Podcasts about Autopsy

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  • 1,228PODCASTS
  • 1,880EPISODES
  • 56mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Jan 20, 2022LATEST
Autopsy

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Best podcasts about Autopsy

Show all podcasts related to autopsy

Latest podcast episodes about Autopsy

Quick Slants - A New England Patriots Podcast
The Ringer's Kevin Clark helps perform our Patriots 2021 autopsy

Quick Slants - A New England Patriots Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 26:34


Tom Curran talks with Kevin Clark of The Ringer about the national perspective of the Patriots after their blowout loss to the Bills. They also discuss Clark's article on how "The NFL keeps failing at hiring 101"2:00-What's the national perspective of the Patriots after their blowout loss to the Bills?6:00-What's the bigger problem, the coaches or the players?9:00-What changes does Bill Belichick need to make to his coaching staff?14:00-Clark on his article "The NFL keeps failing hiring 101"20:30-Divisional round playoff picksSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Missing the Point
New England 2021 season autopsy, What went wrong in Dallas, and Divisional Weekend matchups preview

Missing the Point

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 93:15


Sign up for our mailing list so you never miss an episode or special bonus surprises!Help support the show, buy some MTP Merchandise! Our Social MediaThis week, Mike and Joe perform an Autopsy on the beatdown of the New England Patriots by the Buffalo Bills during Super Wild Card weekend. and discuss whether the 2021 Season was a success for the New England Patriots. Next, we discuss if we were right to make the comparison in the preseason between Matthew Judon and former Patriots linebacker and big free-agent splash Adalius Thomas, considering how their careers have paralleled. (Episode 78 with Boston Herald's Karen Guregian) . Next, we discuss what really went wrong for the Dallas Cowboys in the Wild-Card matchup with the San Francisco 49ers, specifically, Mike McCarthy's poor game management that led to the Cowboys exitAlso discussed are our predictions and breakdown for the NFL Divisional Weekend matchups, with the Cincinnati Bengals taking on the number one seed Tennessee Titans, with a returning Derrick Henry, the San Francisco 49ers taking on the number one seed Green Bay Packers, Matt Stafford and Odell Beckham Jr. taking on Tom Brady and the Tampa Bay Buccaneers, and Josh Allen and the Buffalo Bills heading to Kansas City to take on the Chiefs and Patrick Mahomes.-----------Hosts: Mike Marcangelo, Joe MalkinProducer: Craig D'AlessandroTweet your questions to @MTPshow with hashtag #askMTP, email us at Craig@MTPshow.com, or leave us a voicemail on our website to be featured on the show! BOXO CRAFTS HOLIDAY BOX Save 15% on your first order with the promo code: MTPSupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/MTPshow)

The MetalSucks Podcast
#421: Will Putney (Fit For an Autopsy, Producer)

The MetalSucks Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 19, 2022 68:56


Will Putney joins us again this week! We discuss Fit For an Autopsy's latest album, Oh What The Future Holds, producing the latest Every Time I Die record, Radical, the importance of having a message in his lyrical output, how he finds it difficult to support artists whose messages misalign with his own, why he is happy to be “a little dumber” so modern issues don't consume him, his upcoming tour cycle with END, and what his home stereo system is like as a music producer. Petar and Brandon discuss what Judas Priest would sound like as a four-piece, Bruce Dickinson recording a new solo album, and Metallica and Tool employing Covid-sniffing dogs for tour safety. Thank you to our sponsor, Metal Blade Records, for their continued support! Songs: Fit For An Autopsy - "Two Towers" and “Far From Heaven," END - “Hesitation Wounds”

The Dallas Morning News
SportsDay Insider: The Cowboys' autopsy and what the Mavs should do before the deadline

The Dallas Morning News

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 19, 2022 41:07


SportsDay Insiders Kevin Sherrington, Callie Caplan, Evan Grant and David Moore dissect the disappointing end of yet another Cowboys' season, [00:40] this one more unexpected than most. Evan asks what the Cowboys should do, and David says the first order of business is to fix the offensive line. Kevin says Dak Prescott proved he's not capable of carrying the team, so it's up to the organization to make it more Dak-friendly.

Breaking Noize - Der Rock und Metal Podcast

Prost Neujahr! Etwas verspätet, aber sei's drum: wir starten in ein hoffentlich besseres (Metal-)Jahr 2022 mit viel Elan und Humor, da kann auch die eine oder andere Quarantäne Situation nichts daran ändern. Das Programm ist jedenfalls gut gefüllt, das Warten bis Mitte Januar hat sich gelohnt und wir können aus dem Vollen schöpfen. Alarmsignal haben gleich mal zu Beginn des Jahres einen absoluten Deutschpunk-Knaller raus gehauen, Comeback Kid ziehen mit ihrem auf die nächste Stufe gehobenen Hardcore nach, Devil in Me lösen den einen oder anderen Denk-K(r)ampf bei uns aus und Fit for an Autopsy blicken mit düsteren Blicken Richtung Zukunft. Mit Oceans gibt es Nachschub an der Modern Metal Front in Form einer kleinen, aber sehr feinen EP und Philipps Lieblinge von Vein.fm schüren die Vorfreude auf etwas richtig Großes im März. Viel Spaß beim Hören!

The Roach Koach Podcast
Episode 291: An interview with Will Putney, the Man of Fire

The Roach Koach Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 12, 2022 70:19


This week on the Roach Koach Podcast the heat rises and dreams come true as Jenny, Lorin, and Matt chat with the Man of Fire himself, producer Will Putney. Will talks with Roach Koach about his nu-metal history, his thoughts on the new Limp Bizkit album, as well as the new Fit for an Autopsy album, Oh What the Future Holds. Will also discusses his journey to becoming a record producer, studio vibes, working with Ross Robinson and so much more! Take a listen!Rate and review Roach Koach on iTunes! We'd appreciate it! Questions about the show? Have album recommendations? Just want to say hi? We'd love to hear from you! Contact the show @RoachKoach on Twitter, Roach Koach on Facebook , Roach Koach on Instagram, or send an email to RoachKoachPodcast at Gmail. Support the show over on our Patreon.

The Bert Show
Here's What We Know About Bob Saget's Initial Autopsy

The Bert Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 5:18


Here's What We Know About Bob Saget's Initial Autopsy See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/the-bert-show.

StarTalk Radio
True Crime & Forensic Pathology with Patricia Cornwell & Dr. Jonathan Hayes

StarTalk Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 54:52


How can you get away with murder? On this episode, Neil deGrasse Tyson and Chuck Nice explore forensic pathology and autopsies with medical examiner and author Jonathan Hayes, featuring an interview with author of Autopsy, Patricia Cornwell. NOTE: StarTalk+ Patrons can watch or listen to this entire episode commercial-free.Thanks to our Patrons Victor Beaton, GamerSaSsS, Heather Rae, Kasheia Williams, Tim Woodward, Charles Anglesey, and Mike Smalling for supporting us this week.Photo Credit: Yumi Kimura from Yokohama, JAPAN, CC BY-SA 2.0, via Wikimedia Commons

Ruined with Alison Leiby and Halle Kiefer
The Autopsy of Jane Doe

Ruined with Alison Leiby and Halle Kiefer

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 81:04


Halle and Alison take a break from praising the perfect skin of a corpse to ruin The Autopsy of Jane Doe.See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

The PFF NFL Show
MNF autopsy, the nerds take over and the great MVP debate

The PFF NFL Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2022 60:48


Join PFF's own Sam Monson along with Eric Eager to recap Monday Night Football followed by the guys discussing the MVP. Email Steve and Sam at NFLpodcast@PFF.com with your questions. They go through all the emails and answer select ones on their weekly Wednesday edition of the PFF NFL Podcast! Follow the PFF NFL Podcast on Twitter: @PFFNFLPod Follow Steve on Twitter: @PFF_Steve Follow Sam on Twitter: @PFF_Sam

Real Crime: The REELZ Files
Autopsy: The Last Hours of…Chris Farley

Real Crime: The REELZ Files

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2022 49:09


Chris Farley was the larger-than-life Hollywood star regarded as one of the funniest comedians of his generation. His outrageous blend of physical slapstick and vulnerable charm earned him the adoration of the American public. After shooting to fame in the early 90's as one of Saturday Night Live's brightest talents, he went on to star in a string of hit movies. But on December 18th 1997 Chris' body was found on the floor of his Chicago apartment, after four days of partying. He died alone aged 33. Now, Medical Examiner Dr. Michael Hunter is taking a fresh look at the death of an icon who was loved by millions. Like what you hear and want more true crime and mystery? Go to https://www.reelz.com/podcasts/

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 80 The Autopsy Part 16

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2022 63:38


Episode 80  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the second and final   in a  two part series that covers the HSCA  testimony in 1978  of John Ebersole, MD  the Radiologist in charge of the  radiology studies  performed on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this sixteenth  autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  This  episode contains some of the  most explosive facts in this series to date.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

