. We were just in our in person. Mindfulness Group on Monday nights going through the cognitive distortions and that this is a group in working for several years in twenty thirty some people and they're grounded mindfulness and how their their approach to this. Their observations of these distortions as they show up was really interesting and maybe a little bit different than others. Who might not have that That firm foundation of mindfulness tour on and some kind of curious in your own practice. If you've run into working with students patients or even others just in your daily life on things like cognitive distortions and just her ability to notice them of that's been supported by mindfulness absolutely it. It seems to me that you can't work on it or modify it. If you don't know it's fair I mean to state the obvious so I. I know for myself when I first started practicing. It was rather surprising and shocking to me. How many judgmental thoughts are streaming through my mind? At every moment. I had no idea that was going on I knew I was maybe a bit cynical negative but I didn't realize the extent to which there is kind of a constant barrage of negatively towards myself super helpful. They're not as good when I noticed that sort of this. Oh that's so interesting like maybe there's another way to relate to myself And that was like I said a really big turning point for transformational and that has to be foundation of good. Cpt or cognitive behavioral work. If we want to modify those patterns we have to know their their

Calvin University Chicago Irene Student Counseling Center Center For Counseling Depression Eddie John
"soza" Discussed on Nuff Said: The Marvel, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D, and Comics Fan Podcast

Nuff Said: The Marvel, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D, and Comics Fan Podcast

03:44 min | 1 year ago

"soza" Discussed on Nuff Said: The Marvel, Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D, and Comics Fan Podcast

"And we'll see what happens next next episode Whenever that drops in twenty twenty but in the meantime Pam of course what you're tries to exploit home landers vagueness but he doesn't realize he's dealing with Kaiser Kaiser Sosa well he didn't realize young with an actual social gives member in the usual suspects? Kaiser Saturday the myth that verbal rebel can't tell the. FBI Office is that the bad guys came into his house and held his family up to gun point. And said if you don't give up your territory where we're going to kill your family. And he takes out his gun and shoots his wife and his two kids in the head and says now what you GonNa do as an explanation of how crazy and insane Kaiser Soza was yeah and be fair That kind of the social pathology need to be you know. isn't interesting question about the myth of sociopath You know the sociopath I mean it's an actual mental condition wavering discussion about sociopaths and psychopaths. I'm not sure there's a clinical definition but I always felt that the central definition should should be that it's sociopath is at its core a human without human associations that is unable to would and I wanna say unable say unwilling to form human bonds with other humans within a psychopath is a is a sociopath whose whose inability to form social binds stemmed from a psychological dissociation from reality essentially. I've created a universe of myself and that's why will not allow myself to bond rather than social path through simply is unable to form the bond now in that sense of psychopathic dangerous but a psychopath is also much more likely to be defeated because they associated themselves from reality wasn't that a homeland is a psychopath and that he's associated from reality in that in that sense that he does at imagine someone could could be a threat to it or social pattern that he is aware of reality but just does not feel the need to. That is a real question. I think he is a psychopath because I do feel that he is unaware. But you know that's the thing he's unaware of reality that could harm him because he's never experience although at the same time they kept him in a little box most of his life right so he is a product of the evil hearts hearts of the people who created him if people created him by and large is a society. Well I don't know us as much as the what I will say areas. Israel said he was kept in a box which suggests he felt powerless. He felt powerless most of of his life. And then what's he had power and it's the old you know it's it's I don't know if it's true. There's the myth that you know you can tire rope around. It opens ankle when their child and they will try to break from the rope. But that it is certain point they'll give up and then when they're an adult adult and they can more easily break the rope they won't even try because they already tried mixing up in Newark Child and they were weakened they don't realize that Franck now a home lander arguably is a being that was kept in the room.

Kaiser Kaiser Sosa Kaiser Soza FBI Newark Israel Franck
#OkBoomer Vs. #OkMillennial: Workplace Nightmare, Or Just A Meme?

NPR's Business Story of the Day

04:20 min | 2 years ago

#OkBoomer Vs. #OkMillennial: Workplace Nightmare, Or Just A Meme?

"You're that phrase boomer. It's a younger generations. Retort to ideas they consider outdated or off base. Ideas like millennials are entitled and don't work hard the response okay boomer short for baby-boomer well twenty five year old New Zealand lawmaker recently. Silenced older hecklers during her speech on climate change the average age. This fifty second parliaments is forty nine years old now. Some employers are cautioning against using this phrase at work fearing it could lead to claims of age discrimination. Here's NPR's Yuki Noguchi thirty year old social media manager. Sophie Vershbow has seen her share of okay boomer means in recent weeks to her. The sentiment behind them is this. I think it's sort of a dismissive. Like okay whatever you say like just spout whatever ever you wanna say as someone who doesn't get what we're talking about there's backlash to including from those comparing okay boomer to racial slurs last week the AARP REPEA- The group most identified with boomers weighed in. That did not go well. These warring posts and the social commentary around them suggest a yawning in gap between the old and young. They speak to different attitudes about social and political change and raise questions about how deep those differences go verse by works at a book. A publisher in New York. She likes working with boomers but says there can be issues. These younger generations keep feeling very misunderstood outside of family. The workplaces where generations rations interact. The most people are living and therefore working longer than ever so for the first time in. History the workforce now spans five generations from the silence generation in their seventies and eighties. Two generations e just entering their twenties work is also where many social issues play out presenting the potential for generational the bait over everything from gender neutral bathrooms to the metoo movement but Vershbow says discussing age at work even whereas professionally relevant can be tricky for example. She says she wants noted during a meeting how her age cohort shops differently. I was literally called. Just she felt silence. She says aware that she's not the one in in a position of power that still lies with her elders. I think these are really sensitive issues. That are super difficult to discuss in the workplace even when they're vital vital to the work. You're doing cashed. ECON is twenty two and sells advertising for the Houston Chronicle. She says she has a lot in common with the baby boomer. She worked with directly but outside of that circle. That's not always true. People say things like Oh you look good today like an older man. And that's that's such a weird thing to say she. She thinks okay boomer to herself when colleagues don't understand the concept of a fluid gender identity though say something like you know there are only two genders and and I mean I understand that. That's how they were raised but that kind of stuff just doesn't fly now. Megan Johnson is a consultant for companies on generational differences Johnson Johnson. Who is genetics? By the way says older workers need to figure out how to pass the baton unless the older generation really let's their ego down in a lousy the younger generation to come on board and challenge the way they do things. There's going to be this. Disconnect of course generational griping and stereotyping are nothing new. Remember when Gen xers were called slackers so not everyone agrees that okay boomer speaks to deep underlying tensions. I tell you I was a little surprised by Susan. Weinstock boomer herself and a vice president at AARP which advocates for people fifty and older because we have a lot of research that shows how much workers actually liked to work together no matter the generation so it might be that okay boomer is just another example of how social media soza sense of discord the way it has in politics in fact. Aarp unwittingly played a role in that last week another executive at the group was quoted saying okay millennials. But we're the people pull that actually have the money that to win viral under what else the Hashtag Okay boomer later. Aarp responded to the mid inspired saying social media took the statement out of context. The group said it meant to say don't overlook or dismiss boomers don't let stereotypes like that. Divide US

