36 Burst results for "twenty seven years"
Bruce Tulgan: The Art of Indispensable Leadership
"Our guest on this show. Is bruce togan now. Bruce is a multi bestselling author of no less than wait for it. Twenty one books books such as it's okay to be a boss. He's the founder and ceo of rain make thinking management research and training firm who've interviewed over half a million people for more than four hundred organizations ladies and gentlemen. Please put your hands together and help me welcome recovering lawyer rav harvard. I got done by the the award for the best introduction. I've ever received thank you. He's recovering lawyer. Before i've been doing this for twenty seven years and i don't think anyone has ever introduced me quite like that. So thank you. Thank you What an honor to be here with you and a privilege. And i'm really looking forward to the governor. Thank you so. That's very kind now where we always like to stop. The show is in this place. This leadership show and every amenities dog number woman seem to be convinced that they're an influence. So what i liked always the show with who is somebody that we may not have thought of may not be top of mind trust who has been a real influence on you and on your leadership even if somebody we don't know would never think of yeah. I mean look i mean. I've been doing this for twenty seven years when i say this. I mean not working. But watching people work and taking notes and interviewing people about their work and taking notes and so along the way i've met So many Ceo's and But also. Along the way i've met plenty of people on the front lines you know. I've learned as much from people who manage folks who empty bedpans in nursing homes As i have from some of the most powerful ceos in the world.
Fresh update on "twenty seven years" discussed on Pardon My Take
"Your order hank. I'll just going to say you know. He's a good interview. Nice guy but after hearing him talk about the fight when looking at the play barstool and you have to pick between him or dynamite. You're talking about yeah You gotta pick dynamite national thing like the fight happened and then you heard him afterwards kind of say basically the same things that horn swallow was saying. It's hard. it's hard to pick them in your. I'd agree right but on the other hand. He's horns right and i used to watch them on. Tv true so there's that and maybe was underselling it because he's like fought undertaker true but he was asleep beforehand. That's true yeah all right well it'd be great by By our dot com Hank fire fest of the week. You want to get going yes I'm twenty seven years old and sushi. Welcome ish shot. June thirteenth loves twenty twenty. Still have two months when you can die and be remembered as a legend. Exactly when you turn thirty. I'm going to be so depressed. Yeah because i knew you when you were nineteen. Yeah i mean. I saw a definitely. I'm starting to get to the age. Where like i saw like isaiah. Thomas celtics memory and it was like six years ago when i was like holy. Fuck gas dow. That's that's you know college high school and then two years. That's crazy We yeah if you went to college right well yeah right. It was college and then five years But yeah i went twenty seven years and no one ever told me how to pronounce what you put a a thing of ice cream in or beer. I thought tell you were fucking. That's why didn't reply to anybody because we had probably like dozens of people so many people say like go at the pub. Always call the paint until the faulk i honestly. Pf deny it's funny because we didn't talk about this but that's exactly the same way like we got tagged in so many tweets. And i was like dude. You didn't know hank was joking. I didn't say that but in my head like of course he was fuck fucking with you guys because he prances shit terribly. You didn't go to college. Like i thought that it was you trying to do a bad british accent. Yeah and like all right any way on purpose. British people do say pin right no they. Don't they say if wants to lead this part and say it was joe. Have you ever seen snatch i stuff. You'd never said the word pint. No i didn't. You can't buy weed in the quantity of pie reason to use it unit of measurement and learn how to pronounce. I'm not a huge huge. Ice cream is eighth eighth. But no i did the because obviously when i get trip that much i get defensive. I'm like no you're wrong. And i went on the media corner on the types of speech and it was like point. Oh no the other one. The other one. I i have a dachshund i thought that was i would have you know up until i had one myself. I dash hound. I would've yeah one. that's no we're forgivable. Pint yeah pent. If you've never pronounced ice cream of a pint of support. I would've said pinch. Yes he that's important. I don't understand you've never that just to me says you don't eat enough ice cream. I i'm not a huge. Yeah i scream guys. Like i was as a kid but not i would like my family would have the big ones. I get myself a cup of it. Because in my i never go and i the pints in my house. Oh like i'm going to the story need anything like. Yeah pike's rice cream and we don't say like let's say let's go get a pint which let's get a beer but i feel like tv shows which the only times you watch tv show where they talk about getting a pin. It's british but i feel like no one ever he blinders. Yeah you probably watch peaky blinders on mute with the close captioning yet. So that's my firefox striping. I can relate after the mortgage few weeks ago right. Yeah mortgage will. What are you went to college for hosting. I've never paid a mortgage. He's also supposed to be someone that can speak. Yeah that's true. What are hanks greatest hits. There's thiland there's option. Pent post mostly post most was super relatives. Who relatives might i. My personal my personal opinion. The worst one was was island guerrilla. What wh- lowland gorilla lose the from iowa lan you i would be if there were just wild gorillas who hanging off the windmills and my presence can be i define billy and not. Just kidding fifty. My fire fest is that i am once again being made a fool of by the pittsburgh pirates. Oh yeah i would stop winning. I was actually. I'm not abandoning ship. That was i. That's one of those ones that i didn't want to bring up to you because i was like he. The pirates have been winning. And you've been losing but yes happy that you brought it up so i didn't have to. Is you got off. Been losing money hand over fist responsibly. On the pittsburgh pirates. It's such a sad thing to say that the pittsburgh pirate i'm talking about the major league baseball franchise the pittsburgh pirates are making me. Look like a fool. Yeah repeatedly winning. You could say that. I may be saved the pittsburgh pirates Betting against them. One could say that. I do know that when. I stop betting on them. They're going to start losing again. And i can't let that happen because then they beat me twice. Yes so i think if you see me on a thirty for thirty broke. It's going to be because the pittsburgh pirates with nobody on the roster that i can name off the top of my head have taken all all my money from me. You gotta and he got a job. I think you've got to walk the plank. I gotta do something. Turn around to get a parrot sock. Yeah no the pittsburgh. Pirates are pretty. Good they are. They're not. They're relatively do not good but they're better than bad. I think they're good. I think they're better than bad. I think they're good. They're all that's better than bad as is right before good but okay. So they don't stink yet. Yeah they're better than bad like bad but they're not good. They're just in between that. We're very fresh. That's good though for the pittsburgh pirates. Yeah data is always a bad team. That has a good april true true. They don't even having right there..
Fatal police shooting at hospital caught on officer bodycams
"Police in Columbus Ohio have released the body cam video from an armed encounter in a hospital emergency room this week that left a black man dead it started out calmly at Mount Carmel St Ann's hospital Westerville police Monday we're handing over twenty seven year old miles Jackson to Columbus authorities he was being searched all my goodness the names and different names on every single card you have on it when police found a bullet and then a gun in his waistband the teaser was used on Jackson trying to get him to drop the gun and then from the body cam police say he fired that weapon the struggle continues Jackson's on the floor in the hospital bag and then another shot is fired allegedly by him Jackson was killed in that barrage of police gunfire Ohio's Attorney General will conduct an investigation I'm Jackie Quinn
The Story of Miss Baker - Space Monkey
"Okay so what was the plan. Were they going to do with these. Twenty-six tiny cute monkeys already worried about them. Yeah so nasa wasn't a thing until nineteen fifty eight so for years. The army and the navy have been running these tests to see if it's safe to send humans to space and that's where these twenty-six tiny monkeys come in. So were they going to send all twenty six of these monkeys into space or was there like some kind of training tiny centrifuges how they just please imagine for a moment a monkey training montage. They had to go through like stimulated flights and lab testing. And you know stress testing like they were looking for the smartest calmest monkey to send to space. Yeah i'm totally imagining the monkey version of the right stuff. And i'm sure this isn't isn't true but i'm picturing like tiny silver jumpsuits and little monkeys walking down the tarmac in slow motion for sure. That is what i'm picturing. So it all sounds really cute. Little monkey nuts blazing a trail to the stars. But actually the us government at this point has been trying for a decade to bring a monkey back alive so starting in nineteen forty eight we had albert. The i went down to the tail. Explosion albert the second valve failure alpert. The third parachute didn't open i. I mean it's interesting and this is like it's both totally awful but gives you some sense of why they're doing these experiments right because they're going to send people into space plans to send people into space years out from sending people to space and so far there just you know. Just a bunch of dead monkeys. This is i mean so. This is pretty grim up until we get to miss baker. How did they end up choosing miss baker. So it's spring of nineteen fifty-nine. There's all launch scheduled. And so the navy basically narrows it down to one candidate and its tiny female squirrel. Monkey barely on adults. And she's teeny tiny. You hold her in your hands She has this adorable little like white mask on her face. You know tiny little like bear shaped ears a long tail super long fingers. Ucr your heart just goes out to her and the researchers really liked this particular monkey. The even named her tlc for tender loving care. They basically figure if she she was the smartest the most docile and that she was the best candidate for this mission little known fact nineties hip hop group. Tlc named after her frie- you music box out there. Score that one away. That's that that's not true so the mission was coming up and all higher ups like we. We can't call her. Tlc that's not. That's not going to sound good over the radio. And so they renamed her baker specifically they renamed her miss baker and her co pilot for the mission was another monkey and they call her. Ms able and so finally. It's may twenty eight one thousand nine hundred. Ninety nine launched a cape canaveral. They load miss baker up into this really scary looking contraption it's like a water bottle or metal thermos and she's wrapped up in there like a mummy in this little jacket and she able or walked out onto the tarmac where they launched all the ships and they're loaded into the top of a rocket fifty ton jupiter rocket fifty tonnes for two tiny monkeys. Okay so they're on top of this building sized fifty ten rocket they're tiny they're cute and this giant rocket this big launch. It's all for them. There's nothing else going on today so owning to thirty five. Am one lengthening. We have looked up thirty monkeys strapped in escaping from the gravity of earth and into space at one point. They're moving at ten thousand miles per hour. Just imagine flint would be terrifying for anybody much less a monkey in total they spend about fifteen minutes in space and then the nosecone detaches from the rocket and it begins the descent. Forty-five minutes after the launch. The nosecone splashes down about two hundred fifty miles off the coast of puerto rico. Just after five. Am that morning. The uss kua pulls up at picks up the nose cone and everyone is very nervous. They were desperate for these monkeys to have survived. So one of the guys aboard ship popped open the nose cone and both the monkeys were alive. Everyone was just everyone was so happy. They radio back to cape canaveral and they said able baker are perfect. No no problems after unwrapping her from her coat and her thermos one of the guys on the ship gave miss baker at a little cookie. And so it was. It was a huge success because these were the first monkeys to return alive from space. Oh wow yeah and these were like the first american animals to kind of come back in one piece and you know like at this point. This is the middle of the space race. There's a lot riding on this as a very very geopolitically important little tiny monkey yeah she was a big deal and you would be for the rest of your life so immediately miss baker in her co-pilot miss able are shipped off to washington. Dc for a press conference because our what do you mean a press conference the monkeys you gotta understand there now vip very important primates but four days after the landing something really sad happens miss able dies in a freak accident and so now. Miss baker is the only the only monkey to return alive from space and america's only animal astronaut to have survived. And so that just kind