All Home Care Matters
Alzheimer's Disease vs. Dementia

All Home Care Matters

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 1, 2022 19:54


Today's episode has been handpicked by our listeners. We have gotten quite a few comments on our videos wanting to know the difference between Alzheimer's and Dementia and we are going to be talking about the differences between the two and clearing up any confusion you may have. First, we are going to discuss what Alzheimer's is and how it differs from Dementia before moving on to what dementia is and what it can look like. Now let's move on to the rest of the show.   According to the CDC, Alzheimer's disease is the most common type of dementia. It is a progressive disease beginning with mild memory loss and possibly leading to loss of the ability to carry on a conversation and respond to the environment. Alzheimer's disease involves parts of the brain that control thought, memory, and language and can seriously affect a person's ability to carry out daily activities. Age is the best-known risk factor for Alzheimer's disease.   Alzheimer's disease accounts for somewhere between 60 and 80 percent of all dementia cases. As the aging population rises, more and more people are being diagnosed with Alzheimer's. The CDC says that in 2020, as many as 5.8 million Americans were living with Alzheimer's disease and this number is projected to nearly triple to 14 million people in the next forty years.   Individuals with Alzheimer's can live for many years with the disease, but it does ultimately end with death, often due to the loss of the ability to swallow. On average, after a diagnosis is made, a person with Alzheimer's usually lives for 4-8 years. However, someone with Alzheimer's can live longer than that. Some have lived nearly 20 years after receiving a diagnosis.   Early diagnosis is key for this disease. The sooner a treatment plan can be started, the better. According to the CDC, researchers believe that genetics may play a role in developing Alzheimer's disease. However, genes do not equal destiny. A healthy lifestyle may help reduce your risk of developing Alzheimer's disease. If you have a family history of Alzheimer's, make sure you inform your doctor. There are a few tests they can perform that may result in early detection.   According to the Alzheimer's Association, Alzheimer's is a degenerative brain disease that is caused by complex brain changes following cell damage. It leads to dementia symptoms that gradually worsen over time. The most common early symptom of Alzheimer's is trouble remembering new information because the disease typically impacts the part of the brain associated with learning first.   As Alzheimer's advances, symptoms get more severe and include disorientation, confusion, and behavioral changes. Eventually, speaking, swallowing, and walking become difficult. Currently, there is no cure for this disease, but there are a few ways to treat it. If you suspect that a loved one or yourself may have Alzheimer's, speak with a doctor. They will be able to determine if you have the disease, what stage you are in, and the best course of action for you to take.   This episode is closely related to our recent mini-series on the Seven Stages of Alzheimer's disease. We won't be talking about Alzheimer's nearly as in-depth as we have in our mini-series, so if you would like to learn more about Alzheimer's, listen to the series on our website, our YouTube channel, or wherever you get your podcasts.   Now that we've covered Alzheimer's disease, let's move on to dementia.   According to Forbes, dementia is the umbrella term used to describe several diseases that cause changes in the brain that lead to memory loss and language and reasoning difficulties, ultimately disrupting everyday functioning.   The National Institute on Aging says that Dementia is the loss of cognitive functioning — thinking, remembering, and reasoning — to such an extent that it interferes with a person's daily life and activities. Some people with dementia cannot control their emotions, and their personalities may change. Dementia ranges in severity from the mildest stage, when it is just beginning to affect a person's functioning, to the most severe stage, when the person must depend completely on others for basic activities of living.   Dementia is more common as people grow older (about one-third of all people aged 85 or older may have some form of dementia) but it is not a normal part of aging. Many people live into their 90s and beyond without any signs of dementia.   There are several different forms of dementia, including Alzheimer's disease and a person's symptoms can vary depending on the type. Let's take a closer look at the 5 most common forms of dementia. As you already know, the most common form of dementia is Alzheimer's.   According to Mayo Clinic, Lewy body dementia, also known as dementia with Lewy bodies, is the second most common type of progressive dementia after Alzheimer's disease. Protein deposits, called Lewy bodies, develop in nerve cells in the brain regions involved in thinking, memory, and movement (motor control).   Lewy body dementia causes a progressive decline in mental abilities. People with Lewy body dementia might have visual hallucinations and changes in alertness and attention. Other effects include Parkinson's disease signs and symptoms such as rigid muscles, slow movement, walking difficulty, and tremors.   The third most common type is Frontotemporal dementia. According to Mayo Clinic, frontotemporal dementia is an umbrella term for a group of brain disorders that primarily affect the frontal and temporal lobes of the brain. These areas of the brain are generally associated with personality, behavior, and language.   In frontotemporal dementia, portions of these lobes shrink, or atrophy. Signs and symptoms vary, depending on which part of the brain is affected. Some people with frontotemporal dementia have dramatic changes in their personalities and become socially inappropriate, impulsive, or emotionally indifferent, while others lose the ability to use language properly.   Frontotemporal dementia can be misdiagnosed as a psychiatric problem or as Alzheimer's disease. But frontotemporal dementia tends to occur at a younger age than does Alzheimer's disease. Frontotemporal dementia often begins between the ages of 40 and 65 but occurs later in life as well. FTD is the cause of approximately 10% to 20% of dementia cases.   The next form of dementia is vascular dementia. According to Mayo Clinic, Vascular dementia is a general term describing problems with reasoning, planning, judgment, memory, and other thought processes caused by brain damage from impaired blood flow to your brain.   You can develop vascular dementia after a stroke blocks an artery in your brain, but strokes don't always cause vascular dementia. Whether a stroke affects your thinking and reasoning depends on your stroke's severity and location. Vascular dementia can also result from other conditions that damage blood vessels and reduce circulation, depriving your brain of vital oxygen and nutrients.   Factors that increase your risk of heart disease and stroke — including diabetes, high blood pressure, high cholesterol, and smoking — also raise your vascular dementia risk. Controlling these factors may help lower your chances of developing vascular dementia.   The final common form of dementia is Mixed dementia, a combination of two or more types of dementia. According to the Alzheimer's Association, In the most common form of mixed dementia, the abnormal protein deposits associated with Alzheimer's disease coexist with blood vessel problems linked to vascular dementia. Alzheimer's brain changes also often coexist with Lewy bodies. In some cases, a person may have brain changes linked to all three conditions — Alzheimer's disease, vascular dementia, and Lewy body dementia.   Researchers don't know exactly how many older adults currently diagnosed with a specific type of dementia actually have mixed dementia, but autopsies indicate that the condition may be significantly more common than previously realized.   Autopsy studies play a key role in shedding light on mixed dementia because scientists can't yet measure most dementia-related brain changes in living individuals. In the most informative studies, researchers correlate each participant's cognitive health and any diagnosed problems during life with analysis of the brain after death.   According to the National Institute on Aging, researchers have also identified many other conditions that can cause dementia or dementia-like symptoms. These conditions include Argyrophilic grain disease, a common, late-onset degenerative disease. Creutzfeldt-Jakob disease, a rare brain disorder. Huntington's disease, an inherited, progressive brain disease. Chronic traumatic encephalopathy, caused by repeated traumatic brain injury. And HIV-associated dementia, a rare disease that occurs when the HIV virus spreads to the brain.   The overlap in symptoms of various dementias can make it difficult to get an accurate diagnosis. But a proper diagnosis is important to get the best treatment.   Now that you know the difference between Alzheimer's and Dementia, let's move on to some of the causes, risk factors, and prevention methods of dementia.   According to Forbes, one common myth many people tend to believe is that you can't reduce your risk of getting Alzheimer's disease or other kinds of dementia—you either get it or you don't. In reality, adopting healthy habits can lower your risk of developing dementia, or at least delay the onset. “Healthy body, healthy mind,” says Dr. Richard Caselli, associate director and clinical core director of the Alzheimer's Disease Center at Mayo Clinic in Arizona. “What we can control, we should control.” Though he adds that even a lifetime of healthy habits is no guarantee of protection.   Among the 12 factors that increase a person's risk of dementia outlined in the 2020 report from the Lancet Commission on dementia prevention, most are within one's control. These include hypertension, smoking, obesity, diabetes, low social contact, excessive alcohol consumption, and being physically inactive. Risk factors that we cannot control include lack of education, traumatic brain injury, depression, hearing impairment, and exposure to air pollution.   According to the Alzheimer's Association, dementia is caused by damage to brain cells. This damage interferes with the ability of brain cells to communicate with each other. When brain cells cannot communicate normally, thinking, behavior, and feelings can be affected.   The brain has many distinct regions, each of which is responsible for different functions (for example, memory, judgment, and movement). When cells in a particular region are damaged, that region cannot carry out its functions normally.   Different types of dementia are associated with particular types of brain cell damage in particular regions of the brain. For example, in Alzheimer's disease, high levels of certain proteins inside and outside brain cells make it hard for brain cells to stay healthy and to communicate with each other. The brain region called the hippocampus is the center of learning and memory in the brain, and the brain cells in this region are often the first to be damaged. That's why memory loss is often one of the earliest symptoms of Alzheimer's.   While most changes in the brain that cause dementia are permanent and worsen over time, thinking and memory problems caused by the following conditions may improve when the condition is treated or addressed: depression, medication side effects, excess use of alcohol, thyroid problems, and vitamin deficiencies.   In most people, the cause of dementia is unknown, but that doesn't mean there aren't ways you can lower your risk of developing dementia. Knowing what risk factors, you have can aid in lowering your chances of developing dementia, as well.   According to the NHS, some dementia risk factors are difficult or impossible to change, like your age, genes, and level of education. The older you are, the more likely you are to develop dementia. However, dementia is not a natural part of aging and isn't something that you should be expecting to develop. In general, genes alone are not thought to cause dementia. However, certain genetic factors are involved with some of the less common types. Dementia usually develops because of a combination of genetic and "environmental" factors, such as smoking and a lack of regular exercise. Other risk factors such as hearing loss, untreated depression, loneliness, or social isolation, and sitting for most of the day may also contribute to your likelihood of developing dementia.   Currently, there are no proven ways to prevent dementia, but doctors have a few suggestions for prevention methods. Even though you may not be able to alter your chances of developing dementia, following these suggestions can lead to an overall healthy lifestyle and can prevent many other illnesses and health issues. According to the NHS, you may reduce your risk of dementia by eating a healthy, balanced diet, maintaining a healthy weight, exercising regularly, keeping alcohol within recommended limits, stopping smoking, and keeping your blood pressure at a healthy level.   Keeping your body healthy may help reduce your risk of dementia, but you also need to keep your brain active and engaged. According to Danone Nutricia Research, the brain communicates through a vast network of billions of nerve cells. These nerve cells or neurons connect with each other via junctions called ‘synapses. Synapses allow communication between neurons and make it possible to create and recall memories.   Throughout our lives, we continually lose and re-grow these important brain connections. In a healthy brain, the number of new synapses balances the loss of old ones, allowing for a sustained net number of synapses. In a brain affected by injury or illness, such as dementia, synapses die off faster than they are created. When this happens, it becomes difficult to create and recall memories. Regularly engaging your mind may help your brain create more synapses longer. Activities like crosswords, word searches, and reading are all great ways to engage your mind. Learning new skills can also help your brain create more synapses and the repetitive information you use while learning can double as a recall exercise.   Regular physical exercise can also help you keep your mind active. Going for a few 10-minute walks a day can help increase the blood flow in your brain and in the rest of your body. Participating in social activities and maintaining regular social interaction can lower stress and depression, which can affect one's memory. Getting enough sleep and drinking enough water can both help your ability to focus and your memory.   Mayo Clinic says that doing things like playing bridge, taking alternate routes when driving, learning to play a musical instrument, and volunteering at a local school or community organization are all great ways to help keep your brain in shape and keep memory loss at bay.   Now that we have covered the causes, risk factors, and prevention methods for dementia, last move on to the last part of today's episode, the importance of early detection and diagnosis.   Early diagnosis of dementia is key because it allows a person with dementia to begin treatment right away and preserve their memory and overall function longer than they would be able to without early detection of the disease. Not only does early detection allows someone to start a treatment plan right away, but it also allows them the opportunity to plan for the future.   According to Queensland Health, being familiar with the signs of dementia can help people receive a diagnosis as early as possible. Early signs that a person might have dementia can include: being vague in everyday conversations, memory loss that affects day-to-day function, short term memory loss, difficulty performing everyday tasks and taking longer to do routine tasks, losing enthusiasm or interest in regular activities, difficulties in thinking or saying the right words, changes in personality or behavior, finding it difficult to follow instructions, finding it difficult to follow stories, and increased emotional unpredictability.   If you have noticed any of these signs in yourself or a loved one, schedule an appointment with your doctor. Since many of these signs are also signs of normal aging, it's important to talk to your doctor if you think you may be experiencing the early stages of dementia. As we've already mentioned today, it's better to rule out dementia now than wait for a diagnosis later in life.   If you or your loved one are having memory troubles, consider keeping a journal. Your doctor may not be able to see any issues occurring during a short visit and it can be hard to remember everything you have experienced. Keeping a journal can help you remember what you need to talk to the doctor. It can also measure the progression of any potential memory loss.   While dementia can be scary, getting a diagnosis doesn't mean your life stops. People with dementia are still able to take care of themselves, do their jobs, and most importantly, spend time with the people they love doing things they enjoy.   Having a support group can make all the difference when living with dementia. Reach out to friends and family when you need help and accept help when offered. Keeping connected can be difficult after a diagnosis. Many people turn away from their friends and family because they are embarrassed but isolating yourself will only make things worse.    Currently, there is no cure for dementia, but there are a few treatment options that can help preserve someone's memory and ability to function. More research is always being done on the subject. In the next few years, there very well could be a better way to treat or even stop the progression of memory loss.   The population of people living with dementia is rising and as more and more people are diagnosed, communities are coming together to support those with dementia. Communities all over the world are coming up with ways to include those with dementia and make sure they are not left out after a diagnosis. A dementia-friendly community offers residents with dementia a safe place to engage in social activities and more even into the late stages of the disease. To learn more about dementia-friendly communities and to learn how you can help make your community dementia-friendly, listen to our episode on Dementia-Friendly Communities.   Before we end the episode, let's have a quick recap of what we've covered today. Alzheimer's Disease is the most common form of dementia, and they both result in changes in the brain that lead to memory loss and language and reasoning difficulties, ultimately disrupting everyday functioning. In both Alzheimer's and dementia, early detection is key. Knowing the signs and symptoms of Alzheimer's and dementia can help you get an early diagnosis and in turn, an early start at treating the disease and planning for the future.    We want to say thank you for joining us here at All Home Care Matters, All Home Care Matters is here for you and to help families as they navigate these long-term care issues. Please visit us at allhomecarematters.com there is a private secure fillable form where you can give us feedback, show ideas, or if you have questions. Every form is read and responded to. If you know someone who could benefit from this episode, please share it with them.   Remember, you can listen to the show on any of your favorite podcast streaming platforms and watch the show on our YouTube channel and make sure to hit that subscribe button, so you'll never miss an episode. We look forward to seeing you next time on All Home Care Matters, thank you.   Sources: https://www.forbes.com/health/healthy-aging/dementia-vs-alzheimers/   https://www.alz.org/alzheimers-dementia/difference-between-dementia-and-alzheimer-s   https://www.cdc.gov/aging/aginginfo/alzheimers.htm   https://www.alz.org/alzheimers-dementia/what-is-alzheimers   https://www.nia.nih.gov/health/what-is-dementia   https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/frontotemporal-dementia/symptoms-causes/syc-20354737   https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/dementia/symptoms-causes/syc-20352013   https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/lewy-body-dementia/symptoms-causes/syc-20352025   https://www.alz.org/alzheimers-dementia/what-is-dementia/types-of-dementia/mixed-dementia   https://www.mayoclinic.org/diseases-conditions/vascular-dementia/symptoms-causes/syc-20378793   https://www.alz.org/alzheimers-dementia/what-is-dementia   https://www.nhs.uk/conditions/dementia/dementia-prevention/   https://www.nutriciaresearch.com/alzheimers-disease/synapses-the-building-blocks-of-memory/   https://www.mayoclinic.org/healthy-lifestyle/healthy-aging/in-depth/memory-loss/art-20046518   https://www.health.qld.gov.au/news-events/news/dementia-signs-symptoms-recognise-what-to-do    