Boomer Aarp Sophie Vershbow United States New Zealand Yuki Noguchi Houston Chronicle Johnson Johnson Megan Johnson NPR New York Publisher Econ Weinstock Vice President Susan Executive Consultant
Michael Brown's father demands case re-opening 5 years after fatal shooting

Mason & Ireland

03:31 min | 2 years ago

Michael Brown's father demands case re-opening 5 years after fatal shooting

"You missed out a medieval times john. I was the night before bowling right and then you were the night after medieval times and what i hear you made the apps you're like who is it lauren hill that does concerts and shows up an hour and a half late and sings for ten thousand leaves that was you i was there on time then i was like kaiser soza and you're gone which isn't a bad move but they did get one very good picture of you in a what looks depite dr yeah medieval garb and they actually gave me a mace <hes> so venice mason amazed by the way big question today. Is this straight edge mace or or is this venice mace girl in the straight edge. The guy in the back is yelling. Venice mace which basically is is whether or not mason shows up stoned but i think you had to drive straight edge medicines straight edge mace someday. I'll do a show where orig- venice mace and everybody will invite be invited to see exactly how stupid i am actually make the show better yeah hey so. Are you gonna watch the ram game tomorrow night yeah. I'm gonna watch what are you watching for. The rams are are not gonna play any of the starter correct so what your but your big ram fan yep like. I said i watch most of the charger game last night. Actually the chargers looked okay. They lost but they played a lot of backups so the rams are gonna play nothing but back right. What are you watching four. What are you interested in well number. One is <hes> darryl henderson the running back out of memphis who's going to get <hes> reps tomorrow night and who i think because gonna figure into the offense this year in a little background on him. He averaged almost seven yards of touch right at memphis and he's the person i've heard him. Most compared to is darren sprains. He's a very fast third down back who can both run and catch yeah so i wanna see what he looks like because i think with the rams a ah given how todd girlies knee is sort of a question mark. I like malcolm brown. A lot and i want to see what darrell henderson's got in the secondary. I'm looking for taylor rap wrap. Who i think is gonna play tomorrow night. Taylor app is a safety who is gonna be eric. Wells backed up and it's going to see i think significant time this year so i wanna see taylor rap out of washington and then i wanna see actually i'm kind of curious. See blake bortles yeah. I wonder how much he's going to play but that is an upgrade jeered garbage upgrade. Your golf for a young guy has not missed much time once he was given that starting job. I don't think he's mr mr start yet and the amount of time sean manion played as goths backup or very limited but blake bortles is a series blake bortles a former top five picking the n._f._l. Ralph experience right and so i think by the way who's the third string quarterback brandon allen so he's gonna play tonight yeah tomorrow night but i'm expecting to see bortles last year. Manion played a lot it preseason and <music>. I'm expecting to see bortles so bortles henderson. Who is the texas am receiver lesser. Josh miranda reynolds he could play you know a lot of people think that josh josh reynolds is is going to be an impact either share. They've got really four receivers to go to they've got robber woods and obviously brandin cooks and cooper cup and josh reynolds is going to be a guy who figures into the offense.

Blake Bortles Josh Josh Reynolds Rams Mason Darryl Henderson Venice Kaiser Soza Sean Manion Josh Miranda Memphis Chargers Darrell Henderson Malcolm Brown Texas Darren Brandon Allen Wells Ralph Todd Washington
"soza" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

02:20 min | 2 years ago

"soza" Discussed on UFC Unfiltered with Jim Norton and Matt Serra

"That's absurd. That's how who is the what was it MacKenzie? Don't miss the weight by six, but I'll tell you Sarah was upset that she thought she one that. I was. Yeah. I agree. Seven pound is a pre limo wanna talk about thirty percent of your your pay. You lose by the way, she lost forty because he had heard. Yeah. I heard was forty. Oh, my God fruita Fran. She lost the fight. He was shocked that she lost the fight. You don't wanna show strength. When I noticed the second. It was over. She was so excited that she lifts up. Soza? She's all I'm like, you showing more. You definitely got. It's not like you left. It all out there. You're sure more energy now than you did the whole fire. Glimpses of stuff where I don't know. How many first time in the UFC Sanford? Yes, Mrs by seven pounds. Well, there's that. And maybe that's why she wasn't pulling the trigger as much because the second that bell rang. She thought she did enough to win started lifted up so Zor. Happy. I. Walk right. Jim Soza by second round submission. So you get the win. Obviously, picking her correct? Matt you had Sappho by second round. Knockout? I had says it by second round submission. Okay. So each there was one fight in the premiums. I think I know where match going with this. Really great decision. I thought the against max Griffin. Really good decision. Fight worth you agree with that decision algebra now. Drama look at you. I'm not saying if I agree with the winter, they gave it to his hometown was out. I thought Iago one did you really I point him. He his face got busted up and some people wear damaged completely different in other fighters. I thought he lost. But how but let's go round around Brown. This. I looked at it the first round mass Griffin. Clearly, secular Fiagaro came down to that last round. And neither are the other ones work around. I don't think so it goes down to the third round. How the hell are you not going to serve out? The max, I'm missing something. They're going to watch endless round again. And all I know is ethanol around I feel like they both knew it also and told Mike Brown gets in as a gay, man..

