With David Nasternak and Alex Drain This Podcast Has a Sponsor: Michigan Law Grad Jonathan Paul is the guy with the C you want skating next to the ref and pleading your case. He's also a good guy to sit next to at the hockey games. [Writeup after THE JUMP] --------------------------------- Segment 1: Puttin' Down the Dawgs 0:51 Intro and Did Michigan think the game started a half hour later? Why do they hate Nick? The Power Play Starts the Offense Brisson, Beniers, and Van Whye Michigan deflates the third period Segment 2: You Say Mavericks, I Say Screaming Eagles 34:06 Is Michigan just starting late to keep it close? Once again, it's the Power Play! Why are we in the box so much? Shhhhhhhhhhh! Bordeleau and Brisson take over the third Takeaways, the B10, and a look to Western --------------------------------- MUSIC NHL on ESPN Theme 'Coach' Opening Theme Song Ice Hockey (NES) theme
MSU notches another B10 road win, reclaiming the Ole Brass Spittoon from the Hoosiers. We discuss the game, take a breath as we look forward to the bye week, and speculate about the LSU opening and Mel Tucker's future. Then, as always, we take your Twitter questions. Join in the conversation next week @spartan_pod on Twitter and Instagram. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
With David Nasternak and Alex Drain Segment 1: Intro and Game 1 Powerplay goals and also more goals KJ and his highlights Why are we always a man down? More goals Some added physicality? Segment 2: Game 2 and other Takeaways Goals before BTN+ shows them to me Michigan falls asleep on defense More penalties Michigan wakes up and scores more goals Any overall weekend takes Next weekend and what else happened in the B10
MSU demonstrates its talents in South Beach, notching an impressive road victory against Miami. Kenneth Walker looms large over the B10, but there are still some questions in the defensive secondary. We break it all down, look ahead to this week's night game against The Cornhuskers, and take your Twitter questions. Keep engaged with us on Twitter and Instagram @Spartan_Pod. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
What you'll learn in this episode: What types of firms benefit the most from being included in Chambers, and how to determine if the submission process is worth your time Why it's important to keep submitting to Chambers annually, even in quiet years Why the referee list is the most important part of your Chambers nomination, and how to choose the best referees How to use the B10 section to your advantage Which lawyers firms should put forth for nomination, and how to effectively nominate up-and-coming associates About Megan Braverman: Megan Braverman, Principal at Berbay Marketing and Public Relations, has earned an exceptional reputation as a strategic asset for law firms and other professional service firms and is known for her ability to execute marketing programs that surpass business goals. Immersing herself in clients' operations enables Megan to identify what sets firms apart from their competition, and leverage this to create countless PR opportunities, generate awareness and reinforce credibility. As Principal, Megan plays an integral role with all of Berbay's clients