Action Film Autopsy
Action Film Autopsy #113: Bestworst 2021

Action Film Autopsy

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 31, 2021 56:19


I take the 10 best and the 10 worst action films of the year, turn them upside down, shuffle them like a stack of bologna sandwiches, then count down to midnight, telling you why they tasted so bad or so good to me. Happy new year!

The Andy Pollin Hour Podcast
12-27-21 Monday Morning Football Show - Autopsy of WFT at Dallas

The Andy Pollin Hour Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2021 51:30


Andy unpacks the disastrous loss to the Cowboys last night: Heinicke's play, the Allen/Payne fight, Ron Rivera losing his cool and so much more - including sound from the game and postgame. ESPN analyst Trevor Matich joins the show to go over last night: the fight, whether Taylor Heinicke is still the answer for next year and is this loss actually as bad as everyone is making it out to be. For more sports coverage, download the ESPN630 AM app, visit https://www.sportscapitoldc.com, or tune in live at 10AM AM Monday-Friday. To join the conversation, check us out on twitter @ESPN630DC and @andypollin1 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Real Crime: The REELZ Files
Autopsy: The Last Hours of…Patrick Swayze

Real Crime: The REELZ Files

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2021 50:32


Patrick Swayze was a legendary actor, dancer and singer. His cult performances made him a global superstar. By the late 80s, Patrick was a celebrated Hollywood heartthrob, but the dancer and actor, probably best known for his roles in 'Dirty Dancing', 'Ghost' and 'Point Break' died almost unrecognizable at his ranch in California at just 57 years old. Now, forensic pathologist Dr. Michael Hunter will examine Patrick's extensive medical records to unravel the truth surrounding his death and will attempt to reveal what really happened to this huge star. Like what you hear and want more true crime and mystery? Go to https://www.reelz.com/podcasts/

Dead Men Do Tell Tales
Clauses of Death: The Autopsy of St. Nick

Dead Men Do Tell Tales

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 25, 2021 54:18


In their annual holiday spectacular, JET and Nic discuss the differential deathignosis for the man, the myth, the legend: Santa Claus!Follow us on:- Twitter @deadmendo- Instagram @tthedeadtelltales- Facebook @ Dead Men Do Tell Tales PodcastContact us through our website or send an email directly to thedeadtelltales@gmail.comOpening theme music: "Introducing the Pre-roll" by Lee Rosevere

Splatterpictures Dead Air
Dead Air 185 - The Autopsy of Jane Doe

Splatterpictures Dead Air

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2021 80:55


Seasons GRIEVINGS listeners! AH HA HA HA HA HA HAAAA, This is counting as our Christmas Episode. Sure there's no mention of Christmas or December within the run-time of 2016's The Autopsy of Jane Doe but it was released within the month of December. That's gotta count for something! Tommy and his son Austin run a family coroners business out of their home. One day late at night they receive a mysterious corpse from the scene of a brutal homicide. The sheriff absolutely needs to learn the cause of death by tonight. No problem for the experienced duo. However, strangeness is the order of the day almost immediately. With no obvious signs of trauma the cause of death isn't so clear. As the autopsy goes on they are left with seemingly more questions. Who is this girl? How did she die? The night will bring storms, terror and more death. You see what becomes obvious is Jane Doe fell victim to a horrible nightmare and that nightmare is far from over.