MacKenzie Iago max Griffin Jim Soza Sarah Mike Brown Zor Sanford bell Sappho Matt thirty percent seven pounds Seven pound
"soza" Discussed on Creators Collective

Creators Collective

02:50 min | 2 years ago

"soza" Discussed on Creators Collective

"Can be very similar just looked kind of odd because the rest of it is this massive cast iron beast with a wooden wheel. So I'm gonna do that first and show how to make a flywheel, you know, if you don't have when you don't have to cast one you can make one on would just takes a little bit different approach to and then maybe sometime in the future. I will then do the pattern makers work and actually make wooden wanted to cast. But we'll see how that goes. So hopefully in the next week or two I'll have this beast up and running, but I just put out a video on making the pedals the struts. The connectors that go from the pedal to the flywheel to actually drive it is sort of too bad. You don't live in the Cleveland area because we have no shortage. A foundries around here. Probably take at work. It would not like there. Several within driving distance of my house. I've had several people contact me who either work at or own. And they're like, hey, we can do it for you. Don't be like cool. And the the pedal is actually Ed took his pedal basis and actually cast those as a pattern so I have castings of the original for those. But for the flywheel, it's a little different beast. So you're in Cleveland. I live in Cleveland heights, just outside the home of Lincoln electric, home of Lincoln electric yet. And somehow I did not hear about that massive get together of everyone who I've sort of worship in my hometown until days afterwards. So I was there. I know I met you. I could've met Jimmy I could've met like a million people from YouTube are really invested in in watching their content forever. And it was days after it was over that. I heard about it because apparently having get so I've got some news for you, my friend or doing another one will have you heard of the spring make twenty nineteen. Yeah. Heard of that. Yeah. That's the thing. I don't know the details. I think they're just they're just kind of launching that. So for anybody who's interested? It's kind of the same for anybody who knows about workbench Kahn or who went last year is pretty much the same thing. But it's more like a metalworking or metal fabrication. There's some blacksmith and courses that actually Brett McAfee. You know, Jimmy's Jimmy's buddy, we're actually in be teaching that Soza Tommy or not telling me how Pommie Matthews of crooked river forge is unfortunate fire. So we're going to be doing some foraging stuff up. There is going to be a lot of metal fab stuff and Jimmy. And it's going to be a really big thing. So if anybody's interested in that that's going to be Cleveland sometime this spring. I think if you just type in spring make twenty nine get some details. I'll be tickets. I think tickets are a little bit..

Jimmy I Cleveland Cleveland heights Lincoln electric Brett McAfee Soza Tommy YouTube Pommie Matthews Ed Kahn
"soza" Discussed on Creators Collective

Creators Collective

02:50 min | 2 years ago

"soza" Discussed on Creators Collective

"Can be very similar just looked kind of odd because the rest of it is this massive cast iron beast with a wooden wheel. So I'm gonna do that first and show how to make a flywheel, you know, if you don't have when you don't have to cast one you can make one on would just takes a little bit different approach to and then maybe sometime in the future. I will then do the pattern makers work and actually make wooden wanted to cast. But we'll see how that goes. So hopefully in the next week or two I'll have this beast up and running, but I just put out a video on making the pedals the struts. The connectors that go from the pedal to the flywheel to actually drive it is sort of too bad. You don't live in the Cleveland area because we have no shortage. A foundries around here. Probably take at work. It would not like there. Several within driving distance of my house. I've had several people contact me who either work at or own. And they're like, hey, we can do it for you. Don't be like cool. And the the pedal is actually Ed took his pedal basis and actually cast those as a pattern so I have castings of the original for those. But for the flywheel, it's a little different beast. So you're in Cleveland. I live in Cleveland heights, just outside the home of Lincoln electric, home of Lincoln electric yet. And somehow I did not hear about that massive get together of everyone who I've sort of worship in my hometown until days afterwards. So I was there. I know I met you. I could've met Jimmy I could've met like a million people from YouTube are really invested in in watching their content forever. And it was days after it was over that. I heard about it because apparently having get so I've got some news for you, my friend or doing another one will have you heard of the spring make twenty nineteen. Yeah. Heard of that. Yeah. That's the thing. I don't know the details. I think they're just they're just kind of launching that. So for anybody who's interested? It's kind of the same for anybody who knows about workbench Kahn or who went last year is pretty much the same thing. But it's more like a metalworking or metal fabrication. There's some blacksmith and courses that actually Brett McAfee. You know, Jimmy's Jimmy's buddy, we're actually in be teaching that Soza Tommy or not telling me how Pommie Matthews of crooked river forge is unfortunate fire. So we're going to be doing some foraging stuff up. There is going to be a lot of metal fab stuff and Jimmy. And it's going to be a really big thing. So if anybody's interested in that that's going to be Cleveland sometime this spring. I think if you just type in spring make twenty nine get some details. I'll be tickets. I think tickets are a little bit..

Jimmy I Cleveland Cleveland heights Lincoln electric Brett McAfee Soza Tommy YouTube Pommie Matthews Ed Kahn
"soza" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

News Radio 1190 KEX

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"soza" Discussed on News Radio 1190 KEX

"While Twitter and periscope specifically forbid child pornography, according to Gizmodo, the policies don't seem to stop the predators. So Torah has a point. But at any rate, it's it's just the one direction screening of the big tech giants, which at this point is undeniable here is the full list of hate words for the Google play version of the Android app. These some of them. I cannot say on the air, or at least shouldn't okay. What kind of words are they? This. If if you're sensitive to nasty words, do I have to say this out loud? This is a list of nasty words. Bitch chinaman chinamen chink crip, which is a gang affiliation. Then the c word crypt krypton is a cripple. Oh my God. How how stupid is that? I mean to even use that city out anyway, but you can't use that. I mean the CBA. Well, it goes on dago. Slur against the Italian day. Go D A Y geo day, go DIGI. Oh, so this is very something very common in internet things. If you just put in the proper spellings of words that your rhythm bands people then just start spelling it creatively to to communicate the same. Some bingo was his name o. Kind of makes you think that you're wasting your time banning the stuff or was I I s dick douchebag dyke fag fat ass fat ass fat. So eight eight word fatso fat Soza a hate word. So you can't make some sort of joke. A fatso. No, wow. Shakespeare, hate speech band..