of makes her even more special there. Were you know newsreels about her children's books printed about her or she gets fanmail especially from children. She was on good morning. America at one point. She got double billing with the jackson five. That is famous. Yeah i also. I also love post her career in science her life kind of like moves into the gossip pages. A little more public figures like that like they do something you know like kind of given a title. She's called america's first lady in space. That's how she was seen so miss baker after her flight. She goes back to pensacola. You know there's a yearly parade in her honor but mostly she settles down. You know her handlers. Even get her a companion. Another squirrel monkey named big george and after a while the hands even hold a wedding for them so like many young couples miss baker in big george moved to a bigger place. The newly built us space and rocket center huntsville alabama and by. Now it's nine thousand nine hundred seventy one and it's been more than a decade since miss baker took her spaceflight so big george eventually passes away and miss baker immediately married off again to another monkey. And it's very celebrity. It's very tabloid. The space center even sends out engraved invitations and has a real judge into the fishy eight And they dress up miss baker in like a train veil. She actually rips off a couple minutes into the ceremony. Good for you good for you. Miss baker and so she you you just get this idea of like how precious she was to people in nineteen eighty-four. She dies of acute kidney failure. She's twenty seven years old and at this point. She is the longest known living squirrel monkey in history. She at this point. She's broken every single record for like the average lifespan of a squirrel monkey. So miss baker's led this long life. She had like an official wedding when she died where she given. The same treatment was a funeral. Or what happened. Oh yeah she was sent off in style she was buried right outside of the. Us rocketed space center and three hundred people showed up just to witness her being laid to rest. I saw some pictures to like flower. Reason like these signs saying you know like miss baker america's first lady of space born nineteen fifty seven died nine hundred eighty four. And you know she was that day she was laid to rest next big george who had been buried there for a couple of years now. That's nice that's nice
The Hinterkaifeck Slaughter
"In the eighteen sixties. Hinder kaifaqu was built on vast farmland in the state of bavaria germany. One large l shaped building consisted of the machine house the barn and the living quarters a second smaller building served as a tool shed while the rest of the property was framed by dense forest. The nearest town known as grow burn was less than a mile down the road from the farm. A slightly larger settlement called catholic lay south of the far which is where the farms name came from hinder meaning behind so behind. Caifa in one thousand nine hundred five. The unknown owner of enter kaifeng died and left the farm to his wife. A woman named to there are no known records of when or how chilean at twenty-six-year-old. Andreas gruber a wiry hardworking local. Perhaps she saw andreas as the perfect man to help manage the farm or maybe andreas saw opportunity in the property owning older widow. And of course maybe it was love regardless to chilean married. Andreas one year after her husband's death making him co owner of inter hyphen check and in eighteen. Eighty seven to chillier gave birth to their first daughter victoria. The family made more than enough to support a newborn but they were also froogle. Records are unclear over what their farm actually produced and sold but their wealth drew plenty of unwanted attention. The surrounding villages kayak and grow burn stayed and connected via gossip in since. The gruber's were fairly private people. They bore the brunt of the rumors. They were polite and helpful but no one considered them warmer friendly. They never hosted neighbors or joined community celebrations southern isolation as hostile but most just found it. Strange andreas was the target of most of the hearsay. His stinginess rudeness and temper drew plenty of criticism along with his abusive nature. There were whispers that he beat chillier throughout their marriage and win. Victoria was old enough. The abuse landed on her as well. One of the families biggest scandals happened in the early eighteen ninety s. The couple had a second daughter sophia but around her second birthday. The young girl mysteriously died. Andreas was rumored to lock his children in the farm seller for days as punishment. So those who knew. The family suspected that. If sophia wasn't killed by one of andrea says violent outbursts. She likely died of neglect. Plenty of villagers considered these stories tall tales. The gruber's might not have been the friendliest people made up for it elsewhere. They treated their employees well. They lent their neighbors food as long as it could be paid back and they hired those who desperately needed work. If the rumors affected victoria didn't show as she grew up she mingled with the neighbors more than her parents did. She was hard working. Pretty and approachable her. Normalcy seemed to calm people's suspicions of the family in nineteen. Fourteen twenty-seven-year-old victoria married carl. Gabriel a man from the nearby town of law. Little is known about karl or the arrangement of this marriage whether it was for love or more practical matters the latter seems likely since this union led to changes in hendrick affects management for unknown reasons. Andreas enchiladas senior had passed down. Ownership of hinder kaifeng. Back to victoria curl was also made owner of the farm. Thanks to their marriage contract whether it was. Victoria's union the presence of carl in the house or the new ownership. The first year of their marriage was a disaster. Especially for carl testimonies suggested that. Andreas mistreated carl in. Refused to step down as patriarch based on andrea says history of abuse. People whispered about screaming matches and violent fights. Carl bitterly complained to neighbors about how unhappy he was. At the gruber's he told his friend. Laurenz schlitt and bauer that the family was greedy. They even made him skip meals to save money.
Russian man pleads guilty in Nevada to plot to extort Tesla
"We're used to rent somewhere. Being installed by fishing or water holding or other online social engineering but sometimes the social engineers go old school and trying to do their convincing in person that has its own perils for the scammer. well as the scammed witness one. You gore your gorge cough twenty seven years young and a russian national. Mr creech cough has taken a guilty plea in the district court for the district of nevada copying to conspiracy to tesla employee to introduce malware into his company's systems mr kryukov and his co conspirators intended to use the malware to steal corporate information which they then hold hostage threatening to release it if they weren't paid generous consideration for returning it on released. The employees reported the approach to tesla who reported to the fbi. Who got the goods on mr kov. Sentencing is scheduled for may tenth.
Fighting for Expanded Brady Background Checks
"Everybody to another episode of red blue and brady now brought to you on fridays as always. I'm your host dj. And i'm a co host kelly. We may have released a unfortunately we are still working from home. I for one am greeting you from increasingly cluttered corner my apartment. I refuse to show on camera. Kelly where are you exactly. It looks fancy. it looks nice I'm recording from the illustrious. Dining room cable recording studios. It's very exclusive. I was going to say. I haven't gotten an invite so. Yeah you know. It's pretty elite recording studio. We buy got a couple of grammy's nobody'll dr fauci is the only one who's allowed to approve gas to tant basically. Yeah while i am very excited to talk. Today's gas Unfortunately also not in person who wants upon a time. I actually got to do a four hour in person interview it if you can imagine a time where such a thing was actually physically possible. If i try really hard. I think i can but it is pretty unmasked more right now right. It feels like a completely different life but luckily at least digitally we get to talk with colin goddard christian heine chris brown and stephanie abrams. All of whom are these great gun. Violence prevention advocates and in particular colin christian and stephan have something in common but i think our listeners may not expect. And you're not gonna tell us. I am absolutely not gonna tell you they have to listen. How dare i jerk. Yes we're going to their butt together. Just some hands were discussing the passage of hr eight and fourteen forty six in the us house of representatives. And we're gonna tackle questions like what are these bills. What do they do. And what is even the point of a background check anyway. Yeah and i know. Some of our listeners are with from day one and so they may be like. Oh i totally know about all these bills and background checks which is awesome. But i think with this episode even if you know all the background checks needs bills it's still going to be really eliminating compensation so definitely station. Hi everyone on. Chris brown on the president's of brady. Hey everyone my name. is stephanie. Abrams i am the executive council member of team enough as well as a a worker debris offices the team fellow when i'm also the national chapter coordinator years well so i wear a lot hats team enough but i love the voice of the youth and i think it's very important especially right now under current political climate ear. I'm christian heine vice-president policy your brady and then call in our loan on brady person on this podcast but you. You were once brady. He's brady at heart. You can say. I know once your winter you're never out island is calling goddard. I'm a survivor. Two thousand seven shootings. Virginia tech former team brady member and a gun of prevention advocate. Thank you so much for all. You've done any work. Amazing job now to and water access right so it's cool really cool job. I feel like in a lot of ways. Similar to engaging a constituency in america that feels like. They've been ignored that their voices aren't being heard. And you know working alongside them to fight to make change. So it's in a of ways very similar to the work at brady and take a lot of the learnings and experiences in carrying it forward and look at the whole workout station in there. Is that a peleton. You gotta pelivan peleton brutal used a mirror now mayor much come see me. I got the. Let's get peleton. Let's go man. You're you're peddling these things. Let's all right. We gotta we can look at each other track record and motivating each other awesome about your pilots on obsession christian concerns me a little bit. You're peleton pusher and it's concerning ballots today so. Let's talking about biking talking about bills. Chris just to start us off. Can you even break down at a very basic level would brady background. Check is sure so the radi background check system was put into effect about twenty seven years ago and a few days and change and when it was i adopted it was in response to actually the nineteen sixty eight gun control act which required background checks to be conducted so this is something that already was part of the federal law that there is no mechanism to ensure that there was real recordkeeping or even technology to make sure that could happen in the brady law. Put into effect this apparatus or sought to to ensure that every federally licensed firearms dealer or f. f. l. was required by law to conduct a background check and use technology that was adopted by the government to conduct that check and not just requires a look at a database that includes records criminal history at cetera about prohibited
A Beeple Artwork Just Sold for $69M