The Next Pats Podcast - A Patriots Podcast
Are the Buffalo Bills soft? A look ahead to Sunday with Tyler Dunne

The Next Pats Podcast - A Patriots Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2021 33:22


Phil Perry is joined by Tyler Dunne, NFL writer for GoLongTD.com and the Go Long Pod to talk about his recent feature on the mess that is the New York Giants, how the Patriots have avoided a long rebuild, and whether or not the Buffalo Bills can get some revenge in Foxboro on Sunday and avoid the Patriots wrapping up the AFC East.(1:10) Phil & Tyler talk about his feature, "The Autopsy of the NY Giants"(20:45) Will the Patriots/Bills game be a referendum on what wins - a balanced team, or a great QB?(23:20) A conversation on whether the Bills are soft(25:50) Mac Jones vs Josh AllenWatch this episode on YouTubeSee Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

Talkin’ Giants
388 | Eagles Preview Week 16

Talkin’ Giants

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2021 58:45


Bobby and Justin for the first twenty minutes of the show talk about Tyler Dunne's "The Autopsy" on the Giants organization, what they think about the piece and how they look back on the mistakes of the Giants throughout the last 5 years. Then they move to an Eagles preview with Danny King who comes on for fantasy, weather, Giant Factors and quick picks. This episode was brought to you by DraftKings Sportsbook

Sports News Minute with Larry Brown
Rutgers to Gator Bowl, Vincent Jackson autopsy, Derrick Rose surgery

Sports News Minute with Larry Brown

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2021 1:43


JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 78 The Autopsy Part 15

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2021 44:12


Episode 78  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the fist  in a  multiple part series that covers the HSCA  testimony in 1978  of John Ebersole, MD  the Radiologist in charge of the  radiology studies  performed on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this fifteenth  autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  The end of this episode contains one of the most explosive facts in this series to date.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

Between the Gutters Podcast
Episode 106: Spider-Man: No Way Home Autopsy

Between the Gutters Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 180:59


Three is the magic number! In this episode, we dissect the third MCU Spider-Man flick. We cut past the hype and examine the internal organs of this bad boy. The first portion of this episode is spoiler-free, and we warn you before we go into spoiler territory. Also, at the end of the podcast (around the 2:56:30 mark), Albert talks a bit about his experience at the recent Emerald City Comic Con. If you've had a chance to watch No Way Home, what did you think?

Real Crime: The REELZ Files
Autopsy: The Last Hours of… Christopher Reeve

Real Crime: The REELZ Files

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2021 48:51


On October 10th 2004, Christopher Reeve died in hospital leaving the world heartbroken. The actor's role as Superman had turned him into a global superstar but after a freak horse-riding accident left him paralyzed, his determination to walk again and his campaigning for America's disabled community transformed him into another type of hero. The world's media reported the cause of death as heart failure but this raised more questions than answers. Conflicting reports emerged, one even suggested that Chris had suffered a severe allergic reaction to a drug just before his death. Like what you hear and want more true crime and mystery? Go to https://www.reelz.com/podcasts/

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 77 The Autopsy Part 14

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 53:30


Episode 77  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the sixth and   final  in a  multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this fourteenth  autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 76 The Autopsy Part 13

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 50:41


Episode 76  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the  fifth  in a    multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this thirteenth  autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 75 The Autopsy Part 12

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 43:21


Episode 75  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the  fourth  in a    multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this twelth  autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

American Radical
Cause of Death

American Radical

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2021 36:28


Rosanne's official autopsy report leaves more questions than answers. Lonna, skeptical of the results, starts an investigation of her own. Meanwhile, an old friend named Sarah shares stories that cast a different light on Rosanne's final months. With the cause of Rosanne's death so hotly debated, seasoned medical examiners weigh in on the details.

Monster Movie Happy Hour
Monster Movie Happy Hour, Ep. 67, "The Autopsy of Jane Doe"

Monster Movie Happy Hour

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2021 98:09


The crew watch 2016's "The Autopsy of Jane Doe", sip Mary's delightfully tasty and disgustingly named cocktail and talk about the English Civil War . . . and there is a special appearance by Grover.

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 74 The Autopsy Part 11

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2021 38:35


Episode 74  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the  third  in a    multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this eleventh autopsy  episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

Your Brain on Facts
Take That to the Bank (ep. 175)

