35 Burst results for "tom tom"

Novichok found on water bottle in hotel room, says Navalny's team

WBZ Morning News

00:25 sec | 5 d ago

Novichok found on water bottle in hotel room, says Navalny's team

"This morning, spokesman spokesman for for Russian Russian Kremlin Kremlin critic critic Alexey Alexey Navalny Navalny says says Navalny Navalny was was poisoned poisoned by by a a bottle bottle of of water water in in his his hotel hotel room room in in the the Siberian Siberian city city of of Tom's. Tom's. It was previously thought that Valley was poisoned at the airport. Either way, he is now on the road to recovery. That word coming from Navalny's team on Instagram. The valley has been being treated at a hospital in Germany,

Alexey Alexey Navalny Navalny TOM Siberian Siberian Valley Germany
Freight train derails in the Bronx, disrupting New York Amtrak service

Steve Scott

00:43 sec | Last week

Freight train derails in the Bronx, disrupting New York Amtrak service

"Is a freight train derailment. It is at 149 Street and Bruckner Boulevard. So not only is there work at street level there, but it is affecting Amtrak. Amtrak is now now suspended suspended of of both both ways ways between between New New York York Penn Penn Station Station and and New New Haven. Haven. Because Because of of this this s s O O again. again. No No Northeast Northeast Carter Carter service service That That is is the the on on ly. ly. Rail Rail service service passenger rail service that's affected. Otherwise, this is a section of track. That is just a just a freight train track, and that is what is primarily affected. But because of that work, no service on Amtrak's Northeast Carter from New York Pen up up through through through New New New New Haven. Haven. Haven. Haven. We've We've We've We've had had had had delays delays delays delays at at at at the the the the outbound outbound outbound outbound side side side side of of of of the the the the Holland Holland Holland Holland and and and and Lincoln. Lincoln. Lincoln. Lincoln. Down Down Down Down to to to to about about about about 15 15 15 15 minutes. minutes. minutes. minutes. I'm I'm I'm I'm Tom Tom Tom Tom Kaminski Kaminski Kaminski Kaminski in in in in the the the the WCBS WCBS WCBS WCBS traffic traffic traffic traffic center. center. center. center. We We We We get get get get a a a a

Tom Tom Tom Tom Kaminski Kamin New New Haven Holland Holland Holland Hollan Amtrak Lincoln New York York Carter Carter New York Penn Penn Station Station
Tom Seaver, Hall of Fame pitcher and Mets legend, dead at age 75

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

01:23 min | 2 weeks ago

Tom Seaver, Hall of Fame pitcher and Mets legend, dead at age 75

"Tom Tom Seaver Seaver this this morning, morning, the the Baseball Baseball Hall Hall of of Fame Fame or or the the greatest greatest Met Met ever ever has died at the age of 75. Let's go live to City Field address, 41 Seaver Way and WCBS reporter Marla Diamond Marlin. And Steve Tom Seaver's plaque in Cooperstown lauds him as a power pitcher who helped change the New York Mets from loveable losers into formidable foes. He was simply the greatest Mets player of all time and among the best to ever play the game, said Mets owner Fred Wilpon in a statement. Ed Crane. Poole was a teammate and good friend. He was the number one player Marquee player franchise, and you can't replace a Tom Seaver in your organisation. This is a sad day and met Tom Seaver was a class act an inspiration to his legions of fans at a young how he rose. Just watching him taught me how you're supposed to comport yourself professionally. So even as a kid When I was 13 when Tom came up in 1967 watching him go about it. You had a Seaver threw out the first pitch in the Mets last game at Shea Stadium and was honored last year with a street naming at Citi Field. He was too ill to attend. Seaver died Monday from complications of dementia and covert 19. He was 75. Steve

Tom Tom Seaver Seaver Steve Tom Seaver New York Mets Baseball Baseball Hall Hall TOM Poole Marla Diamond Marlin City Field Ed Crane Cooperstown Fred Wilpon Reporter Shea Stadium
Tom Seaver, Hall of Fame pitcher and Mets legend, dead at age 75

Wayne Cabot and Paul Murnane

01:23 min | 2 weeks ago

Tom Seaver, Hall of Fame pitcher and Mets legend, dead at age 75

"Tom Tom Seaver Seaver this this morning, morning, the the Baseball Baseball Hall Hall of of Fame Fame or or the the greatest greatest Met Met ever ever has died at the age of 75. Let's go live to City Field address, 41 Seaver Way and WCBS reporter Marla Diamond Marlin. And Steve Tom Seaver's plaque in Cooperstown lauds him as a power pitcher who helped change the New York Mets from loveable losers into formidable foes. He was simply the greatest Mets player of all time and among the best to ever play the game, said Mets owner Fred Wilpon in a statement. Ed Crane. Poole was a teammate and good friend. He was the number one player Marquee player franchise, and you can't replace a Tom Seaver in your organisation. This is a sad day and met Tom Seaver was a class act an inspiration to his legions of fans at a young how he rose. Just watching him taught me how you're supposed to comport yourself professionally. So even as a kid When I was 13 when Tom came up in 1967 watching him go about it. You had a Seaver threw out the first pitch in the Mets last game at Shea Stadium and was honored last year with a street naming at Citi Field. He was too ill to attend. Seaver died Monday from complications of dementia and covert 19. He was 75. Steve

Tom Tom Seaver Seaver Steve Tom Seaver New York Mets Baseball Baseball Hall Hall TOM Poole Marla Diamond Marlin City Field Ed Crane Cooperstown Fred Wilpon Reporter Shea Stadium
Who should replace Ellen?

Who? Weekly

08:22 min | Last month

Who should replace Ellen?

"News is ongoing. Generous. Ongoing News that won't stop are one nemesis might be replaced by our other nemesis. On their talk show the Ellen show. Well, these are that this is them news, but I do feel like Ellen could be replaced with a WHO, if this all comes to fruition or like a WHO thinks so too person because I'm seeing a lot of people nominate various talk show e people although apparently the rumors are like James Corden is going to replace Ellen, but like he has a show so. That makes no sense to me on any. That's what blows my mind. Why he has eight hundred shows. He has just made another daily show like that doesn't make any sense to me at on. The also has carpool. Karaoke. And then he also has the cat sequel like he has plenty, oh. Yeah. Let's replace a supposedly nice person with another supposedly nice person like. Haven't. We learned anything from this thing. These people are Nice. They suck. I think always be wary of people who say their thing is being. I think the number, one person who should clearly replace Allen is Kiki Palmer. There's literally no. Better obvious. Getting a lot of a lot of traction and she showing up a lot of tweets because it's like she just had a talk show that got canceled for no reason on ABC. Well, it was like that one hour of Commerical Strahan. Michael? And Kiki Sarah? There was A. Third Sarah. Sarah. And Michael and Kiki It just give it to clean working it. Just everyone likes he. We Love Kiki. She's a great host. Who else do you think if if we're going if for skewing young? I think we to Kiki for skewing older, I think it should go to fucking the woman who should have gotten David Letterman, amy. Sedaris like give it to amy sedaris because people like her. She's silly. I don't know that, amy, the thing is I. Don't know that Amy Sarah's would want to do that I. Feel like. I don't need that. We're talking about this on the Patriot. If you WANNA. Go listen to that about how drew Barrymore also has daily, show a daytime show coming out, and I'm like who would want this job? Drew Barrymore wants this job since when like it's just to meal a a weird job that you wouldn't want that could turn you or probably. Turn you into a monster, right? Yes. but the to provide a context in case you've been under a rock people are like there. There have been the rumors for years and years and years, but specifically the past few months they've really you know the hit a critical mass and started being reported publicly like Ellen is an asshole to everyone. Ellen is an asshole. The people she works with Ellen makes people not talk to her ellen cruel. But now there are reports by like news and variety and insider that it wasn't just ellen being a to everyone and celebrities and not liking Ellen like being on Ellen show. It's that the executive producers were actually like being abusive like in sexually harassing the employees. So it's like a culture. Culture of toxicity. That is the sort of thing that I don't that Ellen is deciding up allegedly that she doesn't want to deal with anymore. So she's like this sucks like I just rather not do this anymore. Right. So but this rumor, this isn't this is in fact, this is rumor because people keep their keep going back and forth and saying some some sources say she's not leaving this show sums his sources as she's leaving the show. I. Can't imagine somebody as likely a annoyed with the whole situation who is known to be not a very nice person would want to continue to fake be nice and have to apologize and half to like kind of whatever because these rumors have been. Kind of like I for some reason I, keeping you Kevin Spacey Pre the abuse allegations like when everyone knew he was gay, but no one knew he was gay like it was weird thing where it was like if you knew, you knew if you didn't, you had no idea what be totally shocked it. Kind of feels like that type of Hollywood news where like everyone knew that Ellen was secretly mean except for Ellen fans who had no idea where living happily with ellen everyday of their life and like the show was wildly successful, right? very strange. A very strange thing. Do you think that this will happen because people are so bored in their craving, the Gospel, and then somebody just this is this is what I mean I, think it's I mean. It's a combination of a lot of things at one of is like the people finally speaking out about their employers. It's like finally like shutting down like the. The systemic issues and leg, not being corporate America and knowing that people will support them and believe them and believe them, and that like the media machine of Ellen isn't powerful enough to shut down. So many voices if enough come out and and we'll talk about it later in the episode, but it's like the it's similar to the. Vanessa. Morgan thing, it's it's shades of an ESA Morgan being like I'm going to speak up against the riverdale creators and the Riverdale producers because people are people are realizing that they can do that and they won't get like dumped on by the press or of their fans they will be seen as like heroes. But. It's also just like, I, Think Dakota Johnson had a tiny bit to do with it because Dakota Johnsons like Open crubaugh open open. Rudeness to Ellen SORTA. Gave People. I don't know permission to speak about rumors that she's an asshole more openly. They're like, it looks like that's what Dakota's referencing. So I didn't even know you liked me. Of course, I. Like you. You Knew I. Liked you. You've been on the show many times and don't I show like. But I did invite you and you didn't come. So this time you invited me, are you sure? How do you? I don't think. So ask everybody. Jonathan. Your producer. I was that, why didn't I go? I don't know that became a meme. You have people like Brad Garret and who else replied to him. Leah Tom's Tom's joins. She is mean she is. She. Yes. Now, I can't believe I just called the Thomson. So Deutsche US minor. That was obsessed the disease of this show right here. Yeah. Leah Thompson also respond to that and said Yep I mean, I just think that it's like no one was a true story note once you lose grip on the fear, you are the power you had over I mean, and it's funny because then you have scooter Braun coming out her being like Ellen is great. I. Love Allen is like so people still. Look at the people coming out and say L. Like scooters, hedging his bets at this, all go away and back to normal and Ellen will still be powerful and whatever, and then you have people speaking out i. just it's a fascinating reveal of a monolith almost kind of crumbling that you didn't think would ever. Be exposed like this. I didn't. It seems like Palmer is getting a lot of A lot of press over like a lot of tweets being could replace. Ellen is trending key Palmer got a lot. Tiffany haddish. Got A lot that woman who does the like trump impersonations? What's her name? Sarah? Cooper. She got a lot of people tweeting about her I mean, I think it's just bomber just someone who someone who actually. Got Some tweets booing reply Oh doodoo be from drag race also got A. Drag. Race. Got I. saw that. Yeah. But I think he palmer when you when you want someone who has like the resume as well like. You of don't WANNA, pick someone random like Sarah Cooper. As funny as she is on twitter, because like her her her skills as a as an interviewer, not proven whereas Kiki, Palmer is a link interviewer host. Yeah I mean I would say like the Ellen slots, big slot made we just move up the ladder. We get Kelly Clarkson in that slot. We get Drew Barrymore Kelly was and we get key. Palmer. Work. Curse, lot I know these are all people on different network. So it makes literally no sense but you. Better like we. We cannot confuse the audience. We must replace the Ellen show with someone named. Ellen. Ellen Ellen. Page's like don't look at me like another gay. Just like I will not I will. Zone POMPEO, she wouldn't do it. I. Don't I don't need Elon Pale. Ellen Page Ellen Popular, and Never Would Ellen Pompeo every interview Ellen Pao's ever done. It's been like I. Love Grey's Anatomy I. have nothing but free time like. She will never do that. You know who would do it. Who Ellen Barkin? Embark and all Ellen Barkin wants is a soapbox like did someone say soapbox?

Ellen Ellen Ellen Ellen Page Ellen Popular Ellen Barkin Kiki Palmer Ellen Pompeo Ellen Pao Kiki It Kiki Sarah Cooper Kiki Sarah Drew Barrymore Amy Sedaris Michael Allen James Corden Amy Sarah Sarah ABC Kevin Spacey
Leon Fleisher: Pianist who battled hand condition dies at 92

BBC World Service

00:57 sec | Last month

Leon Fleisher: Pianist who battled hand condition dies at 92

"Most celebrated pianist Leon Fleisher, has died. He was 92. NPR's Tom Hi Zinger reports that Fleischer's resource will come career spanned more than seven decades. And for much of it, the Penis played on Lee with his left hand land. Fleischer was a child prodigy. He gave his first recital at age eight, debuted at Carnegie Hall with the New York Philharmonic at 16 and released a string of acclaimed albums beginning when he was in his twenties. But it was all over at age 36 when he suddenly lost control over his right hand, Fleischer considered suicide. The only way out of that funk was to realise that music was certainly more than two handed piano playing Leon Fleisher reinvented himself as as a a a left left left handed handed handed player, player, player, a a a teacher teacher teacher and and and a a a conductor. conductor. conductor. Eventually, Eventually, Eventually, after after after treatment, treatment, treatment, he he he resumed resumed resumed playing playing playing with with with both both both hands. hands. hands. He He He was was was awarded awarded awarded a a a Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy Center Center Center honor honor honor in in in 2007. 2007. 2007. Tom Tom Tom Hi Zinka. NPR news.