"Sound. You hear the sound of people's heads absolutely exploding a few times in previous episodes. I've mentioned the people auction going. On at christie's this is the first time the famous auction house has auctioned off a completely digital good. They had previously included an f. T. versions of some physical items that were up for auction but this was the first time it was just an nf tea while the final bids are in and the price paid for people's the first five thousand days was sixty nine million three hundred and forty six thousand two hundred fifty dollars first of all the folks over on wall street. Bets are in utter disbelief that the price wasn't sixty nine million. Four hundred twenty thousand and sixty nine dollars. Second of all crypto. Twitter is absolutely frigging losing their minds. This is a crescendo. Perhaps the first of many but definitely the first of the nfc mennea sweeping the world. I've given the background before but in short. Nfc's are non fungible tokens non fungible means that rather than every token being like every other token in other words each. Bitcoin is like each other bitcoin. They're mutually interchangeable. Each other is equivalent to each other. Tether these are cryptographic. Unique tokens that uniqueness lens them well to the actual owning quote unquote of the original quote unquote of creative work. Like a piece of art and of have been a part of the crypto space. For years i mean remember crypto kitties but over the last few months and especially the last few weeks they have had a major breakout. There have been two really important categories within that the first is actually in the sports collectible slash trading cards space last year. The team that brought you crypto katie's launched nba top shots in conjunction with the nba. These are effectively a new type of trading card featuring efficiently. Licensed video highlights. Now i was watching this and things started reasonably but they have really picked up over the last couple months last month. Nba top shot process. More than two hundred fifty million dollars in sales from one hundred thousand buyers more than that admitted a whole new group of wales a wall street journal article today was called the whales of nba. Top shot made a fortune buying lebron highlights. They were the early to the hottest. Nf market and their collections are now worth millions of dollars. They take a look at people. Like michael levy a thirty one year old financial analyst. Who spent one hundred seventy five thousand dollars over six months whose collection is now worth twenty million plus or andy chore. Leeann a twenty seven year. Old dev who back in his younger days traded pokemon bought sneakers but then more recently bought. Thirty eight hundred. Nba top shot moments. That are now worth a collective fifteen million. I think it's really important to point this side of the market out because in many ways it is a completely different. Demographic than the crypto punks art type people and frankly the people interested in people at least on an artistic level. But i also think it's worth noting that collectibles in general are going crazy. Golden auctions is a huge trading house for cards memorabilia. It sarah on march seventh. Golden tweeted prior to two thousand twenty. There only ten cards that ever sold for one million dollars plus in history last night we sold five cards for a million dollars. Plus clearly there is something going on in these sports card collectible market as well and on a smaller level i track a small index of magic the gathering card prices just to keep track of what older cars in that space are doing and it's up four hundred and fourteen percent in the last year. This is going to be relevant for discussion in a little bit about what's really underlying what's happening in an f. Teas but for now. Let's get back to the art. There has been a ton of focus. Here i people were gobsmacked by the price of crypto punks which are selling for thousand sometimes even tens of thousands hash masks or more of the same but all in all these things felt pretty well contained within the crypto space they were insider games insider speculation and insider collectors over the last few weeks that shifted we saw people sell on nifty gateway for more than six million. We had musicians jumping in just in blau who performs as three lau sold a set of thirty three. Nfc's for over eleven million dollars. Grimes may just under six million dollars. Kings of leon released an album last week with full. Ft's we've seen more sports stars jump in with gronk releasing a bunch of nf teas and then we've had brand seemingly determined to ruin the party for everyone like taco bell who released a set of tease last week as well. Of course alongside the hype. The backlash has increased as well. I mentioned on yesterday's show that there is a huge group. Were now fighting on environmental grounds. Just to give you a sample of some of those tweets per the biggest thing. The nfc sh tells us that we have an extremely short amount of time to destroy the capitalist system before it scorches all live from the earth in of a three percent rate of return. Here's another one the. Nfc thing has drawn a line in the sand between the artists who are annoying for evil minting enough tease and artists who are annoying for good cyber bullying people minting. Nfc's until dimensions mentions are so exhausting. They stop like we're all annoying but it's how we use our powers finally. Let's do one more tweeting things here and there but my stance on teases final. It's horrible for the environment and a very critical time in the climate crisis. Therefore if you participate in it. I will judge you freely in gladly and no longer support you so i tweeted this out yesterday and got a huge number of responses of people who have seen similar things and keep in mind. These aren't like random accounts or at least these tweets are getting hundreds of likes responses. And re tweet so. It seems clear that there is this counter lash happening even as we speak all in all the point. Is that even before today. Things in this space. We're getting pretty heated. But then the people auction closed
How to Build a Successful Value-Driven News Membership Model
"Read many stories about news innovators in europe and the united states. But what is it like to lounge digital bone outlet in the global south. What are those challenges and opportunities for funders who take the plunge in those countries. Our guest today is one of those founders. He's name is tiny gut. He was editor chief. John one of argentina's newspapers and in two thousand seventeen. He laughed to find rhodesian one of the most innovative examples of digital newspapers in the global south today china will talk about membership human journalism and social empathy and how to measure success of audience participation chine- welcome and thank you for being with us today. Thank you very much thirty for this invitation for having here. I'm regulatory audience of this podcast. So pleasure and a privilege to be thanks. Thank you so much. So i want to start with a personal question. What did you do. Why did you leave a good secure job at an established newspaper to lounge a small new startup. that's a person in question and to make the long story short. I would say i when i was twenty seven year. Old longtime ago any flow very particular path. Down there are a decider graphic. satoru Decided rector innovation director and finally eighteen chief and twenty one is at the company and for years eight chief. I decided to step down And i would say sort of to change the nature of of my challenges. Of course it was a big and beautiful challenge to lead that talented newsroom of almost two hundred people And we work and we do have a lot of fun and success in bringing into the twenty first century Great media brand Born in the nineteenth century But on the other hand today i feel that is also an enormous and also beautiful challenge to create a new media bencher from scratch So to bringing a small but also very talented team That by building this this new media we are trying to answer some essential questions to to our craft journalism and also to me. So how can we acknowledge the the media fatigue And media avoidance phenomenon for example. Or or how can we cover the most pressing social issues we face as society and covered in a different way and probably the most interesting question. A how does this. But equally experience of the twenty first century people's participation can affect journalism. So i would say that the coral of of We are trying to hook like the broadcast. One way or the model per line that was born with us media And he's one of the challenges. Our industry spacey facing. I'm sorry it wasn't short. The the answer but i have two more things to say. There is almost no secure job now. Our industry I think everything is at risk An acknowledging daddy. I think it's a good thing on the other hand. I believe that in the end. I guess That why i step down being there to of great media. Well i guess it has to do a lot with a very personal calling on that I read a sentence which i found very very interesting. What you said. Human journalists can rebuild social empathy. Can you explain to us what it means Yes we believe that the problems we are facing us society. The challenges are very complex and of course Demands complex many times complex solutions and we are not going to find those solutions without an open dialogue between institution politicians and citizens So pariah station. For example. it's it's it's almost the name of the social conversation today at is preventing us to find those solutions. An in-depth sense. i believe. Journalism has an important role in terms of showing Other words helping us understand other opinions For amd we'd take this very seriously advocates axiom. So we been trying sort of new full matz that help how to help us our own To have more empathy with different lives people that lives in a different way of thinking in a different way than myself So it has to do with how we build a more robust set citizenship. That helps that public dialogue to evolve and on find real solutions. Gus dose dilutes might should have at the end semaine back in personal and institutional decisions
OA466: Opening Arguments Blocked in Australia?!
"As the people of georgia helped deliver both the presidency and the senate to the democrats. This past election cycle defying the perception that the state was a republican stronghold after stacey. Abrams is contentious loss. In the two thousand eighteen race for governor the effort to stop voter suppression in the state and mobilize black voters ramped up as a result. Black georgians showed up to the polls in droves this past election cycle and turned the state blew one of the activists responsible for this term is latasha brown a political strategist. Who's been working at the intersection of social justice and political empowerment for decades. Latasha is the co founder of the black voters matter fund and bv 'em capacity building institute a movement to expand voter access and build power for black americans particularly in the south. She joins us today to discuss the impact of expanding the right to vote and building a more diverse and inclusive future for the south latasha. Thank you so much for joining us today. Thank you for having me molly. I'm happy to be here. Between mobilizing i. For the presidential election and then for a hugely consequential senate runoff election all in the middle of a global pandemic. I feel like is it safe to say that you had a very busy twenty twenty. How are you have. You had a chance to relax a little bit. what are you saying. It's twenty twenty. It's just been a continuum. It seems like it's been a continual. It is different so i will say i do think that we got a little breathing room and it's not as intense. I think we're starting to fine or at least i am starting to find at least somewhat of a rhythm of how to operate in these circumstances how to give it but we're still in the midst of a global pandemic. We are certainly a different kind of i think political landscape but the fight isn't over matter of fact in some ways it has intensified. You know that whenever there has been progress in this country politically. There's always been backlash and so what we're seeing right now. All across the south and particularly in places like georgia. We're seeing the state. Legislators take up these bills to actually prevent black voters disenfranchised black voters and make it difficult for voters to participate in the process. Given what we were able to accomplish. And so when i think about twenty twenty i will say yes. Twenty twenty in some ways is over but there is a continuum of work that we're doing related to that take a break. I don't know if i've been able to take a fall. Rake i will say i dig into take a breather rights i was able to take a breather and was able to take a week off and really be able to do some kind of i'm not gonna say calming down because i had to sneak in work time to but nevertheless we are in a different phase of the work and i'm really happy and proud of the work that we were able to do in twenty twenty and i tell people i don't know if we're going to remember what happened in twenty fourteen or twenty eighteen twenty. Nineteen what i know for sure. War is that all of the history books will make reference to twenty twenty so was a very significant year. But i also think that twenty twenty one is showing itself that it will also be significant year as well particularly as we're talking about what governance means. Could you tell us a little bit about how you and your organization played a role in twenty twenty. How did you play a part in the history. Books will hopefully report back so part of our organization. When i'm really proud of is while we saw a lot of the work manifest in twenty twenty. This has been a work in progress. I've worked in the region in the south around power building for the last twenty seven years of my life. I long cliff all right. Who's the other co founder of black voters matter and so there's is so interested over two and a half decades. There are different strategies that we've used and worked to try to perfect or really to help support our organizing work and so two thousand sixteen. We both felt it was the opportunity to come together and really create an organization that we could bring some of those best practices together round power building and that ultimately if we were going to break up this kind of structural racism this backwards. What we felt was the precursor for fascism in this country. That fundamentally you could not do that without literally recognizing the role that many of the legislators and the power base in the south play in protecting facilitating trump's power and some of the destruction that we see and some of the structural racism that we see in legislation so we created an organization two thousand and sixteen with the idea that we would build power and the way that we would do that is a couple of ways one that we would certainly address the issue that the south is not. I say this all the time in the south is not read is just been under invested. You know. I think we have shown we have the receipts to show that when you are able to make an investment over time when you able to build out the ecosystem and help tap into the capacity that exists. We can make a difference and so one of our first races before even georgia. That people know us is that we were one of the groups that worked in the two thousand seventeen specially us senate race which was in many ways. People thought it was just an impossible. Long and in some ways it was because in the state of alabama. That's a deeply deeply deeply conservative reactionary right state and so to be able to tap into the opportunity that existed in that year. We want it. We were able to. Our strategy and our strategy was how to connect role communities and rule organizations with urban work.