Your Brain on Facts

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2021 37:06


Strategic reserves -- everything from Canadian maple syrup to seeds -- are intended to stabilize prices or to help us survive, in both the short and long term.  So what are we keeping and why?  (and what happens if someone steals it?!) Like what you hear?  Become a patron of the arts for as little as $2 a month!   Or buy the book or some merch.  Hang out with your fellow Brainiacs.  Reach out and touch Moxie on Facebook, Twitter,  or Instagram. Music: Kevin MacLeod, David Fesliyan.   Reach out and touch Moxie on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. Links to all the research resources are on the website.   In the latter half of the 20th century, American wines finally began to come into their own on the global scene.  It was no longer a social faux pas to be seen drinking California chardonnay.  Hastened by a global recession, consumption of European wines by Europeans dropped precipitously, by nearly 1/2 in France and by almost ⅔ in Italy.  What's a vineyard to do if they've produced more wine than the public is buying?  Put it in the wine lake, of course.  My name's…   A strategic reserve is the reserve of a commodity or items that is held back from normal use by governments, organisations, or businesses in pursuance of a particular strategy or to cope with unexpected events.  Your mind may go immediately to the 35 million barrels or so of crude oil that the US has in storage, but there are all kinds of strategic reserves, sometimes called stockpiles, throughout the world.  Most of those stockpiles are intended to guard against price fluctuations.  Today will trend more toward survival necessities, but if you've ever done any kind of research, you know that start off thinking you're going down one road and wind up goodness knows where.    The rationing, deprivation, and economic collapse that were part and parcel to WWII affected the lives of Europeans so profoundly that the European Economic Community, a precursor to the European Union, began subsidizing farmers.  Farmers have never been raking in the big bucks, even when the are outstanding in their field [rimshot], but they were no longer able to rely on it to support their families, especially on land pock-marked with those pesky bomb craters.  Under-production was endemic to the 1950's.  The Common Agricultural Policy was created in 1962 to pay guaranteed, artificially high prices to dairy farmers for surplus products.  These products were then sold the European public for higher prices, causing a drop in sales.  Attempts by non-EU dairies to get in on these high sale prices were kiboshed by heavy taxes.  A certain portion of products were stockpiled, to guard against crop failures, natural disasters, or in case someone got a wild hair and started WWIII.  In 1986 alone, the EU bought 1.23 million tons of leftover butter.  That's 9,840,000,000 sticks of creamy saturated fat goodness.  While this may sound like a dairy-lover's dream, the general public was not so enthusiastic when word got out of what was termed the “butter mountain,” nor were they keen to learn they were paying inflated prices for their dairy goods.  This program actually cost a lot of taxpayer money, almost 90% of the European Economic Communities entire budget.  Even as recently as 2003, these payments are approximately half of the EU budget, even though farming is only 3% of the overall economy.   It still took until the ‘90s for something to be done about it, however. Instead of paying farmers for their unwanted butter, the EEC switched to paying them to not produce it.  To move away from paying farmers guaranteed minimum prices for surplus goods, the government has shifted to paying to farmers so they won't produce as much.  While it seems counter-intuitive, it's not uncommon for governments to pay farmers not farm.  It's been done here in the US since the 1930's.  Some of the prohibitively high import taxes were rescinded as well.  In 2007, the butter surplus was liquidated, figuratively speaking.  In 2009, however, the global recession did require some of the old policies to be reinstated.  The EU claimed it was only a temporary measure that would result in a smaller butter reserve than before, a butter hill rather than a mountain.  A grass-fed knoll, if you will.  This was no magic butter, of course.  Critics argue that farming subsidies in first-world nations hurt developing countries whose farmers can't compete with the artificial prices.   The 300,000 tons of butter the government bought cost taxpayers a whopping €280,000,000, or about a third of a billion dollars, and public pressure quickly rose to get rid of it again.  As of 2011, a portion of the butter had been donated to the worldwide Food Aid for the Needy program.  They don't have this down pat, though.  Changing medical views about fat are leading people to return to butter rather than vegetable oils or margarine, at a rate that's outpacing production.   Oh, Canada, the great white north, full of polite people, ice hockey, geese, and maple syrup.  There are worse reputations for a country to have.  What a pleasant and wholesome thing maple syrup is, drizzled on pancakes on a sunny Sunday morning.  It lands strangely on the brain to learn that there is a Global Strategic Maple Syrup Reserve.   The Canadian maple syrup industry produces approximately 80% of the world's pure maple syrup and is the leading global producer of maple products.  The province of Quebec alone has almost 8,000 farms, fulfilling 72% of the worlds sticky sweet needs.   Maple syrup is harvested from the sap of maple trees, shockingly, but the process is even more fickle than your average crop.  Maple trees require nights below freezing and days that are in the low thirties but above freezing to  relinquish their sap in useful quantities.  If the nights are too warm or the days are too cold, production levels can vary wildly based on the weather.  That isn't good news if you're trying to maintain a large-scale industry.  It takes 40 units of sap to get one unit of syrup, though a long boiling process called sugaring off.  Corporate buyers depend on a consist supply.  Since 2000, the Federation of Quebec Maple Syrup Producers has been squirreling away barrels of surplus syrup in rich times, in preparation for poor harvests.  The Federation's warehouses have a capacity of 10 million kilos / 22.2 million pounds of syrup, or about two million gallons.  Each barrel weighs about 620 pounds and commands a price of $1,650, almost 20 times the cost of crude oil.     Speaking of oil, some producers claim the Federation runs their operation like OPEC.  Those producers who don't cooperate with the quota system, those with the temerity to find their own buyers, are dealt with harshly.  Small producer Angèle Grenier told reporter Leyland Cecco she will face criminal charges if she doesn't stop selling to a private broker after the courts ordered her to hand her syrup over.  She has three choices: give the Federation her syrup crop, face jail time, or shut down.  “The federation's goal by taking our maple syrup is that by taking our income, we cannot pay our lawyers,” says Grenier.  “If one year we make 45 barrels, and the next year is a very good year and we make 60, we want to get paid for the 60,” she says. Once a producer fills the quota, the surplus, no matter how large, is retained until it is sold.  That lag-time can run into years.  According to Grenier, a neighboring producer is owed almost 100,000 Canadian dollars in unsold syrup.  According to Al Jazeera America, a small Quebec producer described what happened to his family's business: “The agent who came here to seize our syrup said, ‘If you were growing pot, we wouldn't be giving you as much trouble.'    When an accountant went to inventory the barrels in the warehouse in Saint-Louis-de-Blanford, he was alarms to find a number of the barrels filled with water, while others were plain empty. Because of the sheer volume of syrup, it would take two months to even determine how much was missing.  About 60 percent of the reserve, worth about $18 million at that time, had been stolen.  The thieves had rented space in the same warehouse and when the security guards were out of sight, siphoned the syrup from the barrels over the course of 11 months.  A multi-agency search began.  Hundreds of people were questioned and dozens of search warrants were issued.  It took a year for the 26 people believed to be involved in the robbery to be arrested.  About ⅓ of the syrup would never be recovered.  The mastermind, Richard Vallieres, received an eight-year prison sentence, which will be increased to 14 years if he doesn't pay $9.4 million in fines, the CBC reports.  Vallières was found guilty of theft, fraud and trafficking stolen goods.  His father, Raymond, and syrup reseller Etienne St-Pierre, have also been found guilty.  Speaking of Canada, I'm 100% serious about a virtual watch-party for the Letterkenny season 10 premier, soc med.   To quote the show to make a clunky segue, what's a Mennonite's favorite kind of raisin?  Barn-raisin'.  Yes, Virginia, there is a national raisin reserve.  That's right, raisins, those polarizing wrinkly former grapes.  While most stockpiles are created to protect against shortage, the National Raisin Reserve came to be for the opposite reason.  We were up to our epaulets in raisins, apparently.   During World War II, both the government and civilians bought raisins en masse to send to soldiers overseas, as a sweet, shelf stable taste of home.  Increased demand led to increased production, but when the war ended and the care packages stopped, the raisin market was flooded.   In 1949, Marketing Order 989 was passed which created the reserve and the Raisin Administrative Committee to oversee it, under the supervision of the USDA.  The Committee was empowered to take a varying percentage of American raisin farmers' produce, sometimes almost half, in an effort to create a raisin shortage and artificially drive up the market price. The reserved raisins didn't go to waste.  Much of it was used in school lunches, fed to livestock, or sold to other countries.  If the raisins were sold, the profit was supposed to be shared with the farmers, but those monies could easily be eaten up by operating expenses, leaving nothing for the people who actually grew the grapes.   This program stayed in place, business as usual, for 53 years, until 2002.  That's when farmer Marvin Horne decided that he would rather sell the product he had grown and processed instead of giving it away to the government. The government took exception to this idea.  Private detectives were dispatched to put his farm under surveillance, then trucks were sent to collect the raisins. When Horne refused to let the trucks on his property, he was slapped with a bill for about $680,000, the value of the raisins plus a penalty.  Not one to roll over that easily, Horne sued the government, claiming the forced forfeiture of his crop was unconstitutional.  For years, the case was volleyed from one court to another.  Eventually, it appeared before the U.S. Supreme Court, not once but twice.  The first time was to settle the issue of jurisdiction.  Justice Elena Kagan suggested that the question was “whether the marketing order is a Taking or it's just the world's most outdated law.”  The second time was the core issue - was the seizure of raisins a violation of the Fifth Amendment, which prohibits the government taking personal property without just compensation?  In 2015, thirteen years after the farce began, the court ruled 8:1 in favor of Horne: For seizures to continue, compensation would have to be paid, that the confiscation of a portion of a farmer's crops without market price compensation was unconstitutional.    While many growers supports Horne in his efforts, even contributing to his legal fees, not everyone thinks of him as a champion of the little guy.  Some who followed the government's orders while Horne defied them resent him for it.  “I lost a lot of my land, following the rules,” said Eddie Wayne Albrecht, a raisin grower in nearby Del Rey, Calif.   He lost so much money in turning in as much as 47% of his crop that his farm, once 1,700 acres strong, is now only 100 acres.  “He got 100 percent, while I was getting 53 percent,” Albrecht said. “The criminal is winning right now.”   What's happening with the raisin reserve now?  The Agriculture Department could abolish it, but they have only hit pause on it, saying “Due to a recent United States Supreme Court decision, [the Volume Control] provisions are currently suspended, being reviewed, and will be amended.” At least that means that in the meantime, no more raisins should be put into the reserve and farmers are free to sell what's theirs.   Bonus fact the first: Golden raisins aren't dried white grapes.  Both regular and golden raisins are made from the same kind of grapes, but with slightly different processes.     MIDROLL   Do you remember how, after like the third time Futurama got cancelled, they did a quartet of movies, which went back and forth in quality like the Star Trek films.  The one, Into the Wild Green Yonder, featured a creature called the Encyclopod, who preserved the DNA of all endangered species.  It's not news that animal species are disappearing at an increasing rate, with a quarter of all known mammals and a tenth of all birds facing possible extinction within the next generation.  Global biodiversity is declining at an overwhelming speed. With each species that disappears, vast amounts of information about their biology, ecology and evolutionary history is irreplaceably lost.  In 2004, three British organizations decided to join forces and combat the issue.  The Natural History Museum, the Zoological Society of London, and Nottingham University joined forces, like highly-educated Planeteers, to create the Frozen Ark Project.     To do this, they gathered and preserved DNA and living tissue samples from all the endangered species they could get their hands on (literally), so that future generations can study the genetic material far into the future.  No, not like Jurassic Park.  I think it's been established that that's a bad idea.  So far, the Frozen Ark has over 700 samples stored at the University of Nottingham in England and participating consortium members in the U.S., Germany, Australia,India, South Africa, Norway, and others.  DNA donations come from museums, university laboratories, and zoos.  