Fleischer Kennedy Kennedy Kennedy Center Leon Fleisher Tom Tom Tom NPR Carnegie Hall LEE New York Philharmonic
"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

Pantheon

07:17 min | 2 months ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

"After a frosty brew Marcus I'm ready for more of our interview with Chris France during the time period, and through the decades afterwards you've gotten to play with many musicians and many bands over the years. Are there any musicians or bands that you did not get to play with? You really wanted to play with over those years. Oh, Bob Marley! Did you see him live back? When he was alive I saw him in Philadelphia, wow, towards towards the end of his performing career at Penn was the University of Pennsylvania and a big gymnasium, and they had a lot of shows there for a long legendary shows. There I saw many. It's no longer there. The the building was taken down, but Was a great spot and I can only imagine seeing Marley there. Another group I would mention it would be craftwork a recurring theme here on the podcast Marcus. Yes, they're big influencers in different branches of the history of rock and roll, so they keep coming. Found was on with us. He talked about how much of an influence that it was on him and those around him, so that so much that when he got into doing roughhouse and working with all those artists, the craftwork influence you know spread out to a lot of those bands because of the sampling in the equipment that was used, and how they're not in the Rock, and Roll Hall of fame is probably beyond you as well. You know I'm I'm able to vote for the rock and Roll Hall of fame. Fame and I. I get a ballot night I think they've been nominated five times now. Anyway multiple times and I always vote for them, but they didn't make it yet. They'll get in. They have to get in. Yeah, we have what we have partially because they're one of those bands also in the book you talk about both the talking heads and the Tom Tom Club, which I was also fortunate to see the escape from New York to her at fiddler's green and Colorado, I was in Denver at that time. So a great, Ben totally different sound than the talking heads. Did your sound change a lot, or was that the vision for what you had as the Tom Tom Club or did it more from else that you had started well? How Tom Tom Club came about was it was not our idea really to start another band, but David was determined to do a solo album which. Collaboration with file far that was called a catherine wheel, and then Jerry said well. David's going to do a solo album. I'm going to do a solo album, so jerry went off and did his solo for that I. Remember Back. A Tina and I looked at each other. And like what are we going to do? And our accountant said this is right after the big remain in light tour, which was a highly successful tastic tour, but because there were so many people involved didn't make any money. Our Account said Christina Tina. You better do something because you're broke. Word you never want to here? Yeah, we were not flat broke, but we didn't have much of cushion left, so we went to see more and see more said I've already I can't do three talking solo albums wrong. Doing to I can't afford another one Seymour Stein at sire and SAR manager. Our manager talked to Chris Blackwell at island records. He explained our situation and and we knew Chris because we had recorded a couple of albums down at compass point. He had been very friendly to us. He had even come to see us at CBGB's with Robert Palmer an Andy Warhol he. He liked us, but he said I'm really working on breaking. Bob Marley right now, this is one thousand, nine, hundred, seventy six I. Think I'm really working on breaking Bob Marley right now and I just can't do anything else, but he said to our manager. You know what I understand the value of a good rhythm section. Why don't Chris and Tina come down at compass, point and record a single, and if I liked the single than they can do a whole album, and we said great, we'll take that offer and we had a meeting with Lee. Perry in New York to. It's. We thought we gotta be produced by Lee Perry, and we met with Lee at the Howard Johnson's on Eighth Avenue where he was staying, and he said Yemen I could do it to. We set the date Lee didn't show up and. We waited. Scratch didn't show so there was a young Jamaican Kit working at compass point as staff engineer same must Stephen Stanley, in fact, he had recorded the basic tracks for once in a lifetime with us, so we knew he was good, he was like twenty. We said Chris Blackwell. How about since scratch hasn't shown up on? If we just go in the studio with Stevie and see what happens, he said grade idea. We went in and we recorded wordy Rafic. Heard the idea was I. Think you how this conversation started. Was You were asking? What we were trying to Sallai era temperament, so we just wanted to make a good party record that our friends at the Mudd club and dance. Would enjoy in the DJ's would like to play a record that would show people a good time on the dance floor, adding by hand up because I was one of those deejays who's again I'm GonNa play that that sounds like fun. Yeah, so yeah, it was very well received, and we had a huge success with it, but it was. It was thanks to Chris Blackwell and an you know giving us the opportunity. You know a lot of music business people. They don't really understand music that much. They don't understand the runnings of how things really work, but Chris. Blackwell to his credit, he did understand and so we played him wordy wrapping hood. You know a rough mix of it. When he came in to the studio, he said I love it. Finish it up and then start on making a new hole album. So how that's! How that all came about? And then we did and then Tom Tom I. Tom Tom Club album, so we love that studio. Sadly, it's no longer in existence, but you talked a little bit about your time at compass point and in the Bahamas, and there was some great little stories that came. Came about because we didn't episode about the clash, and during that time at Compass, point read about three hundred in your book. You talk about the time you're spending encompass point mick. Jones big audio dynamite was there, and we didn't episode about the clash and the history of the clash, and we began with that period of time in the Bahamas when jobs drummer drove around the Bahamas looking for mic to find him, so that could patch up and then I read about three, hundred, three, hundred, one, three, hundred and two in your book that he asked you where mic was so he could patch things up and it's just so mind blowing. Pockets of people in how everybody's connected in one weird little way or another, and it's just it's marvelous as far as putting everything together and into perspective, so do you remember that time period like when Joe came by and how bad you felt, what was that lake? It was so funny it was real in the morning and teen and I had we had A. A young son, a toddler, and so we were up early, and there's a knock on the door and I opened the door I thought who the heck sat this morning at I, opened the door, and there was Joe. strimmer standing there with like no shoes sand on his feet, and like a dripping bathing suit at he said I lost my luggage a few..

Chris Blackwell Bob Marley Tom Tom Club Lee Perry Chris Christina Tina Tom Tom Marcus Bahamas Chris France New York Roll Hall of fame Philadelphia Jerry University of Pennsylvania David Seymour Stein Penn
"tom tom" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

Rock N Roll Archaeology

07:17 min | 2 months ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Rock N Roll Archaeology

"After a frosty brew Marcus I'm ready for more of our interview with Chris France during the time period, and through the decades afterwards you've gotten to play with many musicians and many bands over the years. Are there any musicians or bands that you did not get to play with? The really wanted to play with over those years. Oh, Bob Marley. Did you see him live back when he was alive, I saw him in Philadelphia. Wow, towards towards the end of his performing career at Penn was the University of Pennsylvania and a big gymnasium. Yeah, they had a lot of shows there for a long legendary shows. There I saw many. It's no longer there. The the building was taken down, but Was a great spot, and I can only imagine seeing Marley there. Another group I would mention it would be craftwork a recurring theme here on the podcast Marcus. Yes, they're big influencers in different branches of the history of rock and roll, so they keep coming. Found was on with us. He talked about how much of an influence that it was on him and those around him, so that so much that when he got into doing roughhouse and working with all those artists, the craftwork influence you know spread out to a lot of those bands because of the sampling in the equipment that was used, and how they're not in the rock and roll. Hall of fame is probably beyond you as well. You know I'm able to vote for the rock and Roll Hall of fame. Fame and I I get a ballot night I think they've been nominated five times now. Anyway. Multiple Times and I always vote for them, but they didn't make it yet. They'll get in. They have to get in. Yeah, we have what we have partially because they're one of those bands also in the book you talk about both the talking heads and the Tom Tom Club, which I was also fortunate to see the escape from New York to at fiddler's green and Colorado. I was in Denver at that time. So a great, Ben totally different sound than the talking heads, did your sound change a lot, or was that the vision for what you had as the Tom? Tom Club or did it more from something else that you had started well? How Tom Tom Club came about was. It was not our idea really to start another band, but David was determined to do a solo album which. Collaboration with file far that was called a catherine wheel, and then Jerry said well. David's going to do a solo album I'm going to do a solo album, so jerry went off and did his solo for that I. Remember Back. Teen and I looked at each other. And like what are we going to do? And our accountant said this is right after the big remain in light tour, which was a highly successful fantastic tour, but because there were so many people involved didn't make any money. Our account said Chris and Tina. You better do something because you're broke. Word. You never want to here. Yeah, we were not flat broke, but we didn't have much of cushion left, so we went to see more and see more said I've already. I can't do three talking solo albums wrong doing to. I can't afford another one Seymour Stein at sire and SAR manager. Our manager talked to Chris Blackwell at island records. He explained our situation, and and we knew Chris, because we had recorded a couple of albums down at compass point, he had been very friendly to us. He had even come to see us at CBGB's with Robert. Palmer an Andy Warhol he. He liked us, but he said I'm really working on breaking Bob Marley right now. This is one thousand, nine, hundred, seventy six. I think I'm really working on breaking Bob. Marley right now and I just can't do anything else, but he said to our manager. You know what I understand the value of a good rhythm section. Why don't Chris and Tina come down at compass, point and record a single, and if I liked the single than they can do a whole album, and we said great, we'll take that offer and we had a meeting with Lee. Perry in New York to. It's we thought we gotta be produced by Lee Perry, and we met with Lee at the Howard Johnson's on Eighth Avenue where he was staying, and he said Yemen I could do it to. We set the date Lee didn't show up and. We waited. Scratch didn't show up, so there was a young Jamaican Kit working at compass point as staff engineer, they must Stephen Stanley. In fact, he had recorded the basic tracks for once in a lifetime with us, so we knew he was good, he was like twenty. We said Chris Blackwell. How about since scratch hasn't shown up on? If we just go in the studio with Stevie and see what happens, he said grade idea we went in, and we recorded wordy Rafic heard the idea. Was I think you how this conversation started? Was You were asking? What we were trying to Sallai era temperament, so we just wanted to make a good party record that our friends at the Mudd club and dance. Would enjoy in the DJ's would like to play a record that would show people a good time on the dance floor, adding by hand up because I was one of those deejays. WHO's again I'm gonNA play that that sounds like fun. Yeah, so yeah, it was very well received, and we had a huge success with it, but it was. It was thanks to Chris Blackwell, and an you know giving us the opportunity. You know a lot of music business people. They don't really understand music that much. They don't understand the runnings of how things really work. But Chris Blackwell to his credit he did understand and so we played him wordy, wrapping hood a rough mix of it when he came in to the studio, he said I love it. Finish it up and then start on making a new hole album. So how that's! How that all came about? And then we did and then Tom Tom I. Tom Tom Club album, so we love that studio. Sadly, it's no longer in existence, but you talked a little bit about your time at compass point and in the Bahamas, and there was some great little stories that came about because. Because, we didn't episode about the clash, and during that time at compass point read about three hundred in your book. You talk about the time you're spending encompass. Point. Mick Jones big audio dynamite was there and we didn't episode about the clash and the history of the clash, and we began with that period of time in the Bahamas when jobs drummer drove around the Bahamas looking for mic to find him, so that could patch things up and then I read it about three, hundred, three, hundred, one, three, hundred and two in your book that he asked you where mic was so he could patch things up and it's just so mind blowing. Pockets of people in how everybody's connected in one weird, little way or another, and it's just it's marvelous as far as putting everything together and into perspective, so do you remember that time period like when Joe came by and how bad you felt! What was that lake? It was so funny it was real in the morning and teen and I. Had we had a? A young son a toddler, and so we were up early, and there's a knock on the door. And I opened the door. I thought who the heck sat this morning at I opened the door, and there was Joe strimmer standing there with like no shoes sand on his feet, and like a dripping bathing suit at, he said. I lost my luggage a few..

Chris Blackwell Bob Marley Chris Tom Tom Club Lee Perry Tom Tom Marcus Bahamas Chris France New York Philadelphia Tom Tina Joe strimmer University of Pennsylvania Jerry David Penn
"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