Writing About Illness Without Platitudes
"Silica. Juha joins us now from rural new jersey. Her first book is called between two kingdoms. A memoir of a life interrupted salako. Thanks for being here. Thanks so much for having me camera. So this book came out originally. I believe from a blog that you did for the new york times. Called life interrupted key. Start with how that blogger came about and what it was about through. I received a diagnosis of leukemia. Was twenty two and in those early weeks of being in the hospital and going q. I had all kinds of grand ambitions about whatever's going to do with the strange time on bedrest. I had packed a suitcase. Full of books including were and peace was on my bedside table but you know as the treatment can and and the side effects started to set an i had so little energy i never read a single one of those books and a kind of despair began to sink in as i realized that my life had bifurcated the resist before a diagnosis. This after and i really struggled to figure out what i could possibly do from the confines of a hospital room and so i returned to something. I've always leaned on in difficult times. Just keeping a journal. And i wrote every day. I had made this commitment to myself. An didn't matter how good the quality of the writing was or how long it was sometimes over a couple of sentences. Sometimes just a word occasional rain the f. word but i think i was trying to make sense of the circumstances i'd found myself an and over the course of keeping that journal turned a kind of reporters notebook. I'd had aspirations of becoming a foreign correspondent the for my diagnosis and blah. I couldn't travel or interview. Anyone really leave my hospital room bubble. I began to report from the frontlines of my hospital bed on a very different kind of conflict zone and that journal and became the source material for the life. Intrepid calm and i was interested not just in kind of excavating the experience of us but thinking through the way in which age impacts how we experienced major relation tractions for you at the time. Of course it was the before diagnosis. And the after diagnosis. Obviously from this vantage you've been healthy for about six years. It feels more like a between period. Thus perhaps the title of your book between two kingdoms. This idea of interruption was hopeful one. I had this belief that i needed to endure the treatments than once i was well i get to return to my life into the person that i'd been that that didn't happen. I very quickly realized. After nearly four years and treatment that i couldn't return to the person. I'd ben bc before cancer and that in fact the hard work of killing did not end with the cure. It was really where healing began. And i found myself in this strange of in between place. The title of my memoir between two kingdoms is a reference to the berlin susan song tag. Who wrote about how we all have dual citizenship and the kingdom of the sick and then Bell but even though i wasn't sick on paper anymore i felt as far as i possibly could her from being the healthy happy twenty seven year old woman that i had hoped to end the other side of this. And so you know. The book is an examination of this year's of and the impact that it had not just on me but on my family my entire community but really it's about aftermaths and why we do when our life is ended and we have to learn how to love again. Describe a little bit what you mean by the difference between moving on and moving forward so when i finished treatment i has a solution that i needed to move on from illness and i very quickly realized that moving on is the kind of meth and as much as i tried to do. Just it wasn't possible. And so i really needed to learn how to move forward with my illness and its imprint on my life on my body on my mind and to carry thought wreckage with me as i try to find my way forward.
Houston Mayor Sylvester Turner gives update on power outages and weather impact
"With me now is houston mayor sylvester turner previously served nearly thirty years as a texas state representative. He is in a command center right now. Monitoring situation in his city mayor. Thank you for taking a little time with us. And i don't want to start first with things aren't houston. Are they getting better. Chris in the last twenty four hours. Things have improved yesterday. At this time we had about one point. Three million customers without power Today as i talked to you that number is under thirty thousand in houston region yesterday The the water pressure was extremely low In fact hospitals were having a hard time getting but they needed Just to run a bear chillers to stay warm and other necessities today. The water pressure in the city of houston has increased And hospitals in much better shape at the same time people many of the people able to flush their kamoze improvement with still not wear. We want it to be but yesterday the pressure was below what we call twenty. Ps today as we speak that what a precious right around thirty so being things improving but again we still have some tremendous needs at. They're just zero in on the water aspect of this has been one of the more harrowing parts of it and a kind of a kind of cascade effect. We're going out water treatment facilities. Just explain to me what that means that it does. It mean pressure. Now you can you can. People can run water in their homes. That firefighters have water that hospitals have it is. That is that where things are correct. Hospitals now have watered. That can run the chillers. Keep the patients that doctors and medical staff Warm in in in in cool weather so to speak People able to take showers. Peabody plus two komo but because the water pressure dropped below the regulatory requirement twenty. Psi you automatically have to give ball water. Notices so you have over seven hundred jurisdictions around the state of texas a chieftain san antonio austin example in many others where there are bald notice requirements and that will continue to be the case probably through the weekend at the earliest that ball. What notice could probably be lifted on sunday. But i think for houston probably be monday. Which means if people don't have power because just also ball your water about two minutes but what happens if you don't have power then people are going to rely a great deal on bought a water and that's why starting today We started distributing water to those persons for example. Who don't have the means to go into a grocery store and purchase tomorrow for example will be masked water distribution site in the city of houston where we will probably give out tomorrow anywhere between seven to nine hundred thousand bottles of water primarily for people for families who already on the modulus. Chris and they just can't afford to go in and purchase two and three and four cases of water. And we'll do that Tomorrow saturday sunday until this ball. Water notice has been listed. That's really that's very helpful in understanding where things are. Let me let me also ask what your interfaces have been. With spill state and federal government i know females on the on on the ground. Have you been talking with aircraft that run the the grid with folks from fina. The federal government and with governor abbot. What are those interactions been like. Well i've talked several times with the ceo. Behead of eric hot And n n what he will say to you. Is that the system that we have in the state of texas. Our texas korea is designed for the summer heat. It is not necessarily designed for winter storms and then as relates to this. What happened in this. In the last four or five days that was simply not enough adequate generation supply available to meet the demand and the supply that they had reserved so to speak when with shop when some of the facilities came all flying of been made things even worse and let me quickly speak to those who are trying to say. oh the wind turbine frozen. You shouldn't be looking at renewables as a false false aligned. Being put four because the plants that came off line while natural gas plants coal fired. Plant Nuclear plants came offline. You wind turbine strobes. So it was a combination but when it comes to win and sola that's still only counts for a fraction of the energy that's produced in the state of texas. The rally at reality is that the state was. Ill prepared The other thing that i would add when i was in the legislature but twenty three of my twenty seven years i said on the on the committee that oversees our electric utility industry back in twenty eleven fouled a bill saying to the public utility commission that we need to exert greater oversight over urquhot to prevent blackouts of every kind that we have are experiencing in texas for four for these last four days batmobile. Chris was never given a hearing. And so for anybody. Who's just trying to place the blame on irc That's not enough as part of the story but it's not the total story. Archive is an agency of the state of texas is the leadership of that overseas or cat and what happened in this week with the failure. Not just urquhot but of the statewide leadership state representative state senators. Who didn't do enough to make the necessary. Structural changes prevent what took place this week but mccurry and as a result of that hundreds of thousands of texans paid a horrible price and they are number of stony that we live in the city of my city that anada that not allowed to date to go into next week. Some of them died from carbon monoxide. Trying to keep themselves
Conversation AI for Businesses with Sat Ramphal of XiByte
"Good afternoon everyone or good evening. My name is around fall. I am a born and raised flirty in here in tampa florida. We also just want won the super bowl yesterday so But not the height of the topic. Here so i come from a background of great entrepreneurial spirit and entrepreneurial experience I am now in my fourth company. I'm twenty seven years old. And i have a great past life of kind of the whole entrepreneurship through kind of the experiences and components that will lead us to build Currently building and in what we're doing now is something that i think it's truly phenomenal. And it's going to kind of change. The way entrepreneurship is kind of dealt with from. Start so something that really excited about. We have a mission to help reduce entrepreneurship failures right. Three percent in the united states in four years. So we're really on target. How achieve that mission and you know kind of a little bit about what we built. We built this conversational bought. Her is maya at what maya does is. She helps facilitate administrative tasks and navigate company operations using the power of voice mazing. Yeah go ahead you go. I was to say okay so this is great. This is great so you are helping to how we businesses to carry out some of these tasks so go ahead. Yeah explained a little bit more. What does this. What's what's the deal with what you've got here yes so me. Coming from an entrepreneurial background i had one successful company had to failures and i were talking about this failures more than eighteen on the wall. Because it's what's led to current situation current field all of the things that led us to our failed components of that led that failure. We realize it came with where we spent our time and founders and first time entrepreneurs and young startup companies spent over seventy five percent of their time doing administrative tasks that they kind of love innovation behind. They leave growing the company behind. Which is the most important thing when building company the administrative tasks are not and those administrative tasks range from you know like incorporating or business. Bank accounts Web services. You know those are just really basic things for the go to accounting tax and and things like that capital and things like that. So that's stops. That's what we're looking to help. Eradicate and with that first time founders and entrepreneurs they spend a ton of time in rnd trying to figure out who to deploy these tasks to and how to deploy so. That's also something that we're helping to eradicate and how helping radically that is. We have a very large partner network. That helps integrate into our system. So it creates seamless connectivity to these partners tell getting that done and it kind of fill traits each business with the six point algorithm that helps identify them where to go. And why and tastic. So can you get into this sort of six point algorithm and in some of the information about some of the partners that you work with. How does that work. Yes so really. And truly the kind of the basic formats. The algorithm is broken down into six components dot com suggest certain things and that's industry budget size stage location and traits. And that's how we're able to suggest certain partners certain tasks to be done based on the stages that you're inning company industry location size stage by etc etc and these partners that we select select partner. That's integrated our to help accelerate and carry out entrepreneurship business operations efficiently and with the right budget. And we're help tying those partners to the right pretty much business user our platform right on so now. Can you tell us practically what this looks like. Say business as okay. i wanna use. I want to use what you've created. I wanna use maya. What does that look like for them. How is set up in practically. How is that going to help them. Save time and what is it gonna do for them. Yes so you know if if you're kinda starting off for business we'll look kinda. Let me start that. We're a current product is right now. We are still in our startup phases of the organization so our product actually fifteen percent complete and with that being said most of our values provided towards companies aviation and getting into running operations. So that's where we're currently that. So right now with us to come in they would come in kind of at that stage and my would just kind of figure out where they're at in their businesses can of components. They have already have going on with that. Six point algorithm and then. She's gonna suggest certain things that that business should do to carry out to help. Kind of increase the entrepreneurship Accelerate the business growth into a live in vine into a live running environment. So can you give us some some of the some examples on how that would work. Yes so this is a college students in college. I have this great idea to build a fintech app But all i know is how to bill that gap all. I knows how to code and develop. So i've come up and join up maya. She's she's available on the app store so he can download. Hershey developed bill blind desktop version. And you would sock sign up to my mile. And then you know maya would then figure out again where you're at and then just just like that the task for just begin sedan suggest what you need to do. All you got to do is give permission for that task to be done. She will go ahead and run the task with a partner and then bring the completed details back so that you really don't have to be involved so for example i am again at the asian state. Hey maya corporate business might already gonna know what state you're in. She actually pretty much. What kind of status that you want to complete Secret llc f talk to attorney. She'll kind of Link with one of our connected partner attorneys that we have the rock lawyer or in that type of situation there and then she'll go carry out the task again. Bring it back completed and then you pretty much see your articles inc right inside the platform and then you can just carry a while of going on you just carry on and while task is in motion more can can be completed. It's both on demand and suggestive