Their mission has four component: to coordinating global efforts in animal biobanking; to share expertise; to help to organisations and governments set up biobanks in their own countries; and to provide the physical and informatics infrastructure that will allow conservationists and researchers to search for, locate, and use this material wherever possible without having to resample from wild populations.   The Frozen Ark Project was founded in 2004 by Professor Bryan Clarke, a geneticist at the University of Nottingham, his wife Dr Ann Clarke, an immunologist with experience in reproductive biology, and their friend Dame Anne McLaren, a leading figure in developmental biology.  Starting in the 1960's, Clarke carried out comprehensive studies on land snails of the genus Partula, which are endemic to the volcanic islands of French Polynesia.  Almost all Partula species disappeared within just 15 years, because of a governmental biological control plan that went horribly wrong.  In the late '60s, the giant African land snail, a mollusk the size of a puppy, was introduced to the islands as a delicacy, but soon turned into a serious agricultural pest, because, as seems to happen 100% of the time humans think they know better, the giant snail had no natural predators.  To control the African land snails, the carnivorous Florida rosy wolfsnail was introduced in the '70s, but it annihilated the native snails instead.  As a last resort, Clarke's team managed to collect live specimens of the remaining 12 Partula species and bring them back to Britain.  Tissue samples were frozen to preserve their DNA and an international captive breeding program was established.  Currently, there are Partula species, including some that later became extinct in the wild, in a dozen zoos and a there few been a few promising reintroductions.   The extinction story of the Partula snails resonated with the Clarkes, who realised that systematic collection and preservation of tissue, DNA, and viable cells of endangered species should become standard practice, ultimately inspiring the birth of Frozen Ark.  The Frozen Ark Project operates as a federated model, building partnerships with organisations worldwide that share the same vision and goals.  The Frozen Ark consortium has grown steadily since the project's launch, with new national and international organisations joining every year.  There are now 27 partners, distributed across five continents.  Biological samples like tissue or blood from animals in zoos and aquariums can be taken from live animals during routine veterinary work or from dead animals.  Bonus fact: more of a nitpick, the post-mortem examination of an animal is a necropsy.  Autopsy means examining the self.  The biobanks can provide a safe storage for many types of biological material, particularly the highly valuable germ cells (sperm and eggs).     Their work isn't merely theoretical for some distant day in the future.  One success story of the Frozen Ark, which illustrates the benefits of combining cryobanked material, effective management, and a captive breeding program, is the alarmingly adorable black-footed ferret. The species was listed as “extinct in the wild” in 1996, but has since been reintroduced back to its habitat and is now gradually recovering.  More recently, researchers were able to improve the  genetic diversity to the wild population by using 20-year-old cryopreserved sperm and artificial insemination.     There are many organizations around the world who have taken up the banner of seed preservation, nearly 2,000 in fact.  Most of us have heard of the seed vault at Svalbard, the cool-looking tower sticking out of a Norwegian mountain, where the permafrost ensures the seeds are preserved without need for electricity.  But that's not the seed vault I want to talk about today and fair warning, this one's gonna get heavy, but it's one of those stories I find endlessly fascinating and in a strange way, uplifting.   In September 1941, German forces began to push into Leningrad, before and since called St Petersburg.  They laid siege to the city, choking off the supply of food and other necessities to the city's two million residents.  The siege of Leningrad didn't last a month, or two, or even six.  The siege lasted nearly 900 days.  Among the two million Soviet citizens struggling to survive were a group of scientists ready to make the ultimate sacrifice for the good of mankind.  While they did, their leader, Nikolay Vavilov, Russian geneticist and plant geographer, lay dying in a Soviet prison a thousand miles away.    Vavilov had travelled the world on what he called “a mission for all humanity.”   Vavilov led 115 expeditions to 64 countries, to collect seeds of crop varieties and their wild ancestors. Based on his notes, modern biologists following in Vavilov's footsteps are able to document changes in the cultural and physical landscapes and the crop patterns in these places.  To study the global food ecosystem, he conducted experiments in genetics to improve productivity for farmers.  “He was one of the first scientists to really listen to farmers – traditional farmers, peasant farmers around the world – and why they felt seed diversity was important in their fields,” says Gary Paul Nabhan, ethnobiologist and author of ‘Where Our Food Comes From: Retracing Nikolay Vavilov's Quest to End Famine', continues: “All of our notions about biological diversity and needing diversity of foods on our plates to keep us healthy sprung from his work 80 years ago.”  His hope was that one day science could work with agriculture to increase each farm's productivity and to create plants that would grow in any environment and bring an end to hunger.  As Russia fought to find its way through undergoing revolutions, anarchy, and, most importantly to Vavilov, famines, he went about storing seeds at the Institute of Plant Industry, also known as the Pavlovsk Experimental Station.  The scientists there collected thousands of varieties of fruits, vegetables, grains, and tubers.  Unlike Svalbard and Kew Garden, the seeds a Pavlovsk weren't just stored as seeds, but some were perpetuated as plants in the field.  This is because some varieties do not breed true from seeds, so can't be stored as seeds to get those plants in the future.   There was one obstacle in Vavilo's way.  Two, really, but one was much greater a threat, that being Joseph Stalin.  The other threat was Stalin's favorite scientist, Trofim Lysenkoly.  Lysenko was a dangerously mis-informed scientist.  Rather than survival of the fittest, where the genes that help an organism survive long enough to reproduce are the ones that are passed on, Lysenko believed that organisms could inherit traits the parent acquired during its lifespan.  Instead of believing that the giraffe with the longest neck was able to reach the food and live to have babies, he believed that the giraffe stretched its neck up and its baby would have a longer neck because of that.  He also believed that if you grafted a branch from a desirable tree onto a less desirable tree, the base tree would improve.  His theories about seeds and flowers were equally backwards.  It was garbage science at best.  At worst, well, we don't need to speculate on that.  We saw it happen.  Crops failed under his now-mandatory systems on the new collectivized farms, which themselves reduced productivity.  Lysenko's policies brought on a famine.  But he was in Stalin's favor and in the Soviet Union, that was all that mattered.  In August 1948 when the Politburo outlawed the teaching of and research into classical Mendelian genetics, the pea plant-based genetics we learn about in middle school.  This disastrous government interference in the face of widely-accepted science and its outcomes are called the Lysenko Effect.     There was no way Stalin's favorite scientist was going to take the fall, so Stalin singled out Vavilov, who had been openly critical of Lysenko.  He claimed Vavilov was responsible for the famines because his process of carefully selecting the best specimens of plants took too long to produce results.  Vavilov was collecting seeds near Russia's border when he was arrested and subjected to 1700 hours of savage interrogation.  World War II was in full swing and it was impossible for his family to find out what had happened to him.  Vavilov, who spent his life trying to end famine, starved to death in the gulag.   Back in Leningrad, some scientists from the Institute of Plant Industry were able to get the bulk of the tuber collection, and themselves, to another location within the city.  A dozen of Vavilov's scientists stayed behind to safeguard the seed collection.  At first, it seemed as though they'd only have to contend with marauding enemy troops breeching the city, seeking to steal the seeds or simply destroy the building.  The red army pushed the Germans back as long as they could.  Nothing moved in or out of the city.  “Leningrad must die of starvation”, Hitler declared in a speech at Munich on November 8, 1941.  As the siege dragged on, the scientists then had to contend with protecting the seeds from their own countrymen.  Food was rationed, but once it ran out, people ate anything they could to survive--vermin, dogs, leather, sawdust, and as so often happens in such dark hours, some at the dead.  The scientists barricaded themselves inside with hundreds of thousands of seeds, a quarter of which were edible just as they were, along with rice and grains.   But they did not eat them.  They took turns guarding the store room in shifts, even as they grew weaker, even as they heard the Germans looting and destroying out in the streets.  The only thing that mattered was guarding the collection, safeguarding both the botanical past and future for mankind, and the work of their fallen Vavilov.  One by one, the scientist began to die of starvation.  One man died at his desk; another died surrounded by bags of rice.  In the end, nine of the twelve scientists did not live to see the end of the siege.  But not a single grain, seed, or tuber was eaten.  According to Nabhan, “One of them said it was hard to wake up, it was hard to get on your feet and put on your clothes in the morning, but no, it was not hard to protect the seeds once you had your wits about you.  Saving those seeds for future generations and helping the world recover after war was more important than a single person's comfort.”   Unlike many of the 85 million deaths in WWII, those nine scientists' lives were not wasted.  Today, many of the crops that we eat came from cross-breeding with varieties the scientists saved from destruction.  As much as 80% of all the pre-collapse Soviet Union's fields were sown with varieties that originated in Vavilov's collection.  It's a sad tale, I know, but also an amazing one that so few of us hear.  Which is odd when you consider the thousands of hours of WWII documentaries out there.  The world nearly lost Vavilov's collection a second time, though.  In 2010, the land it sits on was being sold to a developer who planned to build private homes on the site.  The collection can't just be moved; there are all sorts of complex legal and technical issues, including quarantines.  The public called for the site to be preserved and in 2012, the Russian government took formal action to prevent the land from being conveyed to private buyers.  As far as I can find, it stands safely still.    Much to my lasting disappointment, the wine lake was not a physical lake of wine, like Willy Wonka's chocolate river for women with Live, Laugh, Love decor.  In addition to subsidies equivalent to $1.7 billion per year, the EU purchased the vineyards' lower-quality grapes for what it called “crisis distillation,” turning the grapes into industrial alcohol and biofuels, rather than for drinking.  This unfortunately encouraged some growers to produce more inferior grapes, so in 2008, the government just paid growers to dig up vines and abandon fields of surplus grapes.  In 2015, all of the previously enacted programs were phased out, meaning wineries would once again be responsible for their own excesses.  Remember…Thanks…    https://listverse.com/2015/12/14/10-of-the-strangest-items-governments-are-stockpiling/ http://theweek.com/articles/454970/logic-behind-worlds-4-weirdest-strategic-reserves https://www.washingtonpost.com/news/wonk/wp/2012/12/20/why-maple-syrup-is-controlled-by-a-quebec-cartel/?utm_term=.8628802d4fe2 http://mentalfloss.com/article/87144/15-strategic-reserves-unusual-products https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Butter_mountain https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2017-07-27/europeans-eat-into-butter-mountain-in-sign-high-prices-to-linger https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=omBxXzdBR2Y https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=LiZ75XbG7YA https://verdict.justia.com/2015/07/15/raisins-regulations-and-politics-in-the-supreme-court https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/National_Raisin_Reserve https://www.washingtonpost.com/lifestyle/style/one-growers-grapes-of-wrath/2013/07/07/ebebcfd8-e380-11e2-80eb-3145e2994a55_story.html?utm_term=.74d6dccd2110 http://www.agr.gc.ca/eng/industry-markets-and-trade/market-information-by-sector/horticulture/horticulture-sector-reports/statistical-overview-of-the-canadian-maple-industry-2015/?id=1475692913659 https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2013-01-02/the-great-canadian-maple-syrup-heist https://explorepartsunknown.com/quebec/canadas-maple-syrup-cartel-puts-the-squeeze-on-small-producers/ https://modernfarmer.com/2014/01/illustrated-account-great-maple-syrup-heist/ http://time.com/4760432/maple-syrup-heist-prison-fine/ http://www.ediblegeography.com/syrup-stockpiles-wine-lakes-butter-mountains-and-other-strategic-food-reserves/ http://www.ediblegeography.com/syrup-stockpiles-wine-lakes-butter-mountains-and-other-strategic-food-reserves/ https://www.ft.com/content/982ed0e4-8a1d-11e4-9b5f-00144feabdc0 https://www.guildsomm.com/public_content/features/articles/b/guest_blog/posts/confeusion-a-quick-summary-of-the-eu-wine-reforms http://mentalfloss.com/article/87144/15-strategic-reserves-unusual-products https://listverse.com/2015/12/14/10-of-the-strangest-items-governments-are-stockpiling/ http://www.nww2m.com/2015/06/scitech-tuesday-when-the-rubber-meets-the-road/ https://insideecology.com/2018/01/12/the-frozen-ark-project-biobanking-endangered-animal-samples-for-conservation-and-research/ https://www.researchitaly.it/en/news/the-ice-memory-project-is-underway/#null https://www.arctictoday.com/ice-cores-best-link-ancient-climates-scientists-racing-preserve-still-can/ https://www.rbth.com/blogs/2014/05/12/the_men_who_starved_to_death_to_save_the_worlds_seeds_35135 https://www.amusingplanet.com/2018/08/the-scientists-who-starved-to-death.html