Gizmodo Twitter Google CBA Soza Shakespeare
"soza" Discussed on The Frame

The Frame

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"soza" Discussed on The Frame

"Poems to original melodies. She spoke with frame producer Jonathan Shiffling recently about her latest album called the book of longing. It's dedicated mainly to the poems of Leonard Cohen who is also a close family friend. I'm Luciana Soza and Brazilian gesture. After. Boy trees always been with me. My mother was a poet and assist and the thing. I remember most about our household this many many instruments lying around people come through town and leave things and corners bags with things in it percussion guitar and books, many many many books. My mother was a veracious reader in love reciting poetry. So in midst fight that we would have five siblings. I'm the youngest. She would stop by going into some kind of poet by Brazilian poet cutters. Dodgy quarter could Alina these great Brazilian shoot. Just sort of startled us. And then the fighting would stop me. Saint forced. He goes. I have to say I was not an educated musicians when I came to the United States. I was eighteen I went to Berkeley, I could barely speak English. Really? So I kind of left words for a long time, and it was really interested in wordless music and singing along with instruments. Doubling lines. But then once I became more comfortable with that. Then I felt like I could go back to poach. And also, I think after came to L A married Larry Klein whose record producer in baseball. He's again, like, my mom and reader and loves boa tree. And it was really good friends with Leonard Cohen. And you know, I find that that also helps me arrive at this moment with this recording. So when they Larry my husband brings home this book, and it's one of these things that I just kind of carried around, and it was in the car with me, and I was going here, and they're going on the road and carrying around and just loved the there's a drawing of Leonard's on the front. I love the cover in the first poem in the book is the book of longing. And it's just remarkable. I think there's a sense of rhythm in his poetry. And that's what attracts me to it. Can't make. The system is Shaw. I'm living on. Witch. Follow the from to. Does here the the pressure. The call. When I set a poem to music, it's always the same. I start by falling in love with it. And then I memorize it. And then I walk around. And it's it becomes a part of me. And and then I think it's mine really fool myself into thinking I wrote this because I have to in order to take liberties that I need to take. And so I just repeat align a few times. And then my hands kind of sit at the pianist certain way, and then a rhythm comes and then melody cops. And I find that the most primordial thing that we have the most primary thing that we have been in life is rhythm. It's the walking that we do. It's right. As the breathing though. Do we are commanded by better be day? Every second..

Leonard Cohen Luciana Soza Larry Klein producer Alina Saint Jonathan Shiffling United States Berkeley baseball
"soza" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

SOFREP Radio

04:51 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

"You don't know who's who's who's who same for Iraq and same in all these wars. Now, the the, you know, I it would be it'd be really nice if if ISIS would wear uniforms, really appreciate that. So we could see who's a good guy bad guy. But that's just not the case. And I don't know how to prepare to fight that kind of enemy unless everyone receives, you know, special operation force training. Can we make the whole conventional military just be soft possible? Can we just have instead of having, you know, a select number of of of high operator high-speed individuals. Can that would be the only way to do it? I think if they were all high speed high up high functioning high operators, I know that's not possible. But that's probably the only way to do it. Right. Like how how do you do it? I have no idea I think special operations forces has not been such a great job with unconventional warfare. I mean, if they've done is really perfected the direct action counter terrorism aspects of their mission. But I think we just might in my opinion. I think we've kind of failed to deliver on the. Conventional warfare aspect of it. And I would make the point. I think this is interesting that from an American perspective, we would think, well, okay, we need to take our soldiers and give them some sort of unconventional warfare training increase their their schooling. And so forth. But the enemies were fighting ISIS or the Taliban or al-qaeda, whoever they they have pretty minimal training. It's like they just go and do it. Well, so it's a cultural issue. Here's the thing. And I call this. I call this the Kaiser so say principle, what do I mean by that in the movie, the unusual the usual suspects when they're telling the story of of how Kaiser Soza came to be. The the story goes that Kaiser sews a realized you don't need guns or money or or numbers. You just need to have the will do with other people won't. An ISIS has the will do things that people won't. And the thing is we and I mean, we say US forces NATO forces. Can't get in the mud and do the same things because we have. And I know this is this is probably a some people. True this naive thinking. But I have spent enough time down range to given this enough thought. You have to maintain some semblance of. Oh, I hate using this word, righteousness. Can't you know what? I mean. Like, you know, let's let's let's go back to the when these Soviets were were fighting in Afghanistan in in the eighties, and they were dropping toy bombs for kids to pick up because they knew that a blow off their arms now would take their parents out of the flight. We can't do that. We just can't we can't we can't we can't. And I can't give you a good enough. I can't give you a reason that is going to convince everyone I'm just gonna say you can't do it. Yeah. That's the thing that they're willing to do ISIS, Al Qaeda, Taliban, whatever whatever extremist group or our militants. You know, you're you're fighting. That's how they are able to compete and they also compete because. There was a story done years ago where they were comparing the amount of costs to send one US soldier keep one US soldier in theater for a year as opposed to one Taliban soldier and for for US soldiers like a million bucks a year, but for a Taliban fighter it's about two hundred and fifty bucks a year. And you know, these guys are running around in the mountains, flip flops and rusty K's. All you can stroll all the all the aerial bombardments J dams and whatnot at them. But they they know where the caves are. Yeah. The little Afghanistan, you know, the call in an airstrike, and they blow the shit out of some hilltop. And you're like, whoa. Look at that. They lit that hill up. And then ten minutes later, you're looking around. You're like I can't even tell where it is. They hit. The old saying goes, you know, the problem with with with with you know, blowing stuff up Afghanstan is it looks exactly the same afterwards is did beforehand like how do you? That's that's a huge challenge. You can't you can't even couldn't carpet bomb the place..