Morgan Wallen apologizes for racial slur as backlash grows
"Tonight. The career of a country music star quickly going south morgan wallin facing fallout after using a racial slur. The publicize moment now forcing the industry to confront a truth. Here's nightline's auction sing. Tao guinean verbs. Morgan wallin embodied country music. His songs like seven summers ago. A celebration of small town living good friends and good times. The tennessee native rose to the top of the charts in two thousand eighteen with hits like whiskey glasses and never left at twenty seven years. Old wallin is one of the biggest stars in all of music now. A racial slur has stopped his meteoric rise in its tracks. A video obtained by tmz shows wallin and a group of his friends coming home early sunday morning after a night. Out on the town in nashville a neighbor was recording. When wallen said this his use of that racial epithet led to swift fallout his two record labels announcing in the wake of recent events they write big. Loud records has made the decision to suspend morgan wallin's recording contract indefinitely republic records. The second label fully supports big loud decision and agrees. Such behavior will not be tolerated. Top radio chains of stopped playing his music including cumulus media iheart radio siriusxm and several others and tonight variety reporting his agent dropping him the academy of country music announcing that he is no longer eligible for any awards at their annual ceremony in april. This time i can think of really in any genre where somebody just went from being the biggest star to having zero airplay almost in the course of one day now. The country music industry finally forced to confront the issue of racism head. On what type of message is the industry sending by taking these stances. The message that is being spent right now is that the n. word is a no. I think that has been made clear. Can we get to the point now where we are also uncovering or working to undo the culture that supports artists. Like how do we even get an artist in this space who is essentially on top of the world instill talks like this. How did we get that. Why does he feel comfortable here. Doing that wallin apologized the statement to tmz. Saying i'm embarrassed and sorry. I used an unacceptable and inappropriate racial slur that i wish i could take back. There are no excuses to use this type of language ever. I want to sincerely apologize for using the word i promised to do better but for some the apology was too little too
Parler CEO Is Fired After 'Constant Resistance' Inside The Conservative-Friendly Site
"The former ceo of parter discussing how he was fired. The social media site promoted itself as a forum for free speech. It quickly became a goto site for conspiracy theorists supremacy cysts and some of the people who attacked the united states capitol on january. Sixth parlor is now offline and its former chief executive told. Npr's bobby allen he's out of work since twenty eight twenty-seven-year-old nevada engineer john maids ran the social media site parlor. But here's how he now introduces himself. John mates unemployed unemployed. He says because of a disagreement over free speech. Many of the capital rioters turns parlor to document property. Damage vandalism and other violence to mates. That was a wakeup call to me. It was a clear indication of what could happen. If we didn't change the right things were being done. The realization came too late for parlour since amazon had already terminated its web hosting contract with the company after saying it quote. Systemically failed to police. Violence mates though had a plan parlor would relaunch by banning domestic terrorists and incitements of violence including from the conspiracy theory cunanan. He took his proposal to parlors. Co-founder conservative donor. Rebecca mercer. When i presented my plan to rebecca mercer and one of the other reps. They were silent. So i took that as disagreement. We've reached out to mercer but she did not immediately respond. There were two separate visions for the company. That's conservative talk. Show hosts dan bongino. He's a parlor investor. He posted a video. Facebook defending parlors. Decision to fire mates. We were the ones in fact fighting to get parlor backup. It was some really bad decisions made by people on the inside. Bongino says mates despite being ceo did not own parlors mission. And i don't know what john say in is reports out there but this free speech vision. That was hours for now until the site is back up and running people who share that vision. We'll have to go somewhere other than parlour bobby allen. Npr news san
Amazon's Bezos To Hand Over The CEO Reins To Andy Jassy
"Jeff bezos is stepping back. Twenty seven years ago. He founded a company called amazon which proposed then to become a bookstore on the internet than wild idea. Was that you would shop for books without actually going somewhere to look for them. It was so new. That news articles had to explain how this giant bomb for would even work of course amazon sales just about everything now and this summer as will transition to executive chairman to focus on. The long-term amazon is an npr sponsor which we cover like any other company and npr. Business correspondent. alina saliou because here to do just that good morning good morning. Were you surprised by this decision i was. We're in the middle of a pandemic. it's not a thing you expect to hear in this moment basis. Less to say how. It's always day. One at amazon says line meaning always act like a startup and we were joking yesterday with a colleague like ten. We say. now it's date to amazon in many ways. Basil's has already been axing kind of like an executive chairman kinda less running shop day today. More thinking big visionary thoughts years into the future. He says he wants to do more with all his other. Major investments like the space company blue origin. Which is his huge obsession unless the washington post which he some philanthropy all that said it is definitely an end of an era. He is the avatar for one of the most powerful corporations of our generation. It's worth nearly two. Trillion dollars founders. Tend to eventually move on microsoft. Google happened to them. I guess now that leaves mark zuckerberg is the elder statesman of big tech at age. Thirty six and then. There's andy jesse who takes over as ceo. Where does he fit. He is one of businesses longest serving and trusted lieutenants. He was the person who shaped and shepherded amazon's sprawling cloud computing business. It's a group that i saw one analyst call amazon's cash printing division because it is amazon's biggest profit center and other thing about jesse's that he's actually known to be really he's waited on black lives matter for example he's pretty free-wheeling public speaker. Business over the years has become more elusive as a public speaker. So we will be interesting to see if jesse style changes as he become. Ceo especially as he faces scrutiny over amazon's treatment of workers new labor organizing efforts federal antitrust investigations any clues as to where jesse wants to take the company not yet. Lots of reading of tea leaves happening as we speak. He's been there for a long time up. He's the internet infrastructure guy cloud computing guy. What will this mean for the retail side of the business business. How will he approach it but remember that business is still the biggest shareholder amazon. He's that's big power yesterday. Chief financial officer. Brian huskey told reporters basis. We'll stay pretty involved. Jeff is is really not going anywhere. it's more restructuring of. Who's doing what i'm imagining. This abid like you know a principal stepping in the back of the classroom. Saying i see it as you were looking for teachers not really here but their presence limbs pretty larch you'll still be a big force in the company. Any idea what else he might do. Well my biggest question is actually. Whether we'll hear more from him in the coming days will he become more outspoken. Outside of the ceo corporate role. I'm thinking like former. Google ceo eric schmidt of or microsoft founder bill gates basis mentions his charity funds. So far he's not been seen as a major philanthropist. So we'll see if that changes what he is known for his interest in hollywood circles as he going to show up in a movie. You know a joke. But he is one of the world's wealthiest people and it is hard to imagine. Jeff bezos fading into the ether when you have billions of dollars people do get interested in what you have to say. Elise thank so much thank
One Thing Millennials Aren't Killing? Public Transportation
"Millennials are often blamed for killing things. You know like gulf mayonnaise vacations marriage. It's almost become a cliche. Well there is one. Many millennials and their younger counterparts in gen z save public transportation urban living concern for the environment and a lack of romanticism. About cars are some other reasons why. Npr's mvp has more. There's one word that twenty four year old michelle. Santa maria keeps using when she talks about public transit. I feel like it's so cute. it's just cute. it's so cute. i think it's cute. I mean it's clear that for her. Public transportation is about a lot more than just getting from point a to point b. santa. Maria is one of the many millennials who aren't as car crazy as their parents generation. She belongs to a facebook group called. And brace yourself. It's a mouthful. New urbanism seems for transit oriented teens. The acronym is numb tots. Which is what they call themselves. There are more than two hundred thousand members. And they share funny posts but also debate transportation policies and fantasize about a world in which nobody needs a car but the pandemic has crushed that dream across the country drop in ridership have led to budget cuts and service rollbacks which means a lot of trains and buses are coming less frequently. If at all said the honest it's infuriating in a way. William clark is also a number top. He's twenty five years old and lives in philadelphia. He worries about transit workers as well as the commuters who ride buses and subways not because they love them but because they don't have a choice because when you reduce the amount of service you have to pack more people onto your vehicles at least a higher possibility of contract code. It's actually pretty scary. He works from home now. But he's trying to support the system in other ways. He's a member of a transit. Riders union in philadelphia where he advocates for the needs of writers in the city. Who might not be able to make public meetings across the country. Twenty five year old. Alex lee is advocating for transit. In san jose california he got himself elected to the state legislature and appointed to the transportation committee. If you start putting transit then you're really hurting the people that depend on it. Most people who don't have access to cars or people who rely on these little life against soon for work and lobbies are essential workers twenty-seven-year-old tens and trump used to be one of those essential workers. He was an icu nurse until he moved to vermont in burlington mason wide. And here's the other thing. It's the middle of january. We just had a snowfall and biplane is just as clear as any road. He left in part because he feared for his life biking on the streets and the commute on the subway could take as long as three hours. So what numb tots like him. Think about the new. Us president whose nickname after all is amtrak. Joe and who's appointed a millennial people judge as transportation secretary some are hopeful but ciampo is not impressed is actually millennial. He seems ancient. Let me look at this age. I'm fairly certain that he is to get on my phone and be like. Oh dang is he we google it and it turns out buddha. Judge is thirty nine so so i guess he counters but it doesn't think like a millennial no i don't i don't think so compel thinking like a millennial means not thinking like a politician like those politicians from previous generations who promised major upgrades to public transit systems and never delivered a peasley npr
27 Years Of Bringing Voice Assistants To The Masses with Adam Cheyer
"Atom. Let's start off with some introductions you are an for people in the voice space you are well known and so for a lot of people watching us. They probably have a sense of who you are. But i'm sure there are some people here that don't so i'd you to take a moment or two and just introduce yourself to the audience. Sure i've been working with voice and and conversational system for a long time since the early nineties. I'm best known as the co founder. Serey technical co founder. Siri which was the at. That's all to apple. Makes jerry. And i also was co founder of labs which ulta samsung. That's powering the new bixby assistant incredible. I mean you stop right there. We're done that's a good conversation that that's that's quite a resume at an so it's it's a real pleasure to have you on here so we'd love to get your thoughts today on voice assistance over the really the decades. 'cause that's what you have decades of experience in this and also where you think it's going in the future so maybe we can just kinda start with i mean. How did you cope with the idea of siri. First of all or the the the company that became siri. What are your thoughts on that. And how did you first get involved with. Voice technology voice and where. Where did you develop that line of thinking you know. So i've been pretty consistent with the vision that i had for my career so in nineteen ninety three which was the year before i saw web browser modina was my came out in one thousand nine hundred four. Someday they're going to be computers around the world with content and services that we want to access and i never thought we would use hyper links and documents and web pages to do the away. I envisioned it is. I thought everyone would have an assistant. And you could say i wanna know. That's all i wanna do that. And the job of the assistant would be to take that request break down into sub requests route all the sub request to the right machines around the world perform the operations or gathered the data presented to the user learn from those interactions. And help these got the job done so for me. Siri or the assistance. I've been working on. Have been about and interface not the only one but an-and or face to what i imagined to be wet. You know services and content coming online dynamically and in nineteen ninety-three. I actually built a prototype of that ran on a little tablet. Pc about this big yet to connect it to a dial up modem twenty four hundred islands modern up a phone with one of those chords on it. You remember. we're dial into a server type in your your pass code into this and if you had both the little terminal device and the phone the would pair if they're logging within user then you could speak into the phone. The words would come out on the little. Pda the device. You could correct it with a pen and then you could delegate your request to dynamic set of services and not only individual services but combinations of services in a typical request some ten fifteen different services who did not know about each other with now start to be invoked to perform the request that you just ask. Kazoo added new services and new content on the fly as new sites. Were coming up on the web on the fly. What you could say and do dynamically changed and so it was a very. That was kind of my my vision. I felt ninety read The nineties. I had something like fifty different iterations of voice. Assistance can tell you about some of those. But i've been trying to get this to the masses for twenty seven years more than twenty seven years now and i keep getting closer and closer and closer in syria and big speed is all along that path. That same vision of the assistant. Who knows you and really serves as your mediator to help you achieve requests and you can do it through typing through clicking all part of one conversation where you make requests responds. You refine your requests and you work to test them. So that's how. I got started nineteen ninety-three at sri international.