Pantheon

08:07 min | 2 months ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

"So there was some competition, but but I was very persistent and I I I stuck to my guns. Will you recently posted a picture of you to back at your nuptials about you? When it was your anniversary a couple of weeks ago and I posted there, my favorite rock and roll couple, and through the years you kind you to grew in that way in my mind, because so many couples come and go. Many people don't stay together as long as you guys with forty-three years. Since you've been married. Right yes I. Guess You were right Chris I guess you were the Guy What can I say I I'm very lucky guy, but yeah. My marriage to Tina is is a big part of the book, because it's been so great so wonderful, and as I say my love for her remains very strong, even after forty three years of marriage, dipping back to your childhood when you were listening to a lot of music, some of the things that you got to experience were like as a music lover, watching folk. Go electric seeing the. The motown seen explode the stack seen explode, seeing southern rock develop out of all of that now. What were your perceptions? And what did you see as a young kid who loved music? Who loved art was obviously geared towards art. What were you noticing about? All of that? And we're all these changes heart of why you wanted to do music well what I came to believe, probably because of the Beatles and bands like the WHO when they came out. Out with Tommy and when Andy Warhol supposedly produced the velvet underground I thought well I'm Bob Dylan with the song like a rolling stone I thought Oh. Wow, pop music can really be elevated to the level of fine art. If pop musicians have the fine art in them, you know and I think prior to that a lot of people thought well pop music. That's nice, but In fact it can be as important as any other art form with. With the right ingredients than with talking heads, and also with Tom Tom Club Tina, said this the Dick Clark on American, bandstand show when Dick Clark said Mick Mark East from Philly. He said Tino. Ultimately. What would you like to accomplish with this band? Tina looked at him and she said well Dick. We'd like to make our mark in music history, and that's what we did. We did it and that's what you know. The Beatles did and the. The stones did and many many James. Brown did at some point. It becomes more than just making records. Yes, it's a bigger thing. I just WanNa, say that bigger thing part of that other x factor you're referring to is the impact, the talking heads seventy seven and forward it had on an incredibly large group of Americans I'm one them. I was prime target for era. You know what I'm saying I was already into. That kind of music is looking. Looking at different stuff, and then you guys, come along, and your lovely bride drops that base on psycho killer on I guess. I heard Ed Planet on one or two. That's where he was then and I just went. What fuck is this and went to the store the first day and bought seventy seven, and it's it's a part of my DNA and part of my rock and roll parenting to pass love of of your music and music of your. Your era, Punk, rock, and everything else on my kids and I just got to thank you. Man I can't believe we're actually getting I'm this is my fan boy moment Marcus Balance History of rock and roll dog with Chris Reds and It's just always really just loved what you guys did every time. The people thought you'd pushed it as far as you could, you would do the next thing and it just always blew my mind and that was. Was the same with Tom. Tom Club I was a college radio. Dj when that came out and just was like man. These these two can do no wrong, and you've proved me right through the decades. So thank you for that, too. Thank you I. Appreciate that and you know we just. We had a really good work. Ethic are band did and We weren't afraid of putting in the time that it takes to the like accomplish something unexpected. And you know we also had this I think we really had love for each other? Even though in some times it might have been a little dysfunction all from time to time, but not all the time. There's a lot of very good times with talking Hanson, I hope I've conveyed that in this book that it was a great deal of pleasure involved. Yes, there were some conflicts and everybody likes to hear about the conflicts. I heard some woman on BBC radio yesterday, talking about literature and she said nobody wants to read about a good marriage he belonged. Wrong. I thought I hope you're wrong about that. I'll tell you what I tell you. What I don't spend that much time on facebook these days, but when I do and a couple of posts. Couple? That's a good couple. Right like you're talking about posts. A Picture from their wedding twenty five thirty thirty five years ago. The Way people react to that tells me the people do want to hear about a good marriage they want. People want love and you to have been lucky, and and it extends beyond your just youtube with your circle, because you've had great love, great art and great lives in. That's really what it's all about. About right happiness in love in finding your place certainly is and that music has helped so many of us to find our place. You throw on a talking heads record all of a sudden man, you just feeling good, just feel it fine, and no matter which style or album people just love the music. It matters still here. We are right all these years the Muslim what was last year? You guys made made a record together. Owed nine heads yeah, Ninety one, ninety, one, okay, and forty-three years just like your marriage and people still love. I still play psycho killer on on Mr Philly comes comes through all the time. Can I talk to you about CBGB's 'cause you know. About that we were both too young to be there, I ended up spending plenty of time to see over. The years got to know hilly book. Some bands in there well after you know, it was the influencing place, but it was always so great. What was it like for you guys I know it's portrayed in the movie that they did about CBGB's which I thought was a fund a Hollywood romp, but you know. What was it like to be in their your first couple of times and being the new guys you? You know and there's kind of an established seen starting to come together. What was that like well? The same was still very I think the word is nascent. Even when we made our even when I walked over and asked hilly if we could audition, but the night we played the first time it was a supporting the ramones that was our audition, and there was maybe twenty people in the audience. Half of them were there to see the ramones that most of them. Most of those ten were girlfriends of the ramones. then. There was our friends who made up the other half. Most of whom are people we went to wristy with were also living in new. York and it was really small, which was great, because if you messed up or didn't sound so good, not that many people saw that happen. But CBGB's was like an incubator, not just for talking heads, but also for the ramones and television and Patti, Smith and the shirts and mink. Deville it was a place where we could play on a regular basis like say one weekend per month and we could, we could make our rent in one weekend, and we could also develop our stagecraft and at some point I think it was a summer of summer of was. Was At seventy five that Hillary had this festival of underground rock, and it was a great idea. All kinds of played and a guy named James Wolcott very good writer was working for the village voice than he did a piece called tired of glitter, the conservative impulse of the new rock, underground and and then they had a big picture of talking heads noise. RECYC- are. We've been playing for for like three months. And we were on the cover of the village.

Tom Tom Club Tina CBGB Dick Clark James Wolcott Chris Reds Beatles ramones Bob Dylan facebook Tom Club Tino youtube BBC Deville wristy Brown Hillary Mr Philly
"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

Pantheon

07:35 min | 2 months ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Pantheon

"Marcus remember a couple of episodes ago. We were talking about the clash when we went to the Bahamas. I remember that very well that trip in the imbalance time machine was ability. Seriously was in this week's episode in which we talked to Chris France from talking heads I wanna go back to the Bahamas. Is that okay with you? It's totally okay with me. Because the talking heads recorded some music there, they recorded music there with the Tom Tom Club. We learned a lot about what happened to compass. Point in the Bahamas in our conversation with Chris on this episode of the amounts history of rock and roll, which is sponsored always by crooked eye. Eye Brewery in the heart of hat, borough, check, matic, crooked, eye, brewery, dot, com, and by one CBD find out all you need about CBD at Owen CBD. Dot Com you start talking about the talking heads, I go into Geek. Mo, Bro, how can you not go into Geek Mode? The music in the sound was so different than the mainstream and and different from the other guys in the punk movement that they were involved in. That was part of their appeal. Appeal that everybody wasn't exactly the same. They all had different textures, and they were different in a lot of ways very different, but they had a very unique rhythm section Jerry Harrison's guitar on lead, and then he would go to keyboards and Dave burn which I didn't realize I know he's a guitar player and a musician, but Chris really gave him a lot of props for being a very good rhythm, Guitar Player, and a pretty good leader to if I read that. That right yes, and of course as a band they all had conflicts, but that goes with any band. When you spend a lot of time together, it's going to happen with any group of people when you spend a lot of time together your spouses, your siblings and your cousins, whoever it happens starting with psycho killer and talking heads seventy seven, they created a sensation that would continue through the years that we take them to compass point like just said and all. All kinds of places that they might not have envisioned at the beginning of their ride, and we're lucky enough this week to talk Chris, France, the drummer and talking heads, and one of CO creators of the Tom Tom Club and so much more great music in the world in a really great guy. I'm really looking forward to share in this everybody. Yeah, this interview was a blast and let me tell you his book remain in. Love is a fantastic read all the. The way through he shares great stories. He shares great insight. He gives you a background on his life. It's really fun to see first hand how that seventies alternative punk scene really grew and really took off. And then you see this band that's alternative and punk with a soul groove include world beats into their music, and then they do their solo projects, and then everything that they did afterward. It's really really a fun ride. Chris wrote it very well I highly. Highly recommend the book and away we go Chris France how you guys doing all right. Yeah, to managing a lot of stress, you know as I'm sure you guys are feeling to. Just you know about the state affairs and everything, but you know we're doing all right. We're managing to keep this little show due on the road by doing it this way for the most part though you guys good Tina good. Yes, we're both well. Thank goodness you know as you. You say it's it's a challenging time very very challenging time for everybody at usually Tina's mother was from France, and I wrote part of my book there. She has a lovely Britney her mother's family home that we usually go to in late August and we stay for a couple of months through September and October come home to vote, but we can't go there this year. We can't go anywhere, but has been now. The EU says we can't go to Europe so. You know what a fucked up world. Where where are you guys locate Philadelphia area. Philadelphia time hot bid for you, guys. I remember Ed. shockey is a wonderful, guy. He's the one who turned me onto. You Yeah, yeah, he was early champion of ours. You have the book remain and Love Coming Out on the twenty first. Of July, it's a book. That is a lifetime in the making A. How long did you actually work on writing the book? I had the idea to write the book many years ago for one reason or another I procrastinated, and I want to burn any bridges with my band mates so I, kept it on the down low, but. But then a few years back. My friends kept saying Chris. When is this book you've been talking about? When are you going to do it? And they kept prodding me, and so I went and I got an agent I thought you know. I need a good agent so I get a good deal. And I got this great literary agent and he he said here's what you gotTa do Chris got to write an outline, a synopsis and three chapters and I'll get you a deal. Okay I did that I gave it to him and a week later I had like three book deals and. Then I sat down and I said to myself Oh, my God. I've got a right the whole book now. And you know three chapters is one thing, but four hundred pages is something else so I had an enormous anxiety attack which I thought Oh my God then I took some CD oil than I bought up in Vermont and it calms me right down and I got to work on it, and that was like two years ago, and I worked on the actual writing for about a year and a half with some gaps. During the Christmas holidays and stuff when I would just say forget. It I'm not working. But I wrote part of it here in Connecticut, which is where our main residence is, and I wrote a good part of it in France in Brittany by the seashore, really beautiful and I wrote another good portion down at compass point in the Bahamas where talking heads recorded. Recorded more songs about buildings and food and remain in light, and where we did a couple of Tom Tom Club albums ziggy Marley album. One of my favorite albums ever by the way is a one bright day I. Just love that record man, thank you. Yeah that it's a good record. My preferences conscious party although one bright day like that too, but. But yeah one bright day has its good points also, and so so to answer your question overall, it took a couple of years. Then you finish it, and then it takes another. You know good length of time to get the final edit that everybody's happy with than. I feel very fortunate to have worked with some good people. Some good editors the main one. One was Tina Tina. Was My my real editor, no shoes, so she was beside you every step of the way in writing this book to make sure she was beside me, but she was looking over my shoulder, and when I thought I was finished. I showed it to her because if she hadn't liked it. We probably you wouldn't be having this conversation. Woven well into the life story that you shared the music the art you made it perfectly clear that. This time you have remained head over heels in love with Tina, and that's very clear throughout the entire book and I guess you could say without giving too much away pretty much that first time you sort, asked her out was pretty much when you I guess where fawn she's GonNa. Be Mine Someday. She and I are going to be together was at that point. Well, I certainly hope so. Yeah. Taylor was and still is a super attractive woman and I was not alone in noticing that. I guess not.

Chris France Bahamas Tina Tina Tom Tom Club France Marcus Owen CBD Philadelphia Jerry Harrison Eye Brewery EU Europe Ed. shockey dot Britney Taylor Dave
'Real Housewives' star Lisa Vanderpump closes Los Angeles County restaurant

Armstrong and Getty

00:27 sec | 2 months ago

'Real Housewives' star Lisa Vanderpump closes Los Angeles County restaurant

"Brother star Lisa Vanderpump has confirmed her Beverly Hills restaurant Villa Blanka is closing permanently. She did an interview with the daily Mail into the property's landlord was not willing to negotiate the cost of rent. And she was given no choice, she said. Unfortunately, Corona virus the situation was beyond our control, she said. Now that she's focused on reopening her other was Hollywood restaurants like Pump, Sir and Tom Tom, and he said many of the staff from Villa Blanka will be

Villa Blanka Tom Tom Lisa Vanderpump Beverly Hills Hollywood
Talent manager Guy Oseary hosting parties with Tom Hanks, Rita Wilson, Leonardo DiCaprio and more

Scott Shannon in the Morning

00:26 sec | 4 months ago

Talent manager Guy Oseary hosting parties with Tom Hanks, Rita Wilson, Leonardo DiCaprio and more

"The the stars stars are are resuming resuming just just like like the the rest rest of us of us talent talent manager manager guy guy Oseary Oseary hosting hosting parties parties we we all all would would like like to to sneak sneak into into ONZM ONZM folks folks like like Tom Tom Hanks Hanks Rita Rita Wilson Wilson Leo Leo di di Caprio Caprio Chris Chris rock rock David David spade spade A. A. rod rod Lenny Lenny Kravitz Kravitz Shaquille Shaquille o'neal o'neal Adam Adam Sandler Sandler Dakota Dakota fanning fanning all all these these people people are zooming are zooming together together with with some some big big shots shots from from movie movie studios studios and and you know you know what what they're they're talking talking about about they they are are raving raving about about ESPN's ESPN's last last dance dance documentary

Oseary Oseary Espn Tom Tom Hanks Rita Rita Wilson Wilson Leo Le Caprio Caprio Chris Chris David David Spade Lenny Lenny Kravitz Kravitz Shaquille Shaquille O'neal Adam Adam Sandler Dakota
Republicans and Democrats split over Joe Biden sex assault claim

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:54 sec | 5 months ago

Republicans and Democrats split over Joe Biden sex assault claim

"Have the two big political parties have broadly different views of of the the sexual sexual assault assault allegations allegations against against presumptive presumptive nominee nominee Joe Joe Biden Biden Democratic Democratic Party Party National National Committee Committee chair chair Tom Tom Perez Perez tells tells ABC's ABC's this this week week that that the the allegations allegations levelled levelled against against Joe Joe Biden Biden by a former Senate aide are part of the push by Republicans to smear Biden just as they did in twenty sixteen this is like the Hillary emails but GOP National Committee chair Ronna McDaniel also on ABC's this week accuses the Democrats of downplaying the allegations that went from me too me too me too to move on move on move on in a nanosecond terror read Biden's former staffer alleges he sexually assaulted her twenty T. seven years ago she said she filed a limited report with the congressional personnel office they did not explicitly accused him of sexual assault or harassment because she was too frightened to write about the sexual assault timid wire Washington

Tom Tom Perez Perez ABC Joe Joe Biden Biden Ronna Mcdaniel Assault Harassment Washington Democratic Party Party Nationa Senate Hillary GOP National Committee
5 Months Have Passed

The Frazley Report - Your Weekly World of Warcraft News

02:16 min | 6 months ago

5 Months Have Passed

"Five months have passed since IAN said the word. Shell and allowed at conned excited the year. This is our height at Oh but evaporated on blessed Dundas once again this brassiere. The FRAZ report so I've got some awesome news. Today has put out a developer update. There are some amazing news today out the has arrived. People will be getting invites. They said this I. Pastor invites will mainly go out to longtime while players with active account. Good standing as well as blizzard friends or family along with a few limited number of content creators and journalists. They say this initial wave and it's only a small fraction of the pool of testers that will ultimately gain access to the tests in the coming months and they said if you're interested in joining the test make sure sign up using the often link on the homepage when the service go live. They said that the full level of appearance in the zone bastion will be available along with the accompanying Dungeon. The quake and players can play through the new player experience in the Alliance version of the zone and the royals they will be rolling out content on a regular basis later April. They hoped to have the zone of revenue breath and even said that we'll be able to cast our sights onto tour gassed the power of the damned and when they're ready for feedback on different areas. They will continue adding these servers to see what's going to happen and they said that once everything's released they were going to wipe everything away and move into a Beta phase as well as even more players and they said a few things to note in the first one. They've done a lot of unproven of classes. So you'll notice a lot more than your spell books. They're working on improvements to the experience like showing which one to require to further the story. You know just like how many of us got rid of our garnered tom-tom. Gps devices layers will soon be able to get rid of their waypoint add-ons unless you want further functionality that is they are working on a new three D. indicator of objectives and a new waypoint system to actually mark on your math. Where you WANNA go? There's even more in the developer update. I wanted to let you know that it is so exciting. Alpha's here Ayob fall in the news. It will share what I find. The shadowland are upon us.