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 73 The Autopsy Part 10

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 44:37


Episode 73  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the second  in a    multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this tenth   episode  which begins to reveal even more fantastic events that occurred during the autopsy.  And join us  for a  whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

Say Podcast and Die!
S02E06 - Tales to Give You Goosebumps #1, Part 1

Say Podcast and Die!

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 76:46


In the first of this three-part series covering Tales to Give You Goosebumps #1, Andy and Alyssa read "The House of No Return," "Teacher's Pet," and "Strained Peas." In their discussion of "The House of No Return," they talk about the first person plural, Jeffrey Eugenides's "The Virgin Suicides" (1993), Edwin Arlington Robinson's "The House on the Hill" (1869), the pathetic fallacy, Halloween costume choices, Shirley Jackson and small town horror, Freddy Krueger, wiliness, Hocus Pocus (1993), fairy tales, tradesies, The Three Billy Goats Gruff, things ostensibly for your own good, the Saw and Purge franchises, Alice Miller's "For Your Own Good" (1980), old possessive ghosts, the "How the Ghosts Stole Christmas" episode of The X-Files (1998), La Llorona, trauma bonding and cults, spend-the-night dares, The House on Haunted Hill (1959 and 1999), Cassandra Khaw's "Nothing But Blackened Teeth" (2021), Stephen King's 1408 (story 1999, film 2007), Nash and Zullo's "Totally Haunted Kids" (1994), and H.G. Wells's "The Red Room" (1894). With "Teacher's Pet," they discuss dumb gender lessons, rhinestones, snake education vs Andy's education, fears about eco-terrorism, the "Darkness Falls" and "Die Hand die verletzt" episodes of The X-Files (1994 and 95), Lawrence Pazder and Michelle Smith's "Michelle Remembers" (1980), animal liberation gone wrong, 28 Days Later (2002), 12 Monkeys (1995), Dracula's Renfield, The Omen (1976), ssssssssnakessssssss, Anaconda (1997) and other snake movies, snake people, Medusa, seitan, research and me-search, the "Shy Girl" episode of Masters of Horror (2006), The Fly (1986), Swamp Thing (1982), unresolved endings, Black Christmas (1974), The Autopsy of Jane Doe (2016), Oculus (2013), and why R.L. Stine likes to leave us with a final scare. And in "Strained Peas," they talk about Dr. Destro, conflating morals and feelings, racial coding, scary babies, We Need to Talk About Kevin (novel 2003, film 2011), The Exorcist (novel 1971, film 1973), Who Can Kill a Child? (1976), The Brood (1979), Octavia Butler's "Bloodchild" (1985), The Baby (1973), being replaced by a new child, Addams Family Values (1993), The Good Son (1993), The Orphan (2009), sibling rivalry, Whatever Happened to Baby Jane? (1962), Dead Ringers (1988), Psycho Yoga Instructor (2020), stalkers in your home, The Grudge (2004), secret baby switches, The Changeling (1980), and Big Business (1988). They wrap up talking about short story collections, Edenic parables, and the diamondback rattler. // Music by Haunted Corpse // Follow @saypodanddie on Twitter and Instagram, and get in touch at saypodanddie@gmail.com

Real Crime: The REELZ Files
Autopsy: The Last Hours of… Tammy Wynette

Real Crime: The REELZ Files

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 47:54


On April 6, 1998 country icon Tammy Wynette was found dead her Nashville home. Her life had been blighted by ill health, failed marriages and an addiction to pain killers. Following her death her daughters sued both her husband and doctor, leading to the exhumation of her body and an autopsy. What will Dr. Hunter reveal from the report? Like what you hear and want more true crime and mystery? Go to https://www.reelz.com/podcasts/

Transatlantic Crime
Episode 86: Found In The Autopsy

Transatlantic Crime

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2021 74:38


This week the ladies delve into what happens after you die - the autopsy of course! Talcza covers the tragic murder of Elizabeth Barlow and Rachael shares the bizarre murder of Greg Fleniken. Like what you're hearing? Leave a rate and review in Apple Podcasts or let us know what you think by visiting us on our socials:   Instagram: @transatlanticcrime Twitter: @transatcrimepod Facebook: facebook.com/transatlanticcrime Patreon: patreon.com/transatlanticcrime Want to support us even more? Check out our merch store: https://www.redbubble.com/shop/ap/59763237 And our booklist: https://bookshop.org/shop/transatlanticcrime

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 72 The Autopsy Part 9

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2021 54:52


Episode 72  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  is the first in a    multiple part series that covers the ARRB testimony in 1997 of Jerrol Custer the principal X-ray technician that performed the radiology studies on the President at Bethesda.  Join us in this ninth  episode  and in a whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

WILDsound: The Film Podcast
Dec 12, 2021 - Creators Arturo Bandinelli & Celina Liesegang (Viscera: Autopsy of a (non)human body)

WILDsound: The Film Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2021


“Viscera: Autopsy of a (non)human body” was the winner of BEST SOUND & MUSIC at the December 2021 DANCE Film Festival. Conversation with Producer/Choreographer Celina Liesegang & Director/DP/Editor Arturo Bandinelli on the making of this amazing short artistic piece. Subscribe to the podcast: https://twitter.com/wildsoundpod https://www.instagram.com/wildsoundpod/ https://www.facebook.com/wildsoundpod

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 70 The Autopsy Part 7

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2021 39:22


Episode 70  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode covers  more of the detail related to the throat and back wounds and how they came to be connected in the eventual narrative of the autopsy  Join us in this seventh  episode  and in a whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 71 The Autopsy Part 8

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2021 31:56


Episode 71  continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode  covers more of  the story of the intact bullet that was found during the course of the autopsy at Bethesda, but was not included in the official autopsy findings or records.  Was it the bullet that became commission exhibit 399, or was it another bullet that was separate and distinct?  Join us in this eighth  episode  and in a whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

Hell Bent For Metal
#57 – Sashay To Hell Bent For Metal

Hell Bent For Metal

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2021 70:11


Hell Bent For Metal are joined by Dan Hudson and James Barr from the UK's biggest LGBT+ podcast, A Gay And A Non-Gay. They discuss their new documentary 'Sashay To Hell', about the Non-Gay (Dan, who loves metal), taking the Gay (James, who very, very doesn't) to Bloodstock.This week's Camp Classic is the perhaps rather surprising choice of 'In The Grip Of Winter' by death metal legends Autopsy. From which, much to even his surprise, Matt manages to find exactly the same thing to identify with as Tom.Plus there are three entries for the final regular visit of the year to the Hate Crew Gaybar, as Servant Of The Mind by Volbeat, None But A Pure Heart Can Sing by So Hideous, and The Holocene Termination by Demonstealer all go in the jukebox.And the hosts discuss their very first gig together, which was Leprous' last-minute show in Leeds.

Real Crime: The REELZ Files
Autopsy: The Last Hours of… Patty Duke

Real Crime: The REELZ Files

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2021 44:21


American sweetheart, Patty Duke was Hollywood's original child star and had charmed audiences for sixty years. In 1963 she was the youngest actress to win an Oscar, for her career defining role as Helen Keller, in The Miracle Worker. She went on to star in The Patty Duke Show, playing identical twin cousins. But in her late teens, life began to unravel. Duke drank heavily, spent wildly and became promiscuous. By age 69 she died after a medical emergency that most people survive with medical attention. Dr. Michael Hunter will analyze every detail to piece together what was going on in Patty Duke's body when she died. Like what you hear and want more true crime and mystery? Go to https://www.reelz.com/podcasts/

Word Salad Radio
265. Blockbuster Autopsy #26. The Passion of The Christ (2004)

Word Salad Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2021 60:05


It's Jesus and the terrible, horrible, no good, very bad day! Professor Ketchum is joined by Dr. Pistorius once again to diagnose the cause of death on Mel Gibson's Jesus fan-fic: The Passion of the Christ. Can they resuscitate the patient before its skin is flayed off and its audience brings their children to see it for a ninth time? Let's find out. Support the podcast with 5-star ratings and reviews on Apple Podcasts: tinyurl.com/y8t8k5ag If you want to support the show by sending us a few bucks, you can become a Patron, which also earns you access to exclusive content! www.patreon.com/wordsalad If you're looking for other ways to support the show, recommend us to a friend! Any and all support is greatly appreciated. You guys keep us going! Email us at WordSaladProductions@gmail.com Check out the Word Salad Radioheads Facebook group: www.facebook.com/groups/WordSalad Follow Word Salad Radio on Twitter: www.twitter.com/WordSaladRadio Follow Joe on Letterboxd: www.letterboxd.com/j4sanders Follow Tyler on Twitter: www.twitter.com/AlCampbellSoup Intro: “ICFBT” by Lowjob Cover Art created by Joe Ketchum Episode edited by Joe Ketchum Other shows featured on Word Salad Radio: Blockbuster Autopsy: Highly qualified professionals diagnose the cause of death on some of the biggest budget movies and TV corpses around. Commentary Commissary: Host and guests watch movies they enjoy and talk over them. Dick Picks: Where host and guest choose terrible movies to subject the other to and try to defend them. Doc n Roll: An examination of documentary films. Fic/off: Competitors are given 2 fictional characters to mashup into original short stories. Flux Capacitors: A show analyzing the time travel mechanics in various movies and TV shows. Ghost of Oscar Past: An annual Oscar retrospective looking at winners/nominees from 20 years ago to see if they still hold up. High Five: Host and guest compile top five lists that are related but don't overlap. The List of Shame: One person tries to guess what a classic film they've never seen is about and then tries to convince the other person they were right after watching it for the first time. Loose Canons: Where our cohosts review movies that don't actually exist, like Jaws 19 from Back to the Future Part II. The Mooby Awards: An annual show where co-hosts rip apart a movie they agree is overrated. Page Turners: A show all about the art of adaptation. Quote Unquote Guilty: All about guilty pleasure movies, tv shows, music, scientific principles, etc. Rock Cops: A Patreon-Exclusive mini-series breaking down every episode of the 90s musical cop drama Cop Rock. Stranger Themes: Co-hosts force each other to make weird analyses of different movies and defend their argument with evidence from the text. Test Pilots: A show about failed TV pilots and where they might've gone from here. You-Turn: A podcast dedicated to Word Salad fans! Patrons of the show star in original fan fiction short stories. © 2016-2021 Joe Ketchum