Five Storylines for 2021
"Everyone on. Your sports illustrated tennis. Podcasts are last ten of being ear. Jbl joining me. We already dispensed awards handed out Various honors we toasted these six players. Who won majors in two thousand twenty in this crazy year. We have good farewell to the bryan brothers. We lamented strangeness of this rotation around the sun we have looked forward to twenty twenty one. So let's just kind of do it all out rap. Jamie how are you. How goes in your parts. Are you dusted with snow. As we are here in new york it is a little bit more than a dusting here but We are warm inside staring. It's still coming down but we are. We are all good here. I can always tell the rhythm of tennessee's in based on knows a press releases. I'm sent in when there are no tournaments On the calendar when they're no match is being played They tend to get to increasingly distant for tennis itself. It's been a while since. I've gotten a press release about An actual tournament result or a match result. So let's let's just kind of take final inventory of twenty twenty one twenty two twenty then spinning forward to Twenty twenty one. Are there any any sort of enduring memory. You're doing capsule late straight year in in in one image. What would it be in one image. That is hard. I would say if that was the case in an empty an empty stadium. An empty arena. But i think i think for me you did this a little bit in your mouth but i kind of have to agree with you that feel like all in all a twenty twenty was terrible of course across the board but for china's i do think that sport distinguish itself in many ways in. I think that for a lot of the players that you know we have been talking about for years now It was really nice to see a lot of those players breakthrough in different ways. I think of course dominic. Thiem you know had finally won his first major and you know he had a really strong year across the board You know twenty seven years old finally gets to his high ranking. Gets that major. And you know it's all done at that first ornament back first major nine only osaka of course who not only is her major haul here but then she found her voice and you know use it and use it well and i think You know we can talk a little bit more about her but you have severe kenan against him. Thank someone who we talked about. Who is young and she. You know kind of proved again that she is here and you know she's twenty twenty two years old but her first major win was not a fluke and the list goes on. I think again. These are players that we've been talking about and it was good to see them all breakthrough re cement themselves and kind of redefine their careers This year in twenty twenty such important year for everyone. I can give you my My off-court analog to that I think we're all waiting to see which of these changes are stopgap in that means in life and not just a tennis We which of these are going to be a new way of life so our zoom good replace office and are we all going to be enjoying outdoor dining going forward and how much of this is just Emergency measure it. How much this heart and into our new reality. And i think at tennis we have the same thing that we haven't had a lot of match results I'm glad you hit on the ones we did. And i did have some really good tennis but i think a lot of the discussion has been about. How do we broadcast sport. How do we travel the australian open falsifying dough high then charter private planes for everyone to then quarantine them austrailia. And we have events moving. And we've experimented with different formats for tennis and i think if any good has come out of this year it has been that tennis has finally decided to innovate to cooperate. It's not always been perfect. But i think there's a real sort of spirit of enterprise it hasn't always been around the sport
"twenty seven years" Discussed on Sports 600 ESPN
"Close call my number when I come all waited in just the right to make a play and I got about an offender not seem like a clear line second half defensively you guys seem to make changes and seem to really step up your game what changed offensively for it we always always glad to compete or play together and have a tonight we are not there to gather we went out in the fall going on there through the first handful of games we talk so much about learning experiences to get two wins both on the road what's that say about where this team has grown so far early in the season I'm not but I was still going on I feel like I'm just very from day one which is game play no sound mentality we know we have a lot and on the road the one on the wrong it's always all right the one on the road this road trip we decided to you have a lot of folks were New Jersey here tonight how much fun to play in front of us some home finance it felt good about a solo also to be able to do that but again what about what all over here it just felt good about number and chatting with foxsports southeast yet eight points in the fourth quarter including the game winning bucket but you heard seventy seven points in the fourth quarter's combined this season most among rookies so far this season reserve won back to back road games for the first time since November of twenty eighteen team with the best record in the NBA getting another one on Wednesday mark is right away right three twenty seven years a hundred forty point.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KTRH
"Aircraft was twenty seven years old with over ninety one thousand hours both pilots combined had sixteen thousand hours of total flight experience. Some of the data indicates that some small vertical accelerations were consistent with the airplane entering turbulence. There is also the stall warning stickshaker. It did not activate the plane's airspeed was four hundred and thirty nights and its final descent and debris was recovered up to twenty miles away. The final probable cause report is expected to be released at some point in twenty twenty twos. Mario Diaz reporting. Houston pilots, Sean arch. Aleta was a passenger on that plane. He left behind a wife and two young children more bands and groundings in the wake of that Ethiopian airline crash over the weekend. Britain's civil aviation authority banning seventy seven MAC Sates, not just from taking off and landing at UK episodes. But oh say from entering UK ace start saying it's a precautionary measure because liquid. Snowed about Sunday's crash Singapore. Australia and others have issued similar bans and some airlines have grounded flights so site. Boeing says the plane is safe. It's also confirmed it's been working on a software update to to be deployed soon. It under Simon Owen, Fox News. Federal prosecutors in Boston have announced a wide ranging case accusing dozens including a couple of actresses of helping cheat their way into college US attorney Andrew lane flanked by the FBI the IRS is criminal investigations division announcing charges in alleged scam. Where admissions tests were doctored. And we're coaches at schools like Yale Stanford and USC took bribes in exchange for admitting students as athletes, regardless of their ability overall today, we have charged three.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on WGN Radio
"Debrincat twenty seventh year from Strom and Patrick Kane extends his point scoring streak to thirteen in row. One nothing Blackhawks so that came with four seconds left on the first penalty to Jay beagle. Brandon Sutter still sitting in the box when Brandon Saad made in pay for that penalty. Saad beside the left circle. The key point to Seabrook, right point winds and fires kick say most bucket. Hawks. Kidnapping. Puck. What's it by March? Nothing. For Brandon Saad six goals in his last eight games that was his eighteenth year from Anisimov in Seabrook to nothing as the hawks and conducts went to the room Vancouver outshot, the hawks fourteen thirteen in that opening period, but Vancouver start out the second real strong and five on five play really carried play through most of the first half of that second period, and they were able to cash in a pair of goals in a two minute. Twenty one seconds span. I it was his first of the year from Besser and Labo, and then just to Twenty-one later as we said it was Josh lebeau with his tenth of the season from Jake Virtanen and Christopher ten Evan. We had ourselves a two two game. Hawks able to kill off a Slater Kuku penalty at the seven fifty three Mark. Then they got two more power play opportunities, including one minute and forty five second five on three situation as the Doberman went to the box for Vancouver during cuckoo's penalty, and then Derrick Pouliot had. Cross-checking call. However, unlike the first period hawks not able to convert on either of those play situations. But after those penalties were done wack hawks behind Dylan Strom sweets setup made it a three two game. Put.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on Unchained
"By these traditional financial services firms where they're going to start trading bitcoin and stuff like that. But then you were also talking about what your investing in what developers are building how how to relate to each other. Because once I did just sort of seems like trading and speculation. And then on the other side, it's like building technology. So what how did those connect? Well, I think it's some of it comes down to founder expertise and background. And there are the really interesting infrastructure solutions that are being built now for the enterprise are usually coming from founders who have spent time there who already have the relationships who saw this. And they were they were tapping into there are slash bitcoin. Sub read it during work hours with their wheels spinning trying to figure out a way to do their day job in the financial world better cheaper faster using the software. And but we definitely see these two camps. There's there's the founder's building tools to solve problems Quing trackers one that let's just retail investors. Just better track their crypto taxes, very important thing. A bunch of tax payers learned last year. And to build software to do that. Because turbo tax out of the boxes not handled to a quip, calculating, your tax exposure from all of your trades across your seven different exchanges, or what have you? And so there's that sector which is still sort of working to just solve problems for the average consumer. But then there's this infrastructure that folks have been talking about where they're not getting headlines because it's not as cute as crypto CDs. But, but because someone has a relationship to the financial world, they know they know what it needs, and they're willing to do the long slog of development that could very well take years before they even get something to their customers. But they're willing to take it because they can see ten twenty years ahead. It doesn't seem like there's any other way to do it. Yeah. I completely agree with everything. You just said we were particularly fund makes a lot of the people. I'm a bit of a sort of naive to miss when it comes to technology looking at it. What can we do? What's possible? Then punt that with people like most is been that done it at Jp Morgan for twenty seven years who actually know why things all the way they are. And you know. Would be nice, you know, someone disintermediated CSD's will make real time settlement teaser across the board. But there are practical reasons why this is possible or take an act of congress to actually change some of these regulations. So that's probably not the best thing. I thought up to be trying to be taking on so in sub with same institutions and they recognize that too. And they are actually adapting evolving, so agree. You've got to have that that make sure of of the deep experience of being done it across the board. Then also a little bit of new startup in these Jassem to to get keep going for as long as it takes. I am curious because I feel like these are still pretty different tracks to one on this what they call decentralized finance track where it's gonna company, but it's this team of developers. And then they get this outset and incentivize behaviors on this network. And I see these developers. They're building the centralize money markets or to centralize derivatives or essentially exchange, and I'm just curious. How does that and does that end up really competing with traditional financial services down the line or do they work together in some way, or what's the vision there? I don't fig most of these things are actually centralized. I think what of talk about the centralize whatever service is bullshit because at the end of the day, I think recently ether delta, the founder was paid a four thousand dollar fine of the SEC for her so called this centralized application. So they centralized fine right on him for his essential as application. I think also Red Eye Dax which is a large larger decentralized exchange is now instituting KYC on their platform, which is kind of in crunch groups with this whole aspect of anyone can trade, but then we're doing KYC news. So obviously somebody's afraid that they're going to prison for something, which means it's not really centralized..