Developer Dundas IAN Fraz Blizzard Alpha
Pennsylvania reports 12 new COVID-19 deaths in the Philadelphia, Montgomery and Delaware counties

KYW 24 Hour News

01:00 min | 6 months ago

Pennsylvania reports 12 new COVID-19 deaths in the Philadelphia, Montgomery and Delaware counties

"Pennsylvania's reinforcing its healthcare system by increasing the number of workers and supplies in an effort to combat the corona virus pandemic the announcement comes as health officials confirmed more than five hundred new cases and twelve new deaths related to the virus including one each in Philadelphia Montgomery and Delaware counties he he would would have have used used us us because because that's that's as as the the updates updates to to help help ease ease the the burden burden on on the the healthcare healthcare system system Pennsylvania Pennsylvania governor governor Tom Tom Wolfe Wolfe says says the the state state will will be be temporarily temporarily lifting lifting certain certain regulations regulations for for example example we're we're now now allowing allowing any licensed health care professional to provide services over telemedicine he's also putting out a call to retired health care professionals we have many highly experienced medical professionals who have retired and allow their licenses to lapse if these professionals are in good standing we're going to be letting them reactivate their licenses without fees and without needing to take continuing education credits and governor will fans retirees don't necessarily need to help cope with nineteen patients to be a huge help he says by serving patients with everyday concerns they be freeing up others in the health care system to focus on the

Pennsylvania Governor Tom Tom Wolfe Wolfe Philadelphia Montgomery Delaware
What happens if Uncle Sam goes home?

Between The Lines

11:54 min | 7 months ago

What happens if Uncle Sam goes home?

"Support for Donald Trump and Bernie Sanders indicates more and more. Americans are questioning the nation's role as global leader. But what happens if Washington Jettison? Us alliances and ended the Ford Presence of U. S. forces according to Thomas wrought in the Lightest Foreign Affairs magazine. That's a distinguished New York based journal a strategy of Retrenchment. He argues would among other things. Destabilize the regional security orders about Europe and Asia increase the risks of nuclear proliferation and aggravate the threat of major power conflict. The foreign affairs article is cold. The folly retrenchment. Why America can't withdraw from the world? The author Thomas Rod is director of the Center for the United States and Europe at the Brookings Institution and is affiliated as Nonresident Fellow with the Lowy Institute in Sydney. He's based in Washington. Hi there Tom Hi Tom. It's great to be Richard and join us in cine studio. Is Doug Bandow? He's a senior fellow at the Cato Institute also in Washington a former special assistant to President Ronald Reagan and this she's scholar in residence at the Center for Independent Studies. That's a Sydney based think tank that I had welcome back. I glad to be on Tom. Tom Why do you still support a foreign policy? Strategy that Yusei quote has served the US. Whoa for decades. Well I think that the you know the. Us has had a critical role to play in Europe and in Asia since the end of our two and then after the Cold War And I think it really has worked. You know it's it's created sort of stable open and prosperous regional orders. I think if the US was to withdraw from those regions those orders will be at jeopardize some. We'd see all sorts of negative effects and I think as we look at American farm policy. Be Up to distinguish between some of the conflicts in Afghanistan and elsewhere that might make sense to to to pull back from or to to to end and the more broad sort of American commitment to international security. And I'm sort of worry that we might throw the baby out with about water in this when we talk about you know how engaged the US should be in the world but your critics would say that the US has over extended itself Particularly in nations. That don't directly affect the American national interests. I think of Afghanistan Iraq Libya many people would say strategic disaster after strategic disaster. Doesn't that undermine the case for? Us Global leadership role. Well I think that we can. We can debate the merits of of each of those and certainly in Afghanistan. Icee in the piece that it's time to end the the Board Air. I think Iraq is a sort of a tricky case because there needs to be some sort of a small presence to prevent the resurgence of Isis. And but the main point of the piece actually is that the US has not overextended in Europe and Asia. So all those cases you mentioned are sort of the Greater Middle East right there nod And Not in Europe not in Asia and I think the strategy in those two regions is basically working has worked quite well and so I don't really see the evidence of an over extension in either of those two places over extension dot band. I think we're clearly overextended. The problem is it's going to get worse. You look financially at the United States. It has a trillion dollar annual deficit for the foreseeable future without a financial crisis. Those numbers will get worse of the entitlements. Is the elderly retire? The question is how one maintains globe spanning military capable of trying to contain nations along their borders essentially everywhere and also fund other commitments. I think is going to put enormous pressure on the US budget. And I think what we see today is basically an overhang of a policy. It's inertia for policy that worked well in terms of containing the Soviet Union but doesn't make much sense when it comes to Russia and a policy that in East Asia's very complicated China's strikes me as being the major problem that we face but it makes no sense to extend ourselves everywhere for primarily concerned about China. I kept isn't a US. Pullback from Asia and Europe want that be more likely to embolden regional powers like China and Russia. I don't view Russia's being particularly strong power the stage Russia doesn't dominate Europe the way the Soviet Union threatened do so Russia doesn't have anywhere close to the relative strength towards Europe that China does Europe strikes me as being a very good example of where history suggests we should change policy changing circumstances. Meena change the policy now argue frankly. Us policy's been destabilizing. American policy towards Russia in terms of NATO expansion involvement in Ukraine and Georgia has actually provoked the Russians and has created greater problems there and argue greater threats than an alternative policy. Would Have Tom Rock. Well I guess I would sort of ask Doug if you pull of NATO or reduce the US commitment to troops in the to to the countries in the Baltics Eastern Central Europe. I mean I see the presence there as having a deterrent effect. In that if we didn't have NATO Basically have Russian incursions into those countries in greater instability. I also think NATO helps to sort of try to slow the rise of authoritarian intimate some of those countries. We have big problems in Hungary and elsewhere. I think if NATO was to disband pullback those problems get worse than that. We need to be more focused. On Democracy. In those countries that are currently in the NATO Blah if as the retentions argue the US should basically withdraw from NATO or weedy ended started military. An present there that will have significant negative consequences in another part of Tom. Wright's thesis in his Foreign Affairs as I dug Bandau is that. Us retrenchment leads to nuclear proliferation that is US allies. No longer protected by uncle. Sam would be tempted to acquire nuclear weapons of their own. Why Co that danger Doug Bandow? Everything's relative here. Sometimes you live in a world with bad choices so if the question is to the United States forever defend lots of allies being willing to sacrifice American cities to defend them or should they have nuclear capabilities. Themselves it's not so clear to me. That proliferation is such a bad thing. It's not a good thing but the question is does. The United wanted to risk Los Angeles to protect Taipei and Sydney and Seoul and Tokyo should the US be prepared to risk. You know. The United States still cities and dealing with Russia when in fact already Britain and France have nuclear weapons. Perhaps the European Union are some European defense for should also have nuclear capabilities. I don't think that it's a good alternative. On the other hand the assumption undebated you know kind of unconsidered. I think that. Us should of course maintain this Really starts falling apart especially in Northeast Asia if North Korea possesses missiles capable of hitting the United States and targeting American cities doesn't make any sense for the United States to be prepared to go to war on the Korean Peninsula. What risks are at stake? What interests are at stake? I look at that and say this really is at point to argue that. Maybe we need to reconsider. Who has want Tom Rod on that note? How would you respond to Doug? Bangles question does the. Us wants to risk of Los Angeles to protect Taiwan. Yeah I just. I just think it's really. You know in the exaggerated concern. I mean this is a very real concern. At the height of the Cold War there was a problem. Extended deterrence you know. Obviously there was a number of Said's and brinksmanship but since the Cold War the US has been able to deter Russia in Europe and Saudi. Different way you know actors in Asia what I going to the brink of a global crisis and You know that would precipitate nuclear war. Hasn't we haven't seen that pattern of crises in the last three decades so The evidence would suggest that deterrence in Europe is fairly stable. I came guests. Doug band out from Kite. When Thomas Rod from Brookings? Both prominent washington-based think tanks. And we're dividing. Tom's lightest site in Foreign Affairs magazine. The folly of retrenchment. Why America can't withdraw from the world before we turn to Australia's neighborhood in is Doug. I just want to put it back to you on this question of pulling America out of certain regions. Say the Middle East if the US pulls out of Iraq and Syria a want you just invite those suny jihadist or even the Shia militias to fill the void while they're already there. I mean the reason. Shia militias are active in Iraq is because we blew it up. I mean the notion that America promotes stability in the Middle East. I think is a fantasy the? Us helped blow up Libya now. We created the precedent that if you're dumb enough to give up your nuclear weapons and missiles we take you out who what dictator wants to follow more Merck Offi. I think the the Iraq circumstance you cannot complain about Iranian involvement there when we took out the anti Iranian dictator. So I don't see us as being able to promote relative stability in Iraq in twenty eleven when Obama Administration withdrew. Us troops that created a vacuum for those Sunni. Jihadists non-islamic stunned. I mean th this. As soon as you hottest were active. The reason we have al-Qaeda's it was created al Qaeda in Iraq which transmuted into Isis Obama pulled out following the George W Bush plan Bush could not get a status of forces agreement through when he had all the troops. So the blame Obama for this. I think is silly. And if American troops had been there there's no reason to think they would have maintained stability they would have been a target not only of Shia militias it would have been targeted Sunnis. Both sides would viewed the United States as being a problem. I told me dot band now. He he's a former Reagan. Adviser Menu reflects with I express themselves in different ways Obama trump and sands would essentially agree with Doug Bandow. How would you respond? But I think Obama. The Obama Administration came to the conclusion that it had sort of made a mistake in pulling out of Iraq in the manner in which it did because it went back in. You know to fight. Isis applied played an isis merged So I think you know. I think there's a tendency when we look at these issues you know to say the US withdraw from all of these conflicts to say. It's a Bama toward the beginning. Iraq was the wrong war. Could start it on false. Premises and Afghanistan was the good war Because it was legitimate when it began and broader than looking at the strategic consequences of both which are sort of independent of the causes right. And you know if you have a country `significant you know as Iraq in the heart of the Middle East. What goes on there has consequences and consequences for the region at a time when there is still continuing terrorism threat. I think is happening now. Let's bring it to Asia a dog. You obviously five a retrenchment of US power from not just Europe in the Middle East. I completely get that but you also support a retrenchment from East Asia question. Why China just feel the strategic vacuum left by Uncle Sam and therefore threaten the integrity of many sovereign states in the region. Doug Bandow well. China's the great challenge and the question of how to deal with China. There's no easy answer. I think the question of what America's role should be. It's clearly much more of a backup role it's not America's job to protect scarborough reef for the Filipinos me last year. Rodriguez territory announced after the Chinese Sankar ship. The US should send the navy in and start bombing. And I'm here with them. I mean it shows the danger of essentially transferring these decisions to local powers. And there's no doubt I think providing security guarantees

United States Doug Bandow Europe Asia Iraq Russia Middle East TOM Afghanistan Nato America East Asia China Sydney Thomas Rod Washington President Ronald Reagan
Future of Work - Part 2

Stories Behind the Grind

06:12 min | 7 months ago

Future of Work - Part 2

"Ted Tim Damian. Thanks so much for coming on the stories behind on cost. It's great to have you on. Thank you lovely to be here thanks. I mean you're the head of sales of SOD Kika. Which is Australia and New Zealand's largest online shopping platform and you're employing over ten thousand prescreened. Saad kicks in Sake and you're currently on a mission to give people the powder ridge potential. Tim thanks against on two of the series Tim. Yeo The founder of Ben Tron which allows organizations to smooth out the demands of the business cycle and maximize employee productivity to have some big heavyweights in this industry. Thank you know about every wife doing our best right. Thank you lovely a little. Thank you a war is a bit more background about yourself. And what attracted you pod? Kika love to yes so I look up any recruitment variety by his hands on recruiter than spend a considerable chunk of my time what he gets said so when I started sakes are was basically prospecting customers who had ads in the newspaper trying to convince them that online mafia better alternative Full themselves. How does that is. That was the role that myself. Much engage many years at sage that our family on its own must like have a bigger voice in the small business and I'm saying his got lots of investments and one of them was in a comical sidekick up and I met with the fans that saw Kiko really locked while doing really wanted to be a part of. I guess it was something different to be out of that disruption again and I really wanted to gain in Wahine. You can cope. Would it be on a cult? The GIG ECONOMY. The contingent sort of marketplace are really wanting to play pop. Exile could say. Oh my mom. It's that's not everyone but it's certainly. A portion of the industry was Directions are you had really good appeals to me and then also working for a business once doing so double digit growth. Every year is exciting and challenging Tom Yet double digit growth is is defining challenge for for a lot of businesses out there. But you're not to be part of the company that is doing. It must be really exciting time for you in that role absolutely in our way. Look with GONNA plan. We do give it Saturday. We're attacking you markets are. Jim would fondness as Wellington's we spent a lot of Thomson of evangelizing As well in gems of some customers ready for new Welton some people really happy with. All worlds are are easy. He's one of those ones way. You 'cause you directing you also have pretty fee skating's hymns of Alvin with encouraging over a lot of noise but in terms of so much like it's not forever. It's just now so in terms of that. Adults gives me extreme comfort and confidence around. You know what we're building these new world. How do you? How do you navigate that difference between new welding all thinking especially I guess Laka powerful mud sidekick away you'll sort of often interacting with the new polls coming in but also more established organizations highest hotcakes? How do you navigate that up at different question in terms of we haven't now that sort of all the time but I'm we're lucky enough to have the businesses bank to seven years? So we're lucky. Enough to have sort of seventies seventies of John to understand what the market's doing what the markets for incident is. A lot of. It is just hit. A lot of it is just a getting a salon at literally. Lots of teaching Matsen conversation lots of necessarily networking but two slots to Jewish enough win only pretty good at sort of finding out who has inch And then who may be interested and a lot of it comes down to customer Yet do you not someone that does not generally jobs agency they quite interested in how technology according platform that likes the against that lock the disability Who'S GOING TO BE TUNING UP BEFORE? They before they get their WanNa have control either whom they are even for not Wake or two months summit. I Really WanNa know what they've done with. It worked out platform for ball's middle that information star way. Do have to do a bit of prospecting by the I guess. The good news is as we continue to grab us as it before that awareness pace isn't quite what it was when John Sake in Australia. Explain the I'm what year. Why NOT US at Man? Obey abyss investments of rhythm going round. The must be some similar strands of them. Compensation between what you've experienced in the positive been able to then now use of todd in terms of educating inspiring and sharing. You know where the future of works going yet. Absolutely to the honest you'll series. Gigs folks businesses empty different. Peaches do Truth Lots of parallels between by a small business. That's really focused. That also is really clear on what we do will do. And I think that's what really helps sip rideout good businesses from gripe businesses. Sometimes it's really hard to side Knowledge there's potential Alliances really exactly. You'll call but in terms of another one thing I have learned from Thomas. They consuming it so I keep. Your is having focused Tom. Tom Sinai with sometimes sticking to the core of what we do. Helps you certainly Pasta? And so much more. Clark was wife so they definitely lots of parallels between Donkey diamond to tell me. If you agree with this particularly in the talent who would talk about future work there is so much nuance between the different styles and taught said a lot of people just overlook like Bay throw everything into recruitment or everything into Gig Echo like. They just like to put things in buckets. The more things come out there sorry much more nuance and much more. Nisha I guess at least different capabilities that are coming out that the hottest is educating people on why that's different