ISIS Taliban US Afghanistan Kaiser Soza Iraq NATO al-qaeda ten minutes
Dell shareholders back return to the public market

FT News

06:31 min | 3 years ago

Dell shareholders back return to the public market

"We're taking a look at sales returned to the public markets in two thousand thirteen the computer company quit the NASDAQ in a controversial twenty four billion dollar buyout. But now five years later and after a fierce fight among some key shareholders. Michael Dell's technology company is set to listen to the new York Stock Exchange are US editor of the lex column. Sajida in that talks to Amy keen about what's bringing the company back to the public market. And why some shareholders resisted the deal? So G starts with what prompted Michael Dell to take his company private just a few years ago. So dull, obviously, it was the famous stop. He c- maker Michael Dell started the company in the eighties. When he was a college student and his dorm room at Texas. It was hot company for a really long time. But say ten years ago, you know, the PC became much less important smartphones were here, the the iphone and the like, and so he ended up spending like fifteen billion dollars between twenty ten and twenty twelve trying to turn delicacy off company, a much broader tech company, the market hated that. It's down shares like twenty five percent between twenty ten and twenty twelve and around the same time he had met this guy. Egon Durban who was a private equity investor to firm called Silverlake, which is a Silicon Valley based buy out firm, which is quite prominent both in Silicon Valley and in Wall Street and doing these buyouts, and they happen to be neighbors in a Wii. And so they had the idea that they could take Dell private buy out the public shareholders, and then reinvent this company and private so through the course of twenty thirteen the announced the deal and. By the end twenty thirteen they were able to tail private at a twenty four billion dollar valuation is very controversial a bunch of shareholders protested because they thought Michael Dell was a CEO, and he knew things that no one else did. And if he's buying why should we selling? But ultimately, they're all able to push the deal through and Dell became a private company in late. Twentieth. Thirteen and so if you fast forward five years Dell is going to be coming back to the public markets. What's changed? What happened over this period? Yeah. So the whole plan was to turn around and reinvent the company, which they did very dramatically Silverlake is a private equity firm. And so they have investors who are pension funds, and sovereign wealth funds and endowments who after five seven ten years want their money back. So it's natural for companies that go private like delta to relist again. And so what they've done in the last five years is that they really did till it turn del into this like one stop shop for corporate IT department. So they bought most prominently EMC, which is a tech data vendor for sixty seven billion dollars. They offload. A divisions that didn't fit anymore, and they've turned into this company that really can go up against Cisco HP and IBM and companies like that Sajid in order for Dow to have the backing to list again this time in the new York Stock Exchange, they company needed shareholder support. Can you walk us through what led to the vote that took place on Tuesday places start with that as we have to go back to the EMC deal, which happened 2016 EMC was a sixty seven billion dollar company. Dell was big it was perhaps thirty forty billion. Maybe at the time twenty five something like that. So it was private. So we don't actually know what the valuation was. But the point is he was much bigger. And so two by all of EMC offered their shareholders to things that gave them twenty three dollars per share in cash and the gave them a piece of paper called tracking stock to track. Another company called VM ware VM where was majority owned by EMC was also listed. So eighty percent of this company that was listed was owned by EMC Dell couldn't afford to buy all that for cash. And so they said, you know, what will give you this piece? The paper called tracking stock in VM ware, and it will reflect our interest in this company VM ware, and it should trade roughly in line with with VM ware. And so this piece of tracking stock which was publicly listed or traded called deviant t was created UNC shareholders got it. And for the last two years. It has traded has gone up quite a bit. The problem is it's always triggered a sharp discount to the pure VM ware stock big del wanted to go public again. And so the way to do that was not a traditional IPO where they just go out and sell shares of Delon people by that in like an under written offering what they wanted to do was take Dell shares a private and then swap it with Devi shareholders who would get the new Dell paper and through that transaction. Dell would again be public company. The problem was how do you actually value DVD, and that has been the fight for the last six months, let's say it's been particularly contentious who are some of the key sort of people fighting. It's interesting TV. Mt. Is like this weird security. VM ware is hard to understand. So not survey. Rising Lee its biggest investors have been hedge fund. So most prominently call icon had a big stake Elliott, the very high profile hedge fund that gets in these kind of fights. Was there a bunch of other kind of brand name twins were involved in the Soza a fight really between for the last six months to throughout the terms of this reverse merger IPO between these big hedge funds, and then Silverlake sedans had the benefit over these last few years of not having to answer to the public markets not having to release quarterly earnings. How's it looking like, it's gonna trait? That's a great question. So part of the fight that's gone on with this VM ware. Tracking stock called Devi MTA has been there's really two issues around it one VM ware. Let's say one hundred and fifty dollars per share company. The tracking stock has traded say around one hundred or one hundred and five so thirty forty percent discount. So the whole of that tracking stock one want to be made whole sort of get a value that approaches at one fifty the other half of the fight in the more complicated. Fight is a big portion of this. Deal is in this del stock which is suddenly going to be public. How much is that worth since it's private there's a big disagreement on how much that is worth. The delta worth quite a bit. The hedge funds have been skeptical. And so that was really the core kind of fight that just got resolved a came up with a clever mechanism to sort that out. But if you look at the actual numbers, and where Dell's going to trade at least initially the Cordell business businesses, not going to trade at a very high multiple. And so Michael Dell who was frustrated five years ago about his valuation is probably going to be frustrated now again, and so the question is do shareholders publisher holders now mutual funds, and the like do they kind of Dopp his vision on how Dell is going to really compete in this new IT market that they've been remade. And they're right up there with Cisco, and Microsoft, and the others or is this going to be thought of as a slow growth business that has this corporate governance problem with private equity firm who still there and Michael Dell who have super voting shares? We're going to take advantage of us. So the real question is now. Hey, the public. They got this deal done our daily at the benefit of the doubt or not. All All right. right. Thank Thank you. you.