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Twenty seven years working for General Electric in one capacity or another at one subsidiary or another leaving at the end of last year as the company's vice chair running a group called G E business innovations her thoughts on her career. And what it takes to thrive in a constantly changing workplace earn a new book called imagine it Ford Beth it's good to have you on. Thanks for having me kind. So let's get this out of the way. I well. Why did you leave GE was it just time? Well, it was time. But I left sooner than I imagined. I would we had a leadership change. And you know, how that goes new new boss new team and the old the old team's gotta go. She she says rather bluntly. That's you know, when you gotta go you gotta go. I guess right. Yeah. I thought a lot. I thought a lot this year about knowing when to exit and how you think about that. Because I think I'm all about change. And I think knowing your exit is also something you have to think about well. So that's really interesting that you bring that up because the topic of this book of of. Changing creativity. And all of that you say yourself in this book that despite all the success you had in your career. I mean vice-chair G for Grenell out. You are not atypical change agent. I'm not I come to this as an introvert reserved person. I hold back. I have an example where I worked in CNN and for Ted Turner for a year before he knew my name. And so I'm just not the one that put the ideas out there, and I had to really work to overcome my natural reserve and also some confidence along the way gimme a case study would you and let me put the caveat on the answer. You can't pick one of the big innovative companies that we all know and love like Facebook, Amazon or or apple right? Who do you like out there who's doing change and innovation? Right. I've I've been really intrigued by what I see WalMart doing right now. Digital onslaught calms. What do they have a million employees? I mean, the scale and complexity they by jet. They realized they have to go digital what I like about their story is they recognized. I think maybe late, but they've recognized it that they have to work with their strengths. What are their strengths one? They have a lot of employees to they have physical locations. So they've been investing more in having people pick up the packages on their way, home from work. It's hard to change from within. When you're a legacy company will let me poke in the aisle a little bit, right? And talk about g e because GM is maybe the granddaddy of legacy companies in this economy. Right. And and it has I won't say fallen on hard times lately. But it's been undergoing substantial change. Not always successfully it's not even in the Dow industrials anymore. I mean, it's it's a legacy company that is still trying to make the turn. Yeah. And I I mean, gee has fallen out of grace certainly from the public perception of late. It's a great company, and I was so proud to work there. I wish people could separate the stock from the company, but it's also a public company, and so I realized even saying that maybe sound a bit naive. But I think people especially with established companies, I think we underestimate the complexity that happens with scale the the need to keep the core machine running and innovate in the new, and it just creates a lot of tension and complexity and cleaning that up is really hard. And I I think we hold our legacy companies to a to a different standard just because we expect it to be easier, and it's not so let me ask you actually about taking a risk and again, an anecdote in the book Steve Jobs called and said, hey, come work for you. In point of fact, he called twice right? Yeah. And you said, no. Yeah. Budget? You look back at that. And go we need a break pregnant pause after that, right? Right. Yeah. I mean granted this for apple game. You know, what it is today? But it wasn't all long ago. Yeah. And I'll give you just a little bit of context that I was at NBC at that time in a really miserable assignment. And I had a lot of reasons to wanna leave there, and my gut was this wasn't the right job for me. I also think I was a bit afraid, and I probably didn't have the confidence. Even then that I could make it there. And so it's one of those things that I'll be honest. I did regret it at times, especially when their stock price went up. What was that? I remember sitting down, and and we're like how good could that stock ever be? But I think just regretted an opportunity maybe to push myself in a new way. But I did it for good reasons to I was incredibly loyal to the path. I was on and the G gave me lots of opportunities to grow and be innovative. So I had reasons to also know I could forge a different pathway was to Beth Comstock used to be a GE for very long time. Now, she writes books. This one is called imagine it forward. Thanks a lot. Appreciate you, Tom. Thanks kind. Nice talking to you. Thank you. Coming up heads and tips are cut off over here. As we move down the line. They cut it plates moved into a melon process. Aluminum.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KMJ NOW
"Business for over twenty seven years in fact factor one of the. Few companies that have been. Around longer than their twenty. Year warranties. And isn't that really who you want to do business with somebody who's been around for a long time give them. A call you can find out more information by going. To their website lifestyle solar Inc dot com that's lifestyles solar Inc dot com come summer you'll be Be glad, you did Has a cowboy Smile on your face The coolest Ruka Nita stake in. Have Bruce Kojak gonna show Around Interesting desert mama Kallstrom laminates join him The right side of the left coast I cannot believe that. This first our has come. And gone it has gone by quickly I've got a lot more to share with you A lot more. In this briefing that he gave us for instance He took at that time Senator. Clinton down to the West Bank got her opinion on, the wall He also took a young, Senator by the name of Barack Obama at that time didn't have any ideas gonna..
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KVNT Valley News Talk
"He was twenty seven years my senior with enough life experience no better he was at the time at the pinnacle of his career while i was in my first job out of college do you think differently or feel more responsibility okay it's a tough question and when you look at president clinton and then you listen to his response this is inexplicably not a question he was prepared to answer sounded like this but you typically have ignored gaping fax in describing this and i bet you don't even know them this was litigated twenty years ago two thirds of the american people sided with me they were not insensitive i had a sexual harassment policy when i was governor in eighties i had two women chief of staff when i was governor women were over represented in the attorney general's office in the seventies for their percentage in the bar i've had nothing but women leaders in my office since i left you are giving one side and omitting faster president i am not not trying to present aside okay face serious impeachment there were some attempts to get him classified as near great and he's sinking like a stone in historical estimation and his postpresidency which has been kind of shabby has has made it even worse many pundits have openly wondered how vice president mike pence handled the task of being number two bonds such an ostentatious personality like donald trump is that it must be painful but as the vice president himself and you get a different answer he spoke with our host chuck douglas on ninety eight point nine fm the answer in columbus ohio between the media and the atmosphere washington dc have you found it challenging or does it just strengthen your resolve.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KNBR The Sports Leader
"In the business twenty seven years i said this he's a top shelf announcer well said go thank you jc in boston you're on the saturday night show thank you for taking my call so the way i see it there's a real big buzz in the city right now after that series taking him to seven he punched us around that entire series but we kept coming back because of the talent that we have the coach that we have he is smart to come here he doesn't have to play the minutes he doesn't have to do a triple double when he gets to the playoffs every single game because he's surrounded by scrubs and when he defers they all brick he's coming to a good team a good foundation danny aines you're going to work that out the kid asked earlier why i don't see the reason why the warriors aren't going to be a dynasty the reason is when the brawn james comes to the boston we're gonna take them out neil said thank you jc in boston then you could i don't know if kyrie has to be a part of that seriously if it ever happened i'm not saying it would you don't need you got hayward and you don't know as his rehab from what i've read i'm not there in boston seems to be going great but you never know we'd be the same player he was in utah you don't know that lebron to boston not brand seems desperate then for ranks this goes back to getting crushed by some in the media and all the lebron haters if he goes anywhere he's already ran away wants to get rings a miami came back got a ring against golden state in cleveland he runs again k d went from oklahoma city to golden state you know the great ones michael whitton finished you know with the wizards is working with charlotte because jerry krause and at the time owner jerry reinsdorf are just crazy that's not have michael jordan lifetime.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on Legion of Skanks Podcast
"Is so funny that's joe now here's later like twenty seven years old and i walked in held you ten yeah my mom was thirty and i was like ten or eleven and which i walked in and he was there when we heard their whole story slow it down this other guy mom data so the guy mom dated came back that night and like was ringing the doorbell when she didn't answer he was just drunk the sky he liked punched in glass nothing let himself in and just was gashed up bleeding crazy am i stepfather never got the fuck my mom i think because he helped the guy and they called the ambulance and cinemas way i know i should've hit him but he was just like when he got up there he was just like the guy was like out of his mind and just like he was going to bleed out fad watching eating ice cream cone no matter what tripping over this plus butts every memory jay's childhood he's eating an ice cream i'm just here guys couch i was eating ice me saw shot once in an alley behind library i was eating what were you doing there i was looking for yeah i just needed some more not a lot of if you guys are wondering in a three block radius there's no ice cream i've been looking is holding a popsicle yeah popsicles the big thing that we never going to talk about on this show was roseanne what's going on with her she back.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on The Dave Ramsey Show
"But i lost my job of twenty seven years ago or two twenty seven years due to a merger about a year and a half ago so i had ten years left to go on a fifteen year mortgage refinanced it for thirty so that i could afford the payments so now i'm making half what i was making we wanted to stay in this town where our kids and our grandkids and church are and the question is should we take money out of our 401k to pay off this house quicker or should we even not what do you make money into our four t right now household is about one hundred thousand okay all right here's the thing we we we need to have the house paid for by the time you are retired you're sixty right if we said five years that's five hundred thousand dollars coming into the house in five years you've got two hundred thousand dollars worth of debt on the house and so we got to do something here probably what i would do if i were used i would stop investing and i would pour every dollar i can squeeze out of my budget on that house and let's try to pay that house off i think you can pay it off conservatively in five years probably could do it in four because we're gonna planning on retiring about seven and the real question was why would i take money out of or not put money into the 401k that's making twelve to pay off a mortgage it's only four and eight well it because of rich because of.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on The Minimalists Podcast