Ted Tim Damian Tom Sinai John Sake Australia Sod Kika Head Of Sales Saad New Zealand Kiko YEO Matsen United States Ben Tron Alvin Clark BAY Founder Rideout Peaches
Miss Mercy Shares Stories From Her Days in the GTOs

Rock N Roll Archaeology

09:28 min | 8 months ago

Miss Mercy Shares Stories From Her Days in the GTOs

"Is my second bout with Ms Mercy here on Pamela Durbars podcast and we're GonNa talk about some things. We didn't get to talk talk about last time we Manley spoke about the GTO's last time. Okay and so this time I WanNa talk about you know your history you know when did did you start getting into rock and roll in a huge way. My mother was into it in the fifties. She was had all sun records and just traveling because my father was a gambler and he was always GonNa Cement. Shoes promised to anyway cement shoes for those of you. I didn't quite understand that. Cement shoes promised to him gambling money so we were every race. Track was all all over from Florida to Dallas Seattle to San Mateo. I keep going back to wherever there's always a race track right there here you know and I would hear all sorts of music actually country roots and blues things and all that stuff. It wasn't even Rockin roller who is basically music all kinds of all kinds all kinds. But but when you even that terrible stuff that that awful stoplight lords as well okay. That was pretty awful. Really terrible parade are your hip. Parade wasn't too bad. There was some decent recent things on that. Name me one why. How much is that Doggie in the window? That's how much you say it. It was cute okay. She doesn't like it. Okay so I'm GonNa try to hear walking the dog saying you I know you would. That was a good segue mercy from Doggie in the window to walk in the dog. CRIPES say Segue segue way. What does that mean like? I know what it means. Okay okay so when you were like fifteen years or so though. Oh something changed right now. Twelve twelve twelve. What happened at twelve? Tammy show how was Tammy show. We're about fifteen. That's why Taylor penelas very confused about my life because at fifteen hours all also in Haight Ashbury. Yeah I was almost in Haight Ashbury. It must have been the end of fifty okay and ms been the beginning of fifteen came out yes the AM. I it's A. It's a American music. I don't know what it all means. Either maize show. Ed blended all blit everybody from this stones. The animals Jan and Dean on their actually on their sidewalk surfing was really skateboard. report that there were hosting. Yep were it's an incredible show you can find. James Brown was so great on that. Show that the stones than even WanNa follow him they had so many people on that show is just. I don't even know how it was allowed to get out. Because it was an interracial thing and at that time things were very racial. Yeah yeah I know it's a very important thing and I remember it real well too of course because I was a stone's freak of course yes We spoke a lot about them on the last time. We had this wonderful experience together. Yes we did so after that. Okay when when did you actually decide. Okay I WANNA meet the people playing this music. God It just so you know there was Tom Donahue Kyi anyway. is ever Cisco well. Here's just always in San Mateo okay. But the bow Brembos came down so I wanna the followed them and and and also you have to realize it. Tom Donahue started of FM radio. Oh he didn't he's inventor of FM radio and he was your favorite Dj. Ajay listen to law now so I was Casal at the same time they were friends. Wow I was not so but okay. What made you know people always want to know what is a groupie really? And how does it begin Groupie so for some reason you decided. Okay I'm going to meet the Beau Brummel 's I mean well actually. I did decide that they actually walked into a restaurant. While he's there is my mother at the mall and they're they came walking in. Yeah how'd you know it was them or you could help. Always nobody looks like that in San Mateo. Okay so and and now he's Tom Donahue's group by the way what do you mean. That was his group. He Made Bobo Group assignment of you know nothing about Tom. Donahue Oh my God you. The people who need to know about Tom Tom Donohue he was a big very heavy set. Dude but There was. He's a began to look it up. FM radio he's one okay so you were lucky to have to be able to hear that. That young yes. I was when he started running on those long albums. But I wanted to go back to uh-huh Brummel so when you saw them walking the mall having lunch with your mom what did you see my mom. I was did inch. Did you say okay mom. I'M GONNA go meet those guys no. I don't I don't know if I met them but I did. They came back doc and got in trouble for being because I was underage for being at their gig. I remember They played Sarah Jail. And how'd you meet them. I just followed John Around. He was drummer. John Peterson. A photo lost it. You followed him around and the and then I got in trouble for being you know under Asian Asian conform around anymore. Okay and what happened next. I mean I've followed the stones is a Sacramento with my high school girlfriends. I'm as fifteen. That is a one. Were we were in Sacramento Keith. Got Electrocuted we. Oh no shoot patty in the bell bluebells. That had I sold my heart to the junk man out over the rainbow. I Love I sold my heart to the junk man because I really did so. Anyway I was with my my One of my high school friends had moved up there with her family. And so we were in a car moved up where Sacramento. Okay Sacramento you went all right them. Okay Anyway Oy so. We went to the stones concert and then suddenly Keith gets elected you did and goes like five feet off the ground and Dan you witness that they shut the curtains so I said let's go so we all jammed out of there and got in the car and the car came out of the garage garage. I believe and We follow that car which had the stones in it all the stones down the freeway everyday then. They stopped at a gas station and change into another car. And we follow that car. And I can't do a little bungalow. Oh Hotel and motel and We got out and we pass where Mick wise and you could hear him kind of like pacing and really upset about of course keys was in the hands of the ambulance police. I have heard stories I have. I heard rumors not gonNA verified him because I was there the big beat him up. I'm not sure who beat him up. Please on that yeah yeah. I'm not sure but there was. That's what they did might have. You know. There's a threat to them. Yeah so then we. We went to this other room which happened to be Brian. Jones grow knocked on the doors open so we just walked in. I earth three was going to his suitcase looking to close at that time. I was really interested in insects that I was really ever interested as sex anyway but anyway yeah I know I know that about you for a few ties. It three times a happened but that was good anyway so he was. You're going to a suitcases. Your cases and Charlie watches in there because he had lost his key or didn't have a key to get his his apartment. We sat there and just watch them and Brian Jones is one of my favorite in the world. Was He. Okay at that point were you offend fanatic of his like he became later or did that hell is being. Yeah they're Kinda you know too seriously. Want her it. Wasn't it in as off that I would have been probably a little later. Okay in other words it I just was cool. It was just kind of cool so then we got an eating asses leave. I don't think but we laughed APPS and that was one of my first encounters. Yeah well so you hung out with Brian and Charlie at age fifteen yes. That's pretty amazing.

San Mateo Brian Jones Sacramento Tom Donahue Beau Brummel Tom Tom Donohue Haight Ashbury Doggie Shoes Tom Donahue Kyi Pamela Durbars Manley Tammy Donahue Florida Charlie Parade Taylor Penelas
How Did White House Press Briefings Go From Daily to Done?

BrainStuff

05:23 min | 8 months ago

How Did White House Press Briefings Go From Daily to Done?

"Brain. GRAINSTUFF Lauren Bogle bomb here in January of Twenty Twenty bestselling novelist Stephen King and Don winslow took to twitter to make a surprising pledge. They offered to donate two hundred thousand dollars to charity. If Stephanie Grisham the Press Secretary for President Donald Trump agreed to take questions from the full White House. Press Corps for one hour. You're in the White House. Press briefing room. The offer reportedly was rejected by Grisham. WHO's since taking the job in June of two thousand nineteen has yet to hold even one former former White House press briefing? Her views expressed an interview with these sinclair. Broadcast Group is that the briefings are unnecessary because reporters get opportunities to put questions to trump himself sometimes over the roar of the presidential helicopter on the White House lawn for the time being at least the trump administration has abandoned what had been in an important part of White House. Press Corps is routine dating back to the late eighteen hundreds before the official position of White House. Press Secretary even existed. That's when President William McKinley. Kenley set up a workspace in the White House for reporters and sent his first personal secretary. John Addison Porter to give the correspondence what the White House Historical Association notes. where I'm I more or less regular briefings? The White House press briefing gradually evolved into a formal event from the time of president. Herbert Hoover in the late nineteen twenties and early thirties. He's to Linden Johnson's tenure in the mid to late sixties White House press secretary's held twice a day briefing sessions in their own offices according to Martha Joint Kumar Book managing the president's message the White House Communications Operation Richard Nixon though no fan of the press still thought the briefings were important enough that he had a swimming pool torn out so that he could convert the space into a meeting room for briefings. That area is now known as the James S. Brady press briefing room in honor of president. Ronald Reagan's press secretary who was seriously wounded during the attempt. On Reagan's life in Nineteen eighty-one during Bill Clinton's time in the White House in the nineteen nineties. Press Secretary Mike. McCurry decided to allow the daily press briefings to be televised that practice continued until the trump white house began barring cameras from briefings in two thousand seventeen before discontinuing them altogether. Oh we spoke by email but former C. N. N. White House correspondent Dan Lowthian who spent five years covering the Bush and Obama administrations. He said I think the briefings were useful full for a number of reasons. First of all it was an opportunity to get the White House response or thinking on an issue on camera rather than a written statement it allowed us to gang up on them around a question they might have been trying to avoid showing them dodge. An answer is sometimes the news briefings also put statements on the record for later. Comparison finally finally every now and then there would be breaking news and as happened after Osama bin Laden was caught lots of great details even if some turned out not to be true. Lowthian Dan who went on to found little park media and to become a visiting scholar at the School of Journalism at Northeastern University recalls that the format for the briefings was fairly constant. He said there was a certain order to who got called on briefings always started with the Associated Press and ended with a thank you from the Associated Press once in a while the press secretary would mix it up a bit but it usually happened around the same time each day and questions from the first two rows came in order. We also spoke by email with Tom. Tom Jones a senior media writer for the POYNTER Institute. A journalism education organization. He said while it's true that the president and his representatives often make themselves available bowl in informal settings such as the White House lawn. It's not the same as press. Briefings the format of shouting out questions under the sound of a whirling helicopter is not conducive to asking complicated policy questions nor pertinent. Follow up questions. The frenzied free for all of these much too brief informal interviews make it much harder to get into the topics. What's that require nuance and specifics? It's so much easier for the president to brush aside or ignore questions. He doesn't like when he's walking along the White House grounds when he or one of his representatives representatives are standing behind a podium a controlled setting they must face the questions that require long substantive answers as opposed to the one or two short sentences that suffice in those informal formal settings let view essentially is shared by a group of thirteen former White House press secretary and Foreign Service and military officials who published an opinion in peace on. CNN's website in January of twenty twenty calling for trump to restore the regular briefings in their view. Having to prepare for briefings helps the government to run better letter. They wrote the sharing of information known. As official guidance among government officials and agencies helps ensure that an administration speaks with one voice telling one story however compelling it might be Lowthian also sees the apparent end the briefings as unfortunate. He said it's a valid criticism that some reporters others use briefings to showboat. However I think when covering the White House briefings aren't important function that allow the public and reporters to maintain daily connections? Sometimes it's routine information other times. An odd question from the back of the room can turn into the story of the day even so Lowthian says journalists who cover the the administration will find a way to get stories he said this new normal might be unfortunate but not paralyzing. Reporters are in the business of getting information whether it comes from the mouth of his spokesperson or sources all across the beltway.