Dell Michael Dell EMC Vm Ware Silverlake Cisco Lex Column AMY Silicon Valley York York Stock Exchange Texas
"soza" Discussed on The Frame

The Frame

01:56 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on The Frame

"And for Larry. Of course, it was devastating. But it's losing more than more than the friend. I think for us also for artists is losing that voice that lucid voice. I mean, his last record is brilliant. And and you just keep hoping that folks like that would keep putting out music and poetry. So you can keep lifting yourself through that and learning through him. So it's sad on so many levels. No. Pre. But we treat to me. Sometimes it's almost an act of resistance like personally. So it's not a my poems of political. But the first song on the record called these things. It's not a poem about love, which some of the other poems on the record are. But it's a poem about to me about the state of things right now we carry flags we say things, but what are these things that we're doing? These are the dude. I also think that the act of just being contemplative in just being reflecting in reflexive about the world around in taking time to read something in to see what that does to you is an act of resistance right now because the world is incredibly loud and fast paced away that the velocity of things is overwhelming to all of us. So sitting with one poem for a few minutes or one song or one record the act of concentration required to read poetry into. Listen to is an active resistance nowadays. Because it brings you in. And you can see Luciana Soza perform on December first at UCLA's, Royce hall. That's our show for today. Remember, you can follow us on Facebook and Twitter. You'll find us at the frame. I'm John horn. Thanks for listening. We'll see a back here tomorrow.

Larry Luciana Soza Royce hall John horn Facebook Twitter UCLA
U.S. agents use tear gas as some migrants try to breach U.S.-Mexico border

00:44 sec | 3 years ago

U.S. agents use tear gas as some migrants try to breach U.S.-Mexico border

"Sunday US customs and border protection agents firing tear gas at migrants in Mexico after hundreds rush the border near San Diego Sunday afternoon. President Trump threatening to close the border tweeting part migrants will be allowed into the US only when their claims are approved in court, Sandra Elizabeth Soza from Honduras says she's getting desperate. We can't stay like this. It's humane. We are living like dogs and the truth is that I don't know what we're gonna do. I'm getting tired border agents reopened a pedestrian crossing as well. As vehicle lanes. The Mexican interior ministry says it will deport any Central American migrants who try to violently breached the US border demonstrations happening on both sides in support

United States Sandra Elizabeth Soza President Trump Mexican Interior Ministry San Diego Honduras Mexico
"soza" Discussed on Show Me the Meaning!

Show Me the Meaning!

03:53 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on Show Me the Meaning!

"So I love in the opening scene, the two guys, the brother of the Russian mobster from the first one is talking to, I guess, his assistant or something like that. And he says, why is this happening? Because my nephew killed a fucking dog and stole his car, a car which is currently among our inventory. So we're giving everything up just for a car. It's not just a car. It's John wicks car, and then he just goes, oh. And that's enough said you not say anything more. It's just that that same thing happened with the Russian mob boss from the first one is when John Leguizamo tells them because he killed John wicks dog and stole his car in these just like, oh. And then I, I love they do kind of a re. They re state the whole monologue about John wick being a man of focus commitment except this time they cut him off. He says, unsure fucking will. He wants killed three men in a bar with a pencil. I know I've heard the story of the guys like with fucking pencil them do that. So funny and and then after that, when John wick is coming to now the Russian mobsters by himself, drinking drinks, scared shitless, and you just hear in the distance people getting their skulls crack and all this violence happening and you, and then you know, then incomes counter eaves. You know, it's like what you don't show almost that creates the comedy here. Yeah, the legend, the legend work. He is Elizabeth other. I, I feel like that's been in movie history before the one that comes off my head is like unusual suspects with Kaiser Soza just there's this missed deriously in the usual suspects. The what I just said he said unusual. Oh yeah, usual suspects. But you know what I'm saying? And then maybe like the man with no name series kind of just like there's things unsaid about his past about how he became this person and really ever tell you, but it creates this legend. There's actually a small detail in this movie that I think works to what you're saying here that I think is really interesting. So this is when Commons character who knew he could kick ass. Comments, character goes down to the subway where they're about to meet like the fight for their final fight, working on, kills them by sticking the knife in his heart, and oftentimes nor movies and action, movies, we see a villain, and we see a train passed. The villains point of are we see the train, pass our audiences point of view, and usually it obscures the villain. And then he's like gone or something. And it's always meant to give this air of mystery to the villain as to kind of heighten his at heighten our. Fear of the sky. But interestingly, in that scene, we're in Commons point of view, and then we see the train pass and Kiana Reeves disappears. And so it's just it's interesting how this movie that all the bad ass mythology. It's not building up the villains. We all know that the villains can't stand a chance against John wick. Right, but still it works somehow. Right? Yeah, absolutely works. And you know, it's funny. You mentioned that moment because as a my whole life, I feel like as a spectator of movies. And now as an editor like that moment when when people just disappear like you know, it's like, oh, oh, and one more thing, and then the hero, the person's just gone, right? It's always like what the fuck. That's bullshit. No one can just walk away like silently, even inches if you're right next to them. Yeah, so the, yeah, do it works in this week because it's a fucking movie. But yeah, it's it's so nice about it to not only does John with disappear, but he'd disappear. Cheers. And then you get a gap supposedly in between the trains where you see him walking to his against his left and to our screen. Right..

John wick John wicks John Leguizamo Kaiser Soza John Kiana Reeves editor Elizabeth
"soza" Discussed on Amanpour