Empire Files
An Autopsy on Liberal Feminism & American Islamophobia

Empire Files

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2021 61:11


Professor Deepa Kumar joins Abby Martin to discuss the failed ideologues that have driven the last 20 years of war. Support our ad-free work and get EXCLUSIVE content by supporting us at www.patreon.com/empirefiles or donate at www.paypal.com/paypalme/empirefilesinc [Empire Files is a 501(c)(3) - Donations are tax-deductible!] FOLLOW // twitter.com/EmpireFiles // www.instagram.com/empirefiles/ LIKE // www.facebook.com/TheEmpireFiles MERCH // https://empirefiles.store

Author Stories - Author Interviews, Writing Advice, Book Reviews
Author Stories Podcast Episode 1199 | Patricia Cornwell Brings Back Kay Scarpetta For Autopsy

Author Stories - Author Interviews, Writing Advice, Book Reviews

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 38:45


Today's author interview guest is the one and only Patricia Cornwell who drops by to talk about...

Too Scary; Didn't Watch
THE AUTOPSY OF JANE DOE

Too Scary; Didn't Watch

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 70:27


Corpses, ankle bells, and father and son forensic pathologists - we're recapping The Autopsy of Jane Doe! This episode was chosen by the winner of our October Instagram giveaway - thank you Gabby! Join us to hear our uneducated guesses on what happens to blood after you die. Ba da ba ba baaaa, enjoy! The Autopsy of Jane Doe is available on Shudder 00:00 - Shoutouts 03:10 - Episode starts 11:08 - Trivia 25:45 - Recap If you like the podcast and would like to support us, please subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! Or rate and review us on Apple Podcasts. Become a patron on our Patreon where you can get fun perks like bonus episodes, bingo cards, trailer reaction videos and more.  Follow us on Instagram and Twitter @tsdwpodcast Check out our merchandise here

JFK The Enduring Secret
Episode 69 The Autopsy Part 6

JFK The Enduring Secret

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2021 40:11


Episode 69 continues  the story of the autopsy.  This episode covers the actual autopsy report submitted by Commander Humes  and its contents and ramifications for the autopsy.   Join us in this sixth  episode  and in a whole series of episodes about the fantastic goings on that encompass this part of the JFK story.   Readers are advised that this episode is graphic in its audio depiction and  recapitulates  the actual contents of the autopsy report  itself .  Listener discretion is, therefore,  advised.  Listeners who  are squeamish when discussing  medical matters  may wish to listen to  only the prologue portion of the episode and skip the details of the autopsy which are  contained in the narrative portion  of this episode.There is  more direct forensics to come in this series of  forensics episodes.  Stay tuned,  and eventually we'll explore  more of the physical evidence involving use and ownership of the   Mannlicher Carcano rifle and  evidence  recovered from the Presidential limousine, as well as damage done to the vehicle.  Our episodes have now begun  to explore  an array of matters that  dive into a deeper  darkness  related to what  went on that day in Dallas and in the  period before and after the assassination.  Matters   that possibly point  to a  wider  and more sinister  plot to kill the president and  that clearly call into question the theory that there was a  lone assassin.   Complex cases without  an eyewitness that can actually identify the shooter make the forensic and circumstantial evidence that much more important.  Ironically, problems abound with much of the evidence in this case. Evidence that is complex, incomplete and sometimes conflicting. Even as early as 1964, rumors and serious concerns over  the lone gunman theory and the evidence that might contravene it,  were becoming a major concern for the government and the commission. Conspiracy theories were contrary to the government's stated narrative from the very beginning. Stay tuned as there are many more episodes to come!This series comprehensively explores the major facts,  themes, and  events leading up to the assassination in Dealey Plaza and the equally gripping stories surrounding the subsequent investigation. We  review  key elements of the Warren Commission Report , and the role of the CIA and FBI. We explore the  possible involvement of the Mafia in the murder and the review of that topic by the government's House Select Committee on Assassinations in the 1970's. We explore the Jim Garrison investigation and the work of other key figures such as Mark Lane and others. Learn more about Lee Harvey Oswald the suspected killer and Jack Ruby the distraught Dallas night club owner with underworld ties and the man that killed Oswald as a national TV audience was watching.  Stay with us as we take you through the facts and theories in bite sized discussions that are designed to educate, and inform as well as entertain the audience. This  real life story is more fascinating than fiction. No matter whether you are a serious researcher or a casual student, you will enjoy the fact filled narrative and story as  we relive one of the most shocking moments in American History. An event that changed the nation and changed the world forever.

Small Town Murder
#251 - The Nightmare House - Fair Lawn, New Jersey

Small Town Murder

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 164:33


This week, in Fair Lawn, New Jersey, was it a random & vicious attack, or a family Thanksgiving, turned bloodbath? A woman found, in her own kitchen, bludgeoned & stabbed, with two knives still protruding from her back, and her family's story just isn't quite adding up. In addition, it comes out that this isn't the first time something so horrific has happened in this very house. Another act of violence, committed by the dead woman's husband. In the end, fingers are pointed, and no one wants to take responsibility, but will this woman get any justice? Along the way, we find out that judges think pregnant women can't leave the house, that some family holidays are worse than others, and that some houses may just be cursed!! Hosted by James Pietragallo & Jimmie Whisman New episodes every Thursday! Donate at: patreon.com/crimeinsports or go to paypal.com & use our email: crimeinsports@gmail.com Go to shutupandgivememurder.com for all things Small Town Murder & Crime In Sports! Follow us on...twitter.com/@murdersmallfacebook.com/smalltownpodinstagram.com/smalltownmurder Also, check out James & Jimmie's other show, Crime In Sports! On iTunes, Stitcher, or wherever you listen to podcasts

Too Scary; Didn't Watch
ANNIHILATION

Too Scary; Didn't Watch

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 94:01


This week's episode is a release from our Patreon vault! We are recapping Annihilation because nothing gets us in the holiday spirit more than deep existential dread.Recorded in December 2020.We now have almost 40 episodes available to members of Toni F*cking Collette's Inner Circle - join us at patreon.com/tsdwpodcast to access them! We also have trailer reactions, bingo cards and more.We will be back next week with a new episode where we will be discussing The Autopsy of Jane Doe.

Coach and Coordinator Podcast
The Season Is Over - Do An Autopsy On It

Coach and Coordinator Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 29:03


On today's podcast Keith discusses the importance of digging through the data of the just ended season to better understand strengths and weaknesses as well as a plan for the future. Keith discusses how evaluation is a key component of a strong culture, shares an example of what evaluation can do for a team, and gives suggestions on where to start the process. Win the sweepstakes for a trip for two plus a Glazier Clinic pass: glazierclinics.com/win

Crime Stories with Nancy Grace
FINALLY JUSTICE: Arrest Made for the Murder of 19-year-old UNC Student

Crime Stories with Nancy Grace

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 39:06


19-year-old Faith Hedgepeth is found by her roomate, covered in blood, inside her North Carolina apartment. Autopsy reports show the college student was beaten to death, sustaining severe head injuries. Investigators said an empty liquor bottle found near the body is used in the crime. For nine years, the investigation yields no suspects, but now an arrest has been made.Joining Nancy Grace today:Connie Hedgepeth - Victim's Mother Wendy Patrick - California prosecutor, author “Red Flags” www.wendypatrickphd.com 'Today with Dr. Wendy' on KCBQ in San Diego Dr. Angela Arnold - Psychiatrist, Atlanta GA www.angelaarnoldmd.com, Former Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Obstetrics and Gynecology: Emory University, Former Medical Director of The Psychiatric Ob-Gyn Clinic at Grady Memorial Hospital Dr. Todd M. Barr, M.D. - Deputy Medical Examiner/Forensic Pathologist at Cuyahoga County Medical Examiner's Office (Cleveland OH) Sheryl McCollum - Forensic Expert & Cold Case Investigative Research Institute Founder, ColdCaseCrimes.org Sarina Fazan - Four-time Emmy Award-Winning TV Anchor & Reporter, Sarina Fazan Media, sarinafazan.media, Podcast: "On The Record with Sarina Fazan" @sarinafazannews, YouTube: Sarina Fazan TV See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.