"Way and that was really the beginning of reexamining my lifestyle habits and and reforming my relationship with food and reprioritising how i was spending my time quite frankly and and it took many many years to get to a point where i get to sit here and talk to you guys but that was really the beginning of the whole thing so sounds familiar a little bit yes it's been deal with himself recently to we've talked past podcast you want to do but we can for rich yeah yeah just some reservoir is because i think our audience is probably heard it a couple times already so recently i was well let me just backtrack i was saying it sounds familiar because it's the living for the american dream and realizing you have nothing yes you're at the right table here with the right people who who have that in common with but which i was talking about specifically is my my blood work i got back at i like the beginning of february so my cousin passed away twenty seven years old from psoriasis he was he was a heavy drinker he had blood work done and two thousand fourteen he was great no problems and then four years later dies of psoriasis if you would wait a die too if he would have had a blood test prior to save his life so after seeing this i'm like man like i know i live a healthier lifestyle than what he did but still wanna you know just kind of gave me that extra motivation and get my blood checked and when i got checked my hemoglobin anc which is a basically tells you your average sugar in your blood for the last ninety days it was like seven dot one which is i mean it's pretty much diabetic type two diabetes so my my doctor call me he's like dude you gotta tell me about what you eat and i was explaining him my diet and he's like no no no man like how many doughnuts do you eat today.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on MSNBC Rachel Maddow (audio)
"Maxine waters was first elected to congress from greater los angeles in nineteen ninety maxine waters is a democrat she's got a high national profile she has been in congress for twenty seven years she has reported a republican opponent for her seat this year he also ran against her in the last election cycle is man named omar navarro omar navarro is an ardent trump supporter is a former car salesman lost a maxine waters in two thousand sixteen by more than fifty points still giving it another try this time with backing from high profile trump supporters from all over the country among them trump adviser roger stone pardoned former arizona sheriff joe arpaio and the info war guys info wars guy who says the sandy hook massacre didn't really happen as for mr navarro himself according to the l a times he resigned as a local traffic commissioner last year after a pepper spray incident he was accused of pepper spraying a child while actually been aiming to shoot pepper spray at ralliers at a pro sanctuary cities event you know so plead guilty last fall to a misdemeanor that had to do with an electric tracking device he attached to his wife's car after pleading guilty he was sentenced to a day in jail and eighteen months probation and he was ordered by the court take an anger management course now listen to what happened when the local paper the daily breeze tried to ask them about that quote initially said there are a lot of omar navarro's implying that perhaps someone else with the same name was convicted of the same charge on the same day involving the same wife then he said the incident that led to the criminal charge occurred years ago actually happened last year finally he acknowledged the conviction but first he blamed the orange county district attorney's office and the media for fake news and then finally he admitted that it was his own doing.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"I was talking about how passionate they are about this more now this passion and as brand loyalty from a business perspective but i'd like the creativity i was joking about my nascar experience being lightning mcqueen i didn't know that they were real nascar razors in cars three i didn't know that but if you want a good way to develop the next generation of fans video games movies of pixar that is good i'm very impressed that they found a way to get that thai my son by oldest you'll be twenty seven years old i told him how the count by using the numbers on the side of cars on nascar the first number he learned was forty three okay whose fortythree beds richard petty oh i thought i'd skied we could use ever number of the week but i do you have what i do have a number of the week i fear flood those big phenomena confused feel fed it to be the one that under five not wear the number because of my we had a chance to go for three and around his numbers in good time experts are wearing the number i would is happy proud bloomberg business it supports the number of the week die zayn valve of the number of the week very easy 60 very easy sixty other sixtieth running that's correct i'll see you said that are that's like that's why i know it yeah i listen when you speak see you though psalms one i will let me let me a man i was listening when you said that wave back 1950 nine as relieved petty won the first daytona five hundred i can go on to the great chant we know people listen to the show we owe go on as i can i can not they used used there was nothing in the infield in fact back in the day during that time there was a football field in the infield right right as you come off the trial but that's where the football field was sold rightward today we use the daytona and hopefully no one will slide through the grass there that's where the football one impress i'll tell you what i can do okay i can tell you carlot which slipped out of his car that that dunedoo the net.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on Unhappy Hour with Matt Bellassai
"Only to get there and discover that there was no festival and that it was a big old scam i mean technically they were planning a festival but like they weren't ready it was amazing i'll never forget next we have the that's good i guess award which goes to mexico where it literally framed fish as a sign of the apocalypse and then scientists were like oh no it's fine uh that just happens sometimes when it's really windy and fish blow out of the ocean wilted they know the literally just confirmed that shark nato could actually happen runnerup for that that's good i guess award goes to the killer clown that was arrested after twenty seven years yet guess what while you all were lusting over the hot tweak that played pennywise the clown in steven kings it this year an actual clown with murdering people 27 years ago and then this year she was caught also her name was sheila some how is the worst part of all of this max we have the so dumb it's great award which goes to the guy in wyoming who got arrested for public intoxication and then said he was a time traveller from twenty forty eight an aliens forced him to drink i respect the energy that you have to put in two convincing a bunch of police officers that you're from the future did he convinced them gee up because they let him go what and he has at large now they arrested him.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on WDTK The Patriot
"The don't want the radio show on the hillsdale monthly as always were working on your financial freedom today my friend is uh an opportunity forest revelled in mario futuristic inferences that i live by for twenty seven years and most we know that long time i've thought texans or that houston just could not have a good sports team and then i did a little coversation the other day about the difference between the astros who were playing to win and the texans were playing to not lose and what's interesting is epr ahead that discussion i had many many people contacted me tell me where they thought it's exactly right that the texans were playing to not lose and the astros were playing to win well my friends we all know what happened last night they wanted all world series hats off congratulations houston finally gets into a playoff and winds as an incredible day for houston texas now today i'm gonna make texas houston even more centerpiece of everything because in the past in houston for many many many years houston was like the number one place to invest in real estate specially for apartment complexes and it was that way for many years and then all of a sudden we had the big oil crisis and you know barrel boiled went down to twenty or thirty dollars bear whatever got down to and they started late and people often all of a sudden houston's economy changed and houston as an investment location was brutalised and then we had harvey and.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on TalkRadio 630 KHOW
"You will save money i think every time we do this cumulatively we save one hundred thousand dollars conservatively with all of the people that call you can save a thousand a month couple hundred a month a hundred a month you save enough it's well were there's no obligation and nothing can go wrong they do all the trans transferring for you i don't know why people say well i've had straight form for thirty five years and i'm happy what do you mean you're happy gino which are paying how do you know you're happy how do you even though you're happy you know now we my heart is worn by this campaign were doing and mark was boosting it for me today on the facebook post i did a facebook post any any any a gofundme me for a guy dan dan wants to adopt his daughter he his sevenyearold stepdaughter he wants to adopt her because her father is the convicted child pornographer and child exploiter he's in prison for twenty seven years they found forty thousand items of child pornography images videos of todd dealers in infants being molested this is disgusting and the guy in prison is being appointed an attorney to fight it so he wants visit tation with his daughter he's in prison for twenty seven years she would be much better off to be with the man that has raised her since the age of three andhra biological mom but the dad is fighting the adoption we are trying to get legal fees not all of them were getting a discount on legal fees for sure but expenses to take this to court and to fight it now please go to facebook referral list facebook and look at the post or go to go fund me and then you look for fight for adoption that's on gofundme fund me fight for adoption please we've had so many generous people if you can only get five or ten bucks in my pledged to you is and we are donating to my pledged to you is that what now one dime we'll be wasted i promise you that now one dime will be wasted.
"twenty seven years" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Simple serve resumes joe oakland san jose cumulus station police officer killed stink trooper shot i'm christopher crews a police officer and kissimmee florida has been shot and killed which morning police arrested a man and charged him with firstdegree murder cheap jeff odell officer matthew baxter has been with the kissimmie police department for three years he was twenty seven years old he was married to acres semi police officer and has four children a second officer was gravely injured in a shooting last night to police officers recovering from being shot in jacksonville florida last night spokesman mike breen one also drug and both of his hands of left and right hand another officer were struck in stomach with the right around the suspect and the two officers were transported from the same the three victims that were inside of the house are all safe and police say the person who shot to pennsylvania state troopers at a food marred about sixty miles south of pittsburgh last night is dead we officers are in stable condition police in boston say they're ready for today's plan gathering of the conservative boston free speech coalition and the groups that are planning to protest correspondent polo sandovol on the scene says police have been monitoring social media and have contacted individuals who threatened violence as four counterprotesters they will be meeting offside is there saying that they're facebook page indicates that they could see potentially thousand about five hundred police officers will be on duty for the gathering to be held in the famous boston commons tens of thousands of protesters expected duke university and durham north carolina said it removed a statue of confederate general robert e lee this morning from duke chapel and press at trump will not participate in this year's kennedy said our honors in a state but this morning the white house said the president and first lady have decided not to participate in this year's activities to allow the arteries to celebrate without any political distraction i'm christopher cruise uh home what have led on we've got more food his hanshang let centenarian america's struggling with hunger.