Amanpour

04:24 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on Amanpour

"You have rematch in that the perfectly normal act of a woman giving birth would be so incredibly viral all over the world and everybody just wants to talk to you about that? No, no her because obviously, you know, obviously, this is this is the norm for for women who enter into mud. Had, but I have to see now head to accede that when it comes to world leaders, it was rea- in so Walstein hoped they will be a day when it isn't worthy of combing. Currently it is. And so I expect that they will be a time you the second Benazir Bhutto of Pakistan was the first, but you've done something quite unprecedented that has gone viral. You took your little baby Nieve into the general assembly? Well, actually I was always speaking. I came down from the podium to find that she was. She was there on the general assembly floor and these actually an image that catches the moment when I see who there and. Hug it was just it was just delightful to see their expected that she might be in another spice. But I, I think probably what it speaks Soza faith that you know I am. I'm still breastfeeding. I have Nieve Niimi most of the time. It's just it's not always obvious that she's in close proximity. Should we most of the time and you talk about this the why? Because you want to inspire working mothers because you wanna make it. I wanna know life. I want to normalize it. And I do think that if we want to make workplaces permissive will open, then we need to acknowledge that there are logistical challenges that come with it. And I hope that in Pat just by being a fist and bingo, but more open, which brings phone ability by being a bit more open. It might create a path, the woman, and it's quite extraordinary that your partner has agreed to be the house husband so to speak to take care of your daughter. And that must be really. Potent as you do all your state duties, your head of government duties and what I consistently acknowledges that I'm, I'm not doing anything special in the seems today. Actually, I have a lot of substance. I have a lot of help the fact that Clack has the ability to be able to to juggle his career and also how primary Cejka that makes all of this possible. But what has struck me the most is from the moment that we announced the way that we would make things work. The number of mean and women who said we did exactly the same thing isn't a lot of discussion. I think about something that has been hitting over a number of decades and we need to normalize it to. I didn't know whether you're is alarmed as I've been amazed by some of the incredible sexism that you've received from your own media at home about this issue. Oh, can mother be prime, minister can pregnant. Women do. The job can of new mother actually took about climate and refugees and. Trade and all the things that you're talking about. And yet I have to say, I don't feel still, but the environment where it's you're right to openly challenge, at least you'd be seeing to be an any way climbing bit. The criticism isn't justified or that your show any weakness. We should be open to criticism. We should be open to be challenged in the same way. All of our counterparts are and I, it encourage it means that we have a robust democracy bought. It becomes very tricky if you try and partition off what might be seen as six criticism. And so to be honest, I just don't engage. I think the bee's why I can rebel against those notions is just being a competent leader in bring good at my job, and it is actually extrordinary that these thoughts and this kind of these kinds of views occur in New Zealand which is distinguished by being the first country in the world that gave. Women, the right to vote. And yet I, I would absolutely classify us as being incredibly progressive. The fact that I am this food female prime minister. I never ever grow up as a young woman, believing that my gender would stand in the way of me being able to do anything that I wanted. And I credit for I credit New Zealand for that. I created the environment. I credit those women who went before main and two credit Zealand dues as well for the fact that they did welcome the fake that I.

Nieve Niimi New Zealand Benazir Bhutto partner prime minister Pakistan Walstein Soza Clack Pat
"soza" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

MMA Junkie Radio

03:01 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on MMA Junkie Radio

"Unless it's calling me that you know, fight for WorldCom don't call me. It's not. It's not that far down. You don't have to go far. He did say that. Now, later in the interview, the guys asked them. If that doesn't happen, would you consider? And I think you guys tossed out Tony Ferguson a possibility, and he did say, hey, money talks. So apparently money must have talked and trust me. Nate Diaz ain't signing up, you know, unless unless they're talking money as well because he, he got a little bit of that. Connor he had of that Connor money. So I imagine he's getting paid handsomely. Not like the champions get paid. I I don't think their pay per view stars like that. Just yet. Wait, I take it back. You did talk about people view language when he signed his new contract. So I don't know if that meant in Casey became an interim champ or in Casey, headline bow or what, but. Who knows. But the signed on the dotted line. And now they have so many years under their belts that the, you know, the, you can't use the excuse. Well, I was young and innocent and they prayed on me. I mean, now they know that if they signed than you'd better be happy with that stop bitch. And I mean, you can always ask for more depending on the outcome of the fight depending where you stand, you know, but for now that fights booked, and that's looking like a pretty solid car. You want me to run it off to you. Sure. All right. So we got poi- India's David branch and Honda Soza Luke rock old and Chris wideman Paulo cost the annual Romero. Now those middle three, because I'm going to say one more are all middleweight. So the middleweight divisions going to be on display. We do have Sultan Ali versus linemen good also. So there's fights there now yet CFC to thirty. You've see two twenty nine had one fight added to it. We are all under the belief that Conor McGregor and Vive number made off are gonna fight there while we're also gonna get juicy for meagre versus Sergio, Pettus and both of those have been doing well for themselves. Yeah. So that's a, I don't know if it's, I don't know if we can call it a number one contender about anything pedestals involved, I believe is in a more content about about. I just don't know. Moraga would would get a shot because of Marie, if Dimitrius one and then Moraga one is the OC clamoring for that one. I don't know. They've done it before and Moraga is not really a. You know a star at the gate, so that's maybe one Dmitri's Johnson might want to move up or have one of the champions from whoever wins that fight on Saturday, you know, move down to him so many possibilities. Let's not get too carried away or distracted, but that that has been added. So at least I guess if if they run with that as a combing, man, you know, it's, it's got some weight within that division Glover to share versus Jimmy man while they're set the headline UFC fight one, thirty seven in Sao Paulo. So the light heavyweight steam busy and I thought I saw one other one. Maybe I'll maybe up on me here, but what?.

Connor Tony Ferguson Casey Moraga Nate Diaz WorldCom Sao Paulo UFC Sultan Ali Conor McGregor India Johnson David branch Dmitri Chris wideman Glover Romero Honda Sergio
"soza" Discussed on Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats

Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats

03:39 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on Syntax - Tasty Web Development Treats