White House Press Secretary President Trump White House Historical Associa Press Corps C. N. N. White House Dan Lowthian Associated Press Stephanie Grisham Twenty Twenty Donald Trump Ronald Reagan Secretary Official Osama Bin Laden Lauren Bogle Twitter Herbert Hoover
A Very Spatial Podcast

A VerySpatial Podcast

09:50 min | 8 months ago

A Very Spatial Podcast

"I'm Jesse I'm sue and this. This is frank and this week. We of course have returned to our our traditional once upon a time five years plus ago. We're going more vintage you did. And so yeah we're got some conversations about Earth Day coming up I we're GONNA kick things off with the news. I have a news. Hawaii is actually changing the maps. They use in their products to Tom. And it's kind of one of those weird legal things things but the reason is is because US band Hawaii from using Google maps. So the would rather be using Google maps but because of of the trade restrictions that are in place now in the United States Chinese manufacturer Hawaii of smartphones is not allowed to use Google maps. They've had to switch the tom-tom which just just kind of interesting that the that would drive the data choice much more so than anything else. Yeah I mean Yeah Yeah. I don't know what to to say too much about this one. Yeah I mean it's is this I think what it is is that we make a somewhat of an implicit assumption assumption. I think a lot of us. Do I certainly do that. In the geospatial realm that we can make technical decisions that are best for technical solutions and we can debate about whether whether this works best for this. Or that's for the other thing and sometimes we don't think about that. There's a complex legal infrastructure under not ended that underlies this that may make decisions for us whether we like it or not. Yeah so licensing Of course we've talked before about how China has limited who can create maps about China. But this of course is kind of the opposite where the. US is limiting. Who Google can provide map data to? I think it's a little different And hence the export controls and things like that. Yeah so so. It's it's it's just another variation of all of this where governments have levels of control over over what companies can and can't do in terms of import export Or what again with the China example. What they can do within their own countries? Yeah and actually what they were working on his are making. This is never a good idea in my opinion in technology. Not they're making their own deviant version of things like android and the Google play store because you know then they control it and you end up with these weird sort the deviant versions that. It's not always good. It's oftentimes how viruses and such get out there. But you know those get out there on the regular play store as well so yeah I don't know I mean it's not the only thing that So I think Subaru also announced that they're going to be using Tom. Tom yes and Of course we talked last time about what here was saying while they were at CS so yeah a lot of different things coming out I'm in a second part just out today but I don't have a linked to the IT came up as alert on my phone is apparently Britain has said we don't care so. In Britain they can use school matching presumably most of the EU. They can use Google match. Just fine I I'm confused about the overlapping jurisdictions distinctions. Here I. It's it's very odd. Yeah well again. It's just like whenever Google has to adapt to e you rolling things. They don't always apply those same changes in their technology and privacy settings to everywhere. Sometimes they do just because it's easier but sometimes you don't yeah looking at other nations in some data things. Of course Glonass we've talked about it in the past and I think really the last time we talked about launches for Glonass and the Constellation was back. Maybe in twenty eighteen barely twenty nineteen but recently at A in not investors meaning but Discussion to the Russia's science and Technical Council Iss Rush Nev- company. Is that right CHATEAUNEUF reshef. Okay the person who took Russian back in the day. has announced that they Have Twenty seven more GLONASS satellites to build and are hoping to double the number of launches and twenty twenty compared to twenty nineteen so This is kind of important. We're still waiting for Galileo to come completely online. I think there's still a few more satellites left to get By sorry Yeah but how online so we don't have either of those too much built into a last systems but we're seeing more and more of the newer systems uh-huh rowing those out but there's a lot of old systems that were both. GPS AND GLONASS compatible and is is great to see more interest being put into more satellites of course literally Interest and money being put into the GLONASS system well and it's interesting. I didn't realize this that Back in December the launch was for A new updated GLONASS AGLOW GLONASS M so that replaced a retired satellite. So it's sometimes because we forget that that the larvae systems have to cycle in New Hardware and new systems to keep going so. GPS courses going through was what's the current round the satellites that are going up our GPS three late Tuesday early threes a camera. Yeah and so so. This is an example. I mean they. They've got orders going out a number the years To get these twenty seven satellites You know up in the air Eventually but it's part of that process of cycling out as things. Let's get obsolete and stuff so that's really interesting. I mean I just had realize we were already. Glonass have been up in orbit long enough for for us to start cycling through through the number. I kind of weird it struck me. Is that any given time. They have about fifty satellites in various stages of production. which I I still come from an era when like it seemed like us? Satellite took years to make one in like you made one and then you didn't make one for a long time. I mean it was. He's just there so you know one off unique things that they have fifty of those sort of production level capability at that level. It it it seems odd even though I know it really shouldn't seem Hexagon has rolled out a new platform. Visualization Platform I'm not sure if it's hex St our Dr. I think it's heck still hexter definitely not going to say that wash a couple all the videos about it rally couple of things and it looks like an interesting System of course it looks a lot like some existing systems from other companies as well but of course since. It's a hexagon tool It's they're really highlighting the fact that you can bring in data from a lot of their From hexagons did you systems hardware for data capture at the ground level street level. And of course Bring an aerial imagery as well so I don't know it looks like it's going to be a really cool tool and try to play around with sometimes this year I have to say the three D. Swipe thing that they demonstrated was pretty pretty cool where he can embed models and you can actually swipe into if you've built your model with interior and exterior you could swipe in cake look at it in nc she to like in place and that was pretty cool too? So here's the thing it stuck me is is in the person's said to the hexagon the introduction of Hexter. I'M GONNA use it I knew cloud based Duh. Everything's Club now. Digital Reality Visualization Platform. Now I know what augmented reality is. I know virtual reality is and I know digital is but I don't know that I've run across digital reality those looking to go and All right they just slip that in there. Yeah I was on hold on. You didn't define your terms there. What do you mean by that? That's the way they describe it. It seems like it's it's just a I I guess digital reality is a good way to describe it but it is an interesting term. It was like we on. That's neat that's interesting. The thing that struck me in here is that they have an exclusive growing Which means you have? Apparently they get it. Three point six petted. Ah Pet abide collection of town cities landscapes on the one hand any amount of databases a lot. I mean just. It's a lot but on the other hand I feel like that's enough is going to be a lot of places right right. I was like man right. That's what you're saying Well I mean the one they show off most was Paris. They have video separately just for Paris But yeah I mean they should have some other locations as well. Yeah I was being vestiges there obviously but I mean yeah it doesn't it takes very little at this point whenever you're talking about a combination of lighter and imagery and not just aerial light are but also also land-based light. Are you know what we're talking about. The light are being captured for artistry. There there you go The LEUVEN and others Thursday. They show in the video. I mean those. Are you know gigabyte of data on their own between the imagery in and point data and the models that they're deriving from so just than scaling out that out to a whole city and then multiple cities yet three point. Six isn't going to be a lot of places

Google TOM United States Hawaii Hexagon China Paris United States Chinese Manufact Britain Frank Subaru Russia EU
Getting bisphenol A out of food containers

Science Magazine Podcast

12:56 min | 8 months ago

Getting bisphenol A out of food containers

"I up in our Green Chemistry special edition of the podcast. We have contributing correspondent. Warren Cornwall here with the story about finding a replacement for the common can lining chemical this funeral a or commonly known as EPA these days high. Warren you start with this fulcrum this point where the tab of a can of soda attached to the body of the Cana Soda. Why is that a good place to start the story? I never knew how amazing the science and engineering around making I can was started reporting this story in this particular case. Ace this point where the pull tab is. Attached to the top of an aluminum drink can is subject to these huge stresses. You have to imagine that the inside of this whole can is covered in this. Thin layer of plastic can't break in order to attach this poll tab to the top of the can Dan basically after pound with a machine on the can top to create this little bump and then the pull tab sits on the bump and then you mash that bump flat because the what is saying. It's the most difficult fabrication in the whole universe. But I think he says in their whole universe okay that makes you and the whole universe the people at Sern would appreciate that but in the universe can fabrication for linings. That's their crux. We're GONNA talk about the lighting's the special liner inside of these cans usually contains. BPA OR A. What exactly is the purpose can't ends contained all kinds of material that can potentially be corrosive all kinds of acidic drinks? I don't know if you remember from elementary school. Well experiment where one of your teachers would put a nail inside of a jar with coq a few days later. It'll be gone so yeah stuff is corrosive And apparently the kinds of stuff that we're putting into cans now is even more corrosive than it used to be. All of these kinds of fancy craft beverages energy. He drinks so they don't want to eat holes in the cans and then the flip side of that. Is that if you've ever put a piece of aluminum in your mouth. It tastes weird and you don't I don't want that flavor to go into the food or drinks so the properties a can lining material have our resists corrosion. Obviously obviously what other things are important. Doesn't create any weird flavors of its own. Ideally it's inert so it doesn't react with anything It's inside the can in a perfect doc world. It's not at all toxic. It's still a benign. It has to be as cheap as possible and it has to go on the cans really easily really quickly quickly because they're cranking out cans at a rate of two thousand a minute so BPA. Which I think most people have heard of at this point because of concerns about its effect on health? Health checks these boxes except for the health one. What are the health concerns when it comes to? BPA well the main concern is that it can mimic estrogen when the body encounters BPA it can bind with estrogen receptors. Enough that the body. Can I think that it's binding with estrogen. There's a lot of debate going on about how much of a health risk is really posed by. EPA in the levels that it's founded pardon people's bodies the FDA still allows it to be used in most food related containers with the exception of baby bottles and sippy cups so the is said that the science suggests that it's not really a problem in other settings said the chemical industry and other industry groups have taken that got same message but you have consumer groups environmental groups and some university researchers that have done work suggesting that it can be problematic one of the stats. You mentioned in your story. About how more than ninety percent of people who live in the US have EPA in their urine. We pretty much that'd be a and US And some governments non. US governments have also decided to ban PBA right. You know the only one that I know of its flea abandoned his France right and you know one of the thing. I should know just going back to a comment that you made earlier about. BPA and cans. I've been told that for food cans in the United States about ninety percent of it is non. BPA At this point so food cans like peas and corn drink cans to or know for aluminum. EMINEM drink cans. It's about fifty fifty. Okay they've cut way down on this but about how much. BPA is still out there. Do you know how many cans with US liner are made. Every year they are every month. Yeah estimates are worldwide that we crank out about four hundred fifty billion with a B. Tans every year yeah three hundred hundred and fifty billion of those are aluminum drink cans the other one. Hundred billion are food cans some not small percentage are lied with. That's right you talked to. Scientists at a company called Thou spar that came up with a a new alternative a few years ago and a very unusual way. How did they get involved? Vow Spar in two thousand seventeen was purchased by Sherwin Williams. Okay this company had a business. Making chemical can linings and and one of the significant parts of that business for them was making BP based linings but they and other manufacturers were seeing the pushback from consumers and some governments guest EPA and so they were looking for alternatives. What they were finding is that? The alternatives had drawbacks right. Some of them were for more expensive or didn't hold up as well or did perform in some way that Kanye manufacturers wanted or for if they were trying to find a replacement in the same family of chemicals as BPA that family abyss females. There was concern sern that those chemicals were going to have some of the same health related concerns that beep at everybody was pushing to find a replacement because the biggest fear fear is that governments are going to step in and say no more. BPA Right. I mean the thing that's interesting to me is that they decided to go for it. Because you can imagine a company saying Oh man that could be a really expensive yet and there's a guy in the story who kind of figures in the Tom Tom Mallon and he's interesting because he's very much industry insider he's worked at. This company is whole life but he from the outset said look. We're going to have to go about this a different way. We're GONNA have to reach out to people outside the industry people outside. The industry don't necessarily trust US anymore when it comes to things like BPA safety so we're going to have to think about this a different way. People tell me that this is really unusual. This is a real culture shift. So what did they do to narrow the pool of chemicals out there to replace. VP aligning so they bring in a chemist from the outside who has experience in the pharmaceutical industry and the pesticide industry. So basically he had this long list of bisque dolls. That might work as can liners and the first green that he did was running them through a computer program that would see whether they were likely to fit in the estrogen receptor or not and then the ones that came out as potentially a non estrogens they then sent off for a series of slab screenings. The basic one was a yeast screening where these yeast cells have been engineered to glow when they're exposed to estrogen compound. At that point they have to do more tests to find out if these chemicals are also going to work well as a can liner they finally narrow it down to one candidate. Wow it's called Tetra. Methyl BIS Funeral F or T. Mbps they narrowed it down to this one mechanical and it had passed them basic tests when it came to its ability to affect estrogen receptors. And it was able to stand up to The harsh environment of inside a can. This is where they turn to. Basically they turned to their critics and said you tell us that this isn't safe to wasn't said they were challenging them the way they described it to me as they were coming to scientists and saying we want to build a better molecule for this. What should we do to make sure that it's actually going to be safer? Yeah they posed this question to environmental and public health advocacy groups and they impose that same question to researchers who have done a lot of science studying BPA and they actually took the chemical to their labs and tested faceted out and a bunch of different ways. That's right they set up the payment in a way that the scientists said they kept their independence so so the best example is a endocrinologist at Tufts. Anna Soto has done a lot of work on. EPA and its effect on in breast tissue the company made a contribution to tufts with no strings attached so it was not hurt to her lab specifically and then she came to tufts and said give me money for my research search and she found that there weren't Astra genetic effects from this alternative to be. Yes right she didn't find any evidence that was stragetic And then the secondary element that that was interesting is that she didn't find evidence that the can lining was leaching any of its T. M. B. PF contents into into the liquids. This letting him ICAL has been approved by the FDA for use in food product container. So it's already on the market. It's already something that people have probably encountered in their day to day life. The company has their chemical has been used to line twenty two billion cans since twenty seventeen nine. Wow so a lot of cans but a small fraction of the overall universal cans right going back to the safety testing that we talked about. I think it sounds is wise to approach people who have built up the skills to test for Indian disruption in their labs but is there ever a way to know if something is safe. It's kind of like the bigger question if the FDA's testing aren't necessarily rigorous enough. What should be happening to show that a chemical a safe to go sit next to food that might absorb it? That's an open question. Part of what was interesting to me about. This story. Is that when val spar went looking for an alternative Bernard route for testing their product. There was no road map for them to follow And that's still the case. They can't point to a battery battery of tests and say look. We have jumped through these hoops that everybody has agreed are the hoops that we should jump through did it successfully and therefore we can declare our chemical to be a gold star. Green label chemical. Is there a movement to codify. Something is an endocrine disruptor if it does this and if it doesn't do these things these five things or these ten things and it's not an endocrine disruptor. There are various efforts to come up with better more more rigorous more detailed ways of screening chemicals for possible construction. Regulators would argue that they currently have tools for declaring declaring whether a chemical is an endocrine disruptor or not and they're working on improving them so it's not like they're saying that their ways the the only way and there's no improvement to be done right our other companies going to follow this model of looking for chemicals to replace something that people have a lot of questions sweat and then turning to people outside industry to test it for health concerns. I don't know I mean I've talked to some people who've said that they think it it's a promising model. They think that the experience of Alice bars had suggested a company can do it successfully. But you know I've talked to other people who've said that there are companies who are working to develop greener safer chemicals but have really chosen to do it internally and keep it to themselves salves partly because there is a concern that if you say that you're trying to replace one of your chemicals with something safer you're bringing attention into concerns about safety of the clear curly us. Well thank you so much more and I sure thank you Sarah. Warren Cornwall is a contributing correspondent piece in Washington State. You can find a link to his article and the rest of the special section on chemicals. Tomorrow's Earth at science mag dot org slash podcast

EPA United States Warren Cornwall FDA BPA Green Chemistry Tufts Cana Soda Sern DAN France Vow Spar PBA Tom Tom Mallon Eminem B. Tans VP Kanye
Dillon Chen: Edgeware Coordinating Distributed Communities With On-Chain Governance

Epicenter

03:22 min | 8 months ago

Dillon Chen: Edgeware Coordinating Distributed Communities With On-Chain Governance

"We're here with Dylan. Chen Co founder of Commonwealth Labs Dylan. Thanks for joining us today. Thanks for having me on. It's been a long time coming. Yeah it certainly has. I think we started this conversation but six months ago. Or something like that Well before six months I think so. Yeah right around. When the locked doc I started to to actually kick off And so it's been awhile since. Yeah a lot has happened since then it has been wild ride indeed So before we get into to the heart of the matter edgeware and everything related to it. Let's get a bit of background. How did you first get involved in Crypto? Yeah Yeah it's an interesting for for me. I was a born and raised in Cincinnati. Ohio And so like didn't really have too much exposure to like general tech stuff wasn't born in and you know Silicon Valley or anything but actually read. I think the wired article on crowd and was kind of just really interested in how the coin or like this. This type of technology like was something that anyone could tap into obviously for different use cases and then got an internship in the Valley Tom. Tom Ended up getting in paid in Bitcoin or requested to be in Bitcoin. I wasn't like a big Gamer in high school and so like Mind A- now is GONNA be a radical moment for me So through college did some network research looking at different addresses and things like that through through a lab at Penn.. Starting a company with a co-founder Azru we built a company called source that was airbnb for Wi fi so sharing gambling. We wanted to use a year. See Twenty token in also Helped invest at the rough draft into like Kripa companies in this was during 2017 centrally. So kind of been all around but yeah that's that's the kind of story for me. And what is it that you found attractive and one that made you want to dedicate more time and built a company in a product. I was attracted basically to the coordination and allowing different actors. Who might not know each other at Trust my settings And so I think the use cases is that were really interesting to me less on the financial side but like you know creating some type of research coin to like help basically produce more public goods. It's so that kind of angle for me on. I think that's kind of naturally led into the work we do at common also creating new system like edgeware or creating interface or tools. That help help other people coordinate around things. One thing that we'd really like to do is yeah just continue forward yeah cool and so You Know Oh you then you withdrew you you guys co founded the Commonwealth Company together. So sort of the vision of Commonwealth company then cardinals. The tagline tagline. We're using now is basically used to organize your community. You know that kind of encompasses governance. So what is like community organizing. It's distributing token or just like Aligning all your stakeholders actually getting people to discuss issues or topics And then funding different things so covering that full gamut in building out a product Protocol suite that actually helps with any protocol to help help them make their community. Work Better Hopefully we can extend outside of Crypto or as crooked as the world everything will be organized coming off

Valley Tom Commonwealth Company Commonwealth Labs Bitcoin Dylan Chen Co Founder Silicon Valley Cincinnati Penn Airbnb Ohio Co-Founder Azru WI
"tom tom" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

KLBJ 590AM

11:29 min | 1 year ago

"tom tom" Discussed on KLBJ 590AM

"Welcome to our little show, scary pictures because while we've seen the look before Neal is to say people New Yorker freaking out. But if you have not followed the news at all. It could have been in looks like it would have been a lot worse. The bottom line is one person flying a helicopter pilot has died because the story is that he was trying to land, probably an emergency landing on a fifty four story. Skyscraper in midtown Manhattan right there. And it didn't go well, no. And sure enough, the building start shaking the smoke stocks coming out, and it looked well, you know exactly what it looked like. And needless to say those people were pretty freaked out handled you asked your flu, though, again, in New York. And as of now the only person dad is is the pilot. Yeah, he can't you cannot fly. Those they're strict requirements. You can't land the helicopter on a building in New York and it stems back from an accident. Right. The Pan Am building in the mid seventies, you can land them by the port and around the city but not there. And it's very limited how many helicopters get to fly over New York usually for photo shoots or movies, Yatta Yatta but, but he was probably trying to do that, because he had an emergency of some kind. Yeah. Because apparently, it's pretty well known that it was on his way, probably to pick somebody up and had thought the only I can do is try to land on top of this building, and that didn't go so well, and you not about the land on the street because it's crowded cramped and he was he was about ten blocks from central park. They said there is some area there. It was a bad weather day. But he decided land on top of that on that building. There's a lot to this. And, you know, people since most people at sea, it's one hundred forty one hundred fifty people new people, a day, moved to Austin, so you probably stuck continually trying to figure out. I don't really understand. Why you people meeting. Those of us that have been here, a long time while you couldn't figure out this traffic thing along time ago. There's a lot to it'll several explanations, a lot of blame to go around all of us have skin in the game. If you've been here, more than ten or fifteen years, but it's as bad as you thought, mainly because one no matter. What we couldn't keep up with one hundred fifty new people a day. I mean, there's not any amount of planning, you can do all we do anticipate and build roads for one hundred fifty people a day, and that's been happening for some time. So we got to cut ourselves a little bit of slack, that it's impossible to keep up that said, we're probably fifteen years behind, and there's a lot of history to that the bottom line is whatever this is Austin, culture, map dot com. Points out, where Austin now ranks in the state of Texas number one in the world, the tom-tom traffic index onto our famous tom-tom now famous, I've never heard of it, either Tom, Tom Austin is at number one hundred seventy nine globally and number fourteen nationally for traffic congestion. Number one in the state of Texas, which is pretty surprising because I, maybe I thought Houston, it'd be number one, but apparently not this just in terms of congestion and you know what Jeff nothing is gonna change for twenty years, maybe maybe twenty hasn't chance in twenty years. And there's a long explanation for that. There are. It's our own fault to a degree. It's some city planners fault to a degree. And then there was an election, a few years ago of which none of you participated, which was a catastrophic failure that probably would have helped a little bit. But here we go Austin drivers spent an average of twenty five percent extra time stuck in traffic last year, according to whatever Tom. Tom is the worst day of the year. For traffic is or was the day after thanksgiving. The Cimber sixth is number six so no why. A random thing way. Why December six the best day for traffic in the past year? Best, a fourth of July Christmas day Christmas day. And whatever. So here you go. If you wanted to keep track just to know that it could be worse. Number one, on the list is Mumbai in India. Drivers spent an average of sixty five percent extra time. Stuck in traffic that was followed by ED's favorite bogus. Aw is never to Bogota Colombia, yes, Lima. Peru is number three New Delhi is number four and Moscow is number five. So we're fourteenth in the country, and according to this number one of the state of Texas and here are several reasons why, and there's not a whole lot. You can do about it number one, many, many years ago for a long time coming. And since you don't really ever meet anybody. That's been here, very long. You can't fully appreciate this. We didn't like becoming a big city. We push back back against becoming a big city. There was absolutely no regard no interest for anything that would go east and west. Correct. That's the big. That's the big killer. I mean whatever was whatever was proposed. We the citizens said no way leave us alone. When I got here thirty years ago. There was some talk about making caney lane. A twenty two twenty two expanding that using imminent domain and to go from I thirty five all the way to three sixty as speedway the freeway, which would have been the right thing to do what it meant, but that got shot down by all the neighbors. Yeah, here's the deal, and it's always very easy to blame the city council, and I can tell you, it's soon as it became obvious that this was going to be Silicon Valley of the south west. And the city was obviously going to get big and get big fast mayor after mayor after mayor said, we got to do something, and let me tell you everything those proposed, we've rejected. Yeah. I mean, there's been no agreement, we will not sign off on anything, so it's not just local governments fault that things are still like it was nineteen ninety it's on us. We didn't want it. So it we if we don't if we don't. Build it. They won't come back that was the attitude. And we're the only city I know of in Texas doesn't have some type of loop. Yeah. Keep away of loop three sixty. It's a horseshoe. It's a horseshoe too many too many stop rights, and you just get really. When you drive down to San Antonio, and you look at all the beautiful highways and freeways. They have their player sword. Tennis beautiful beautiful. But they did beautiful work unlike us, yeah. So then, again, this is going to bore a lot of you and a lot of people from other parts of the country where traffic is even worse. So that's why another thing is that you don't see an immediate freakout because to a lot of you, if you've come from L A, or the bay area or New York, you're thinking, yeah, what's the big deal. So it's our fault. And then a few years ago, very nice guy like most of the mayors are nice guys. Yeah. Le- laughing, well, and he makes Steve Athere look like he's out of control. He came along, and there was a, a city election of which none of. Participate. That's the problem. And then at the time for some reason he got hooked to something called urban rail, and it was it's not that rail by definition is a terrible idea. This was essentially going from southeast sauce into the campus area and back and forth. Okay. Whatever I would argue every day that, look it doesn't remember the cry cost cost too much. Does little. Yeah. And that both of those things were true. It wasn't going to make any impact on what you get stuck in every day. But what he did do and the council did do and again many view, don't votes. And that, that's a problem. But they decided they had all these different local street initiatives, that weren't bad ideas to be honest with you. And then they ended over several of them, but he decided the council decided to put it all or nothing. In other words, you vote or urban rail. For a billion five, and these five other remember what the number was five or six other initiatives on traffic. You do it all in one one vote instead of saying, why agree with that, not that, that instead of the set of placing them apart and letting you vote on each one of them. It was all or nothing. And of course, it was nothing nothing came out of that election because most people said, I don't know what this does. I don't get. It sounds like a lot of money. I'm not quite sure what does he does? He did a horrible job of selling. Well, it, it would not have done anything to the congestion on I thirty five or bowl Packer three sixty it would just it was going to help you t it going to move a bunch of students back and forth apartment complex, which isn't a terrible thing. But that's for what it costs the average person the few people who bother devote most of you don't participate in local elections, and that's a problem. But the few people did bother devote just just couldn't relate doesn't make any sense from pack. It didn't make any sense for any other parts of town. So. It was a giant swing and a miss. Nothing was done in nothing's been done since then. And you know what will happen nothing nothing. No. Nothing's going to happen. We're not ever is like homelessness. This is a safe city, a lucrative city. Life is great. And to the only big issues we really face. We're never gonna agree on nothing will be done now. And ironically on mo- pack. You've got that rail line going right by MO pack which was, which is fantastic, which would be great for commuter rail. But you know what? There's a big train in the way man. We don't own it. The right somebody else owns it. And they're not about the Selva 'cause that's great Freightliner them rate rail. I don't wanna get on their get hit by a freight train like some commuter rail, and they say, look, you gotta take your chances. It would be perfect for community. If we had that rebel don't own it, own it. There you go. There's history why it just doesn't seem to work and work. Well, particularly if you're coming from other cities thinking. And what's the deal? Why don't you have this? Why don't you have that? It's because we never would agree to it. We don't want it. That's our answer to most of these issues. We don't want it. Let's keep our head down. Let's pretend it's still a city of five hundred fifty thousand people and liberty lunch is still there. But it's not let's scary is not changing, right? But one thing that is that we've done it with several councils. We've been on this bicycle lane kick, which chokes off cars it limits. The number of cars that can move around because bike lanes, and in some parts of town are a lot of people ride backs around UT. Yeah. But other parts of town, ninety way. People don't ride look, take it from a person who rides you know, ride to work, right? Can't you ride for fitness? You ride for entertainment. You don't ride to work.

Texas Austin New York Tom Austin Manhattan Yatta Yatta Neal Tennis Mumbai San Antonio Lima Houston India Moscow Colombia UT
"tom tom" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

02:57 min | 1 year ago

"tom tom" Discussed on The Dan Le Batard Show with Stugotz

"There's a home intruder that straight up trying to murder three kids, and they fight them back like flipping them over cars. He he's straight up there to kill them was one of them or sandlot. There was Colt. Tom, Tom Tom, Tom Jones, the other one I'm yeah. It was cold. It was a damn who's a third one. Rocky loves and Lee, rocky loves me. Yeah. They bike to school that movie made me wanna bike to school. Yeah. Three inches kickback not so great. Have you guys used? Speaking of drive throughs, before we get away from the drive thru topic. Have you guys started using like mobile ordering for places? Like, Starbucks is one where a lot of people do that. But I started doing it. I realized it's cheaper to order from Burger King if you mobile order, and then you just park and pick it up. It is. Yeah. And I feel bad because McDonalds. Now, there's a bunch of McDonald's that have actually I don't know. Who's this? Everything. Everyone's doing is great. I, I do. So I'm spending so much money on wasted money. I always ask the God did my wife tip you on overeats. Like I have no idea if he if they've been tipped or not. And I'm spending a lot of money my guy. I'm with you. It's frustrating you tip afterwards you can't tip on the front end. But I don't know. What do you typically do post meets post meets I usually tip more because they have the percentage option as opposed to ubereats, which asks you to put a dollar amount. I don't feel like I'm tipping a delivery person unless I'm handing them cash. Yes. And I think they I think they look down on me. Yeah, my wife. My wife includes the tip when she orders online. And so I'm picking up the food and not presenting anything. But it saves you just in case the services bad, we've already tipped, you know. So that's a bad situation. It's also uncomfortable. Like it's just it's even though I know my wife is tipped him on the app. I'm still uncomfortable. Not having a money exchange, which one hands aged thing that is absolutely us being old, right? Because young people are not using now. Yeah. Because you, you don't you? Trust necessarily that this money is getting to the drive or the way that you're being told that it is. So, like if you give them the cash, you know, for sure. Hey, I'm tipping the person that's giving me the food. If not it's just like a trust system that this massive corporation is somehow filtering, the money that I've given them to the right person much percentage, the tip driver anyway, for that. So post many Taza percentage, I typically go, unless I'm ordering a very expensive meal. I typically go with a two dollar tip because I make it a point to run out in front of my house, and make sure they don't get out of the car, if they got out of the car knock on the door and do the whole actual delivery of it than I give them a few extra bucks. But on post mates. I'm always tricked into giving them more because they have the percentage. Excuse me. That's cheap. I was thinking, we're okay, I'm sorry. But you run out to the street to save yourself, a couple of extra dollars smart. We're not already know I was asking I was warning that was I wasn't I wasn't judging I was asking you about doing it..

Tom Tom Lee murder Tom Jones Starbucks McDonalds Burger King Rocky McDonald Three inches two dollar one hands
"tom tom" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

04:37 min | 1 year ago

"tom tom" Discussed on NewsRadio 1080 KRLD

"Stop. Nary tom-tom store in Arlington that shooting happened shortly after ten pm we're getting late word. Now that reports say the officer was taken to the hospital their condition is unknown at this time. There are also some reports claiming the suspect was reportedly shot to death by another officer at the scene. However, we cannot confirm that at this time the shooting again took place at the Tom, Tom. The Tom thumb store at fielder road and Randall mill road the identities of those involved have not been released stay with NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD for the latest on this breaking news story and other news governor Abbott and the rest of the state preservation board voted to approve the motion to remove the controversial confederate plaque hanging in the state capital. State Representative Eric Johnson of Dallas is the descendant of. Of slaves. He'd led the fight to have it removed. Think about the school children who are being educated that black. I also think about my mom who their tax dollars pay to support this building dislike like everybody else's, and they have to have something like that hanging in the capital historians challenged the assertion on the plaque that slavery was not an underlying cause of the civil war. There's no word yet what the state preservation board planes to do with the plaque. The city manager of plano has announced that he's stepping down. Bruce class. Cock had held that job since twenty eleven he started with plano as the city's police chief back in one thousand nine hundred ninety the department store. Coles has now pulling back hundreds of jobs from Dallas KRLD's. Alan Scaia has details whole says it'll shut down some stores in other parts of the country and shut down a customer service center in Dallas SMU marketing. Professor Steve Lee says department store chains have been struggling with the shift to online shopping, and that's not going to change in the near future. Huge Mameluke icon retail just trying to survive, but lease has Coles online shopping numbers increased twelve and a half percent last year. Putting themselves in a better financial position by shifting resources away. From some of that hard we tail for us. The says some retailers have had success using their websites not just sell merchandise. But to convince people to come to the store, Alan sky on NewsRadio ten eighty KRLD. KRLD, traffic and weather together. Still seeing an accident in Fort Worth westbound thirty in riverside drive. The left lane is taken there and northbound thirty-five at six thirty five in doubtless look for a right there to take the left lane. From the KRLD weather center. Looked for rain continuing through the evening hours coming to an end in the morning. We'll see a high near fifty tomorrow. And that's what we're at now at KRLD. This is the joepags show to talk to Joe call eight eight eight nine four wine pags and now joepags. Radio stations across the land joepags dot com. Facebook Twitter, Instagram, Email all white they're also Newsmax TV joepags show coming your way on a Friday. Strings, please. Horn section. Sorry. That was me. Sam. Anyway, where is Bob Guthrie? Let's go. Thank god. It's. Lag is is how we do. You betcha. Thank god. It's. Is what are we kicking into gear Meghan of a free speech Friday? Let's go. Here's how we do. Faraday? Talk about it. If not we will be one. Call eight eight eight nine four one hag stop by the website, joepags dot com. I do live tweet during the program so go and check that out that is Carrie walkie carry. How are you? Fine. How are you?.

Dallas KRLD Dallas Eric Johnson officer plano Tom NewsRadio State Representative Arlington KRLD Coles Abbott Fort Worth Bruce class Alan sky Alan Scaia Steve Lee
"tom tom" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Skip and Shannon: Undisputed

"When he threw forty eight does down which was at the time. He went fifteen he will what fourteen into oh. Tom Tom, Tom Brady. What did he go? Tom brady. Wait a second. You give Tom Brady or drew Brees these weapons, Kelsey and tyreek ready AMI Wyatt. He had random off one young with Welker one team with fifteen fifty touchdown what fourteen to fifty five fifty four hundred. Yeah. Was weapons. Okay. To you. Top-rated never had weapons skill. But he didn't thousand seven I was one shot. Okay. And we're getting nowhere. What would you got Lupo got a zoo boat? Yeah. Well, you only go team bullets day Boeing with two minutes left. He scored the fourteenth point should a stood up. Hold on should stood homo. How you go from scoring thirty seven a game. And then you get to the Super Bowl the biggest age. Militate devious only Gable when they give up give seventeen. They gave a seventeen point what happened to that defense Tom Brady handed that defense a fourteen to ten lead with four minutes left with to Tom Brady is that. Hello. You're not even within field goals liking. I got the goat about Holo, then, but you had to you. Call the big go low. Okay. You case capital G. Yes. And I can't give a fourteen fourteen points out here, and why wouldn't Bill check be able to stop ally. Man, seventy my name you ought to be ashamed. Wildcard team dementia question they were on a wildcard room. What wildcard wouldn't that? Do. What would they go that your nine and seven I know how can you let a nine and seven offense do that to you team points cost you Super Bowl bell? Check cost him another Super Bowl if about. They go to hold a jazz to seventeen point. They're going to run away. We'll beat them like thought if I seventy who drove the ball eighty yards and like ten play. I wanna know why I had fourteen. Even in the game. Well to John's even indicate they're good. They're low on to go defense. So if you go why with the luckiest past well, you do that. Then we were having a good conversation. We started out twenty nine hundred courteous ads the courtesy, and then you had to ruin it. I think a lot of people believe drew Brees should be the MVP. But I grew with you. The kid will will win it. You bet. Oh, you don't want to give me a chance to get my do bag. Just give it to you not giving it to me. Although you say when you talk about do with pig too. And I lost will that was your fault my fault. But you're the front runner the whole year. I was the one who kept bayton his desk day and wait a second. I've been I've been on the homeboy you have and in the measure questionnaire. Now, we got an opportunity CDs guy who go head to head poop perform better. Tom Brady, Patrick. No. I'll tell Joe guy. I guess my guy. Tour todd. Against the worst defense in the history of college football, you're taking credit for that. I'm just trying to figure. No, no seriously. Here's twenty eight to nothing early in. The you got the best quarterback the best quarterback in the history of the game. In college football. You got. This top five defense. And then what happened? Oh, a what after about two more quarters Quinny waves as wave into the silent thanked me out. I can't chase him. A big lead. Like that. If the if the yarns nothing really three hundred the game was when the game was seven nothing. Onside kids. You're never got within to score thinking about. Thinking about Linda, how do you carry the worst defense in the history of college football to that that's a Heisman Trophy? You know, what happens is that? When you get when you get a seven nothing and you now seven nothing three now, Neil. And when he was fourteen nothing you go three or now. And the other NFC wildcard game..

Tom Brady Kelsey Brees football Boeing Joe guy Lupo Welker Neil Gable AMI Wyatt Bill MVP Linda John Patrick eighty yards four minutes two minutes
"tom tom" Discussed on DirtCast

DirtCast

04:06 min | 1 year ago

"tom tom" Discussed on DirtCast

"So like, it makes way more interesting thing than when we're pretending like walking around girls wanted to trip to Ireland to learn about making Edmonds Irish ancestry. But I do think the show now at this point like you would never give up if I were money on Instagram. You never give up your spot on the Bravo's like most beloved show. It's just a clips. I mean, Lisa's leaving possibly leaving Beverly Hills. But it's not like we're gonna lose her like she's going over to a more popular like better television. Anybody worships her? Should we talk for two seconds about Tom, Tom? Yeah. Us all I know about Tom Tom is that they're there to Tom's one who saves his face when he does not he shaves his face to fully eight which is. Leading very smart people are like overly judgmental of that. I mean, non binary queer. But the thing that did got me when he was like big lift the history and wrong. It's way too high in say, this is your first thing he asked to borrow Kristen's, hairspray. And he's like, no this one. This one's got twenty on. He's reading off the chemicals. He's triple flavonoids. I was like what are you talk is wrong with you. And you always wearing very heavy makeup as well, which I do appreciate us. A man who loves loves the phobe the most uncomfortably sincere person in the world. Yeah. For someone who's like clearly also terrible a liar. Like, he would be sitting sailing. I am so happy to be on this. I want to say to you. I appreciate your light you shine. And you're like. Yeah. It's a little motivational speaking specifically there was one reunion where he was talking about like around Kristen having a fight. And he saying something, and you can totally see he saying something to upset Kristen. But he's saying how he's doing that is he saying something positive that. He's like the way she handled. It was so hot. I was so into it and like and then Christmas getting upset, obviously. Because it's like the kind of backhanded thing that is Kristen did not handle this around better handling 'cause he's chosen are. Yeah. Exactly. And it'd be is if I turned to Alex, Alex. Oh, good at podcasting. Some people they got on a podcast terrible. You though, you shumur she's been surrounded by transmitters. What? I agree. True. We're raccoon carpet. And so the other the other Tom com Schwartz is he's an anomaly in a way, he's a puppy dog with an Instagram account who misbehaves, but they capture beautiful moments. So a lot of the time you're like, I really like this puppy. But if you live with it. How finding other owners to spend time with making out with other owners blackout trunk. He's what he's in. He woke up at another resort with a girl and had to have security bring him back to their hotel. And Katie was like, oh, let me pizza in bed. And I was like this is like a small dose like like character on this which is like in many ways like sometimes characters are introduced on Bravo shows. And it's like, oh, they're funny Theresa's season. One of New Jersey. Oh, this is funny. All like because you're not seeing the full governor. And we haven't had it the first season or two maybe. And yet don't see like other things about them. And then all the sudden the show will be like, oh, well now, this is a pop. Yeah. So we're going to show you all this other means killed. Yeah. And then all of a sudden, you're like, oh, wait who was like who was personally Thomas? He got a job at pump being a bartender. He left ten minutes into his his because he was like, I don't know how to make that drink. I gotta go and he just disappeared. Now. He owns a restaurant with the other term who I will say, 'i verifiably know in real life that Thompson of all mix. Very good Cocteau. I've aleve. He knows how you take. He so serious here easily, and he knows how to make a good cocktail. And they'll tell you what's in it specifically, and how do you think ingredients, but now him and this other time because of a pun owner restaurant at least vendor pump. Meanwhile, like Arianna jacks like these people have been working for her..

Kristen Tom Tom Tom com Schwartz Cocteau Beverly Hills Bravo Lisa Ireland Edmonds Alex Thompson New Jersey Instagram Katie Thomas Theresa ten minutes two seconds
"tom tom" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

94WIP Sports Radio

01:58 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on 94WIP Sports Radio

"Sports, Tom, Tom Kelly. The eagles will be without a key piece of their offense. Sunday in Tampa has Darren sproles officially been ruled out with a hamstring injury suffered impractical this week sprawls absence will likely mean more touches for both J giant Corey Clement out of the backfield. In addition of sprawls eagles will be without alshon Jeffery for at least another week is he's ruled out as well. Injuries. Aren't the only issue the birds left to contend with as they face it unique situation going against the books defense, featuring former eagles Vinnie Kerry boa Allen were both familiar with a lot of what the team does offensively. Here's Doug Peterson on whether that will force him to change anything, you know, they're they're focused on their jobs to we keep it in mind. We just have to execute and be the sort of mindful of when they're in the game. And there'll be some ovation things that that we have to change just because they know the terminology upfront and try to try to help give ourselves on advantage. As for injuries on Tampa side, cornerback Rick Grimes Zahle the Sean Jackson and Jason Pierre Paul or. Questionable. Kickoff Sunday set for one o'clock. You can hear all the action right here on WIP. Our coverage starts at ten with countdown to kickoff followed by the pre-game show with a the Phillies bats came alive Fridays. They bludgeoned the Marlins fourteen to two at citizens Bank park Arnold tear, the star for the fills. He went four for five to Woolmer's five Rb is and three runs scored after going no for fourteen to start his major league career. Mitch warning went deep in at bat. Number fifteen albeit off a position player Zac f we got the weedy when six and a third allowing one run on five hits the fills can lock up their first series win in six weeks with a victory on Saturday, Vince Velazquez, we'll get the ball for the fills. CBS news weather, cloudy overnight with the lowest sixty six get the story twenty minutes before and after the hour for breaking news and scores Fowler. Sports radio WIP on Twitter and like us on Facebook twenty twenty..

eagles Tampa Facebook twenty twenty Tom Kelly Doug Peterson Sports Darren sproles Vince Velazquez Corey Clement citizens Bank park CBS Phillies Twitter Jeffery Marlins Zac f Woolmer Vinnie Kerry Mitch Fowler
"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

10:26 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Tom tom tom i'll define oxymoronic tonics don't wait a hot inflammation open up and take a look most of the state and calls nope everything berry trust back free serving everything still freight cross mortar philip the same everybody dow worse loves sped without me wanna see me praise we are much more by close the kiosk the religious there is seeing trying to every day still shop speech speech every please strack please even attractive attractions taking the past just is kid there is seeing.

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"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

04:12 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

"With men said things flack came but no man willow menace which just weak wall for right now i don't plan in this tom tom few i'll get it's right to do exterior think kids too finding the love of your life the ultimate reconnaissance mission but you did it and you.

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"tom tom" Discussed on Sportstalk 790

Sportstalk 790

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Sportstalk 790

"On fox sports radio even if you're a big time basketball fan there might be a few facts about the game you don't know like did you know that the first hoops were actually peach baskets or that a warm basketball is bouncier than a cold one or that players could run as much as four miles during a game well here's another fact you might not know that's actually really helpful if you need to buy your car truecar also helps people get used cars allstate's on the streets of miami speed is the law so when a corn dog goes after the wrong girl one man will bring her tom's ultra drink among my way don't get wrecked by heartburn nothing works faster than tun's your mustards fast but my tones are faster and with tom's on the go rules it's never been easier to leave heartburn behind you gonna finish that corn dog tom tom's just rank available.

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"tom tom" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

WiLD 94.9

04:21 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on WiLD 94.9

"The fast destruction mass corruption the source except for catching here's the regius his prophecy and if i gotta be sacrificed good in this wedding again listening ninety four nine the station for music discovery for new hit music never mind tom tom be maybe lou off never mind you know the wild ninety four nine phrase that pays.

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"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

11:39 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Kathleen asada lane you can feel that the party would not say this how people opened another hoping you find yourself in the tom tom tom hello define oxymoronic tonics trying to get shaw the best way to hot inflammation this put it in open up and take a look most of calls jeff.

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"tom tom" Discussed on Channel 955

Channel 955

01:30 min | 2 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on Channel 955

"Down wives so cool are we taking tom tom can't feed the in between asking me for space here in my house you with me doc together everything that we through so far away from you when we kiss maybe tell me how did you get so free hold non holy nonfox lead why you wanna buy john silence killing me if don't want this under the cover far away from you kiss how did you get so.

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"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

RobinLynne

01:51 min | 3 years ago

"tom tom" Discussed on RobinLynne

"Maybe drew brees kenny the the me yes burn like of being v v of the tom tom.

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