"A lot of times in your portfolio, you know, I'm looking for something and someone's portfolio. It's like, you know, maybe more interesting things or more technical challenges. So if you find something that has like a technical challenge, you want to cover as well like it doesn't have to be a personal challenge. Right? It can come up with like a technical issue itself, right Lee, you might be thinking, well, I don't have any any hobbies to do this with, but maybe this face detection API. I looked really cool, so maybe I'll hack together something with that. Just make something interesting, but the end of the day, I think people just wanna see that you actually work on stuff and that you like to work on code. Totally. I think that another another way to protest if you're working for an agency, a lot of times you can't put the stuff that you've done in your own portfolio just because. Like you can't like people don't necessarily like you do that, especially agency world where someone gets a big contract and they sub that out to another agency and that agency then hires a couple of freelancers. Usually three or four things away from the actual company that you did the work for and the agencies don't want the client knowing that, right. So what I did was I have just a huge grid of the different companies that I've worked with like Soza tequila Scotiabank Jameson vitamins. Tell us porter bell media, red hat, and a lot of those not allowed to show the stuff that I worked on. But what I did is I maintain a private portfolio that I would just send to people when they ask for it because like I don't know, is that allowed? I'm not sure, but I did it for a long time and I was able to show people stuff internal stuff that wasn't necessarily allowed to to show on the open web and, and that is great exceed just put a little thing on your website. It please contact me for a private performance. Yeah. Yeah, definitely. And also we. We haven't talked ton of portfolios or anything like that in the site. I think again, when you're developing a portfolio that people like to see good things rather than lots of things. So like you don't need everything you've ever done in your portfolio like have like five or six good items like no one's going to have time to look through all that stuff anyways. So pick your best work and again, if it needs to be private, make it private, but yeah, pick your best work and showed off that way. Yeah. Go back to the freelancing episodes that we did because we talked a lot about the portfolio being such a small part for most of my career. It did not have full yo in when I did. It was often out of date in the links were dead, but I still had Untung of tons and tons of tons of work because of the other things that we talked about on this freelancing episodes. I don't think that the portfolio is as important as most people think it is. Next, we have a question from JavaScript, Joe, which is, let's say, have two hours per week, tour coding projects. Do I spend it building side project or do I spend it contributing to open source? What's your experience with contributing to open? So. I think that if you're trying to learn your two hours that you have pro week is best spent on actually building something that you're excited about something that you are putting your own time into. I think the open source aspect of that, at least in my experience, the open source stuff sort of finds its way into your work. I've never once set off and sat down and said, oh, today I'm going to open source some stuff. We're going to work on some open source. What happens is that you work on a project and you use something and you say, oh, this is broken. Let me fix it for the the library Montana, or you you build a project for yourself. This is really handy. I bet other people could make use of it. So you go ahead and release it release it yourself under your own get help. Right. So I think open source will sort of find its way into your workflow, and I don't necessarily think something they should set off to explicitly do..

Joe Soza tequila Scotiabank Lee Montana two hours
"soza" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

01:36 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"And somebody grabs you to prevent the fast break the warriors did that last night to the cavs it was a non shooting foul they weren't over the bonus yet they missed the next shot and the warriors came down and made a three to me that should be two shots and the ball preventing the fast breaks an intentional foul intentional foul stop fast break to shots and the ball so just in case you don't get both shots or you missed both free throws you still have an opportunity to convert that's how much of a penalty it should be fast breaks are exhilarating and i understand that hey you know i just turned it over and there's nobody on the other side and to defend just grabbing a player nba's got to do something about that what they've already done is fixed the hack oh fill in the blank we had a we still see it on capella a little bit in the whip but we're kerr would would employ would like four minutes all right yeah you know and crunch time situations they've already fixed that and the nba did a brilliant job fixing the major problem last year of star players resting on the road and worse resting on the road in the town where they only visit once they fixed they fixed it by extending the season into october starting at two weeks early they fixed it we didn't talk about that at all this year it says if that problem kaiser soza never existed now once didn't want so.

cavs nba kaiser soza kerr four minutes two weeks
"soza" Discussed on The Short Porch

The Short Porch

02:02 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on The Short Porch

"Does you at too great world series of the milwaukee braves you had matthews a hang henry air and for death spahn and then of course you know the yankees i've mentioned plus tony kubeck and i guess winston showed up sooner or later and they lost that year to the braves base i guess team they came back the next year beat the braves the world's down three to one and they won that which was fantastic then the next year somebody else wanted to sixty has a pirates unfortunately that was a series they lost mickey mantle i think cried after that world series it was such tough so many the yankees would win every game by ten to twelve runs you can look it up and then they lose close games in the last game the pirates had the ninth inning yogi berra with two outs the ninth inning gets tying on then row terry comes in soza gopher ball and this mess around see hits over the i mean four field but a long time ago then they kept winning sixty one one of the greatest teams ever and i think the ninety eighteen comparison his you know you had the marriage mantle writing sixty one homers and marriage it on the west of the year but there's an asterisk than the big deal about it he didn't do it in a hundred and fifty four games like ruth whatever they beat the rents four to one mantle marriage i mean you know is m the eminem show is they call right there the guys that mentioned a guy named hector lopez you know what all these pictures and stuff they great anyway six sixty two they giants where i live now and that was interesting because there was so many rain outs and it was an extend the world series that game i mean go fast folks that game came down to this they came down to the last inning where you had second and third two outs willie mccovey up i'm not sure what the pitcher was mccovey hits a line drive i'm not gonna make.

yankees tony kubeck winston braves mickey mantle terry ruth hector lopez matthews yogi berra willie mccovey
"soza" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

The Rich Eisen Show

01:43 min | 3 years ago

"soza" Discussed on The Rich Eisen Show

"Get made because i'm a huge fan if the movie's not made they should absolutely do a television series on all swear jin about how he came into being what happened to him in the city of chicago and how he wound up making it to deadwood do it like that's the sort of stuff better call saul decided to do that as well xactly i was just watching rounders over the weekend just wouldn't you like to see a teddy kgb movie starring john malkovich and his life in russia how he came to new york how he got into the underground poker seeing right that would be awesome i would agree with that too are coordinating producer done buoy let's give him credit for this how about a moving on kaiser soza from the usual suspects signed me up for two where is he what happened before to make him kaiser soza wouldn't you want to see something like that under percent how as solo right i mean that's essentially what we're doing right yeah yeah i would love to see that you know eight four four two four rich let's throw it open for anybody who has some ideas let's spit ball here and and pool our money together by this is a flaming hot take not completely sold on this guy playing hans so i'm i i don't know you know you think about harrison pick that up from a two minute trailer all i'm saying is you think about harrison ford haunt so one of the greatest characters of all time guy was charismatic guy was funny not sure i do harrison ford come on wasn't harrison ford in nineteen seventy seven or whatever that movie came harrison ford was in a movie called the conversation which was francis ford coppola.

chicago john malkovich russia new york kaiser soza harrison ford saul producer hans harrison francis ford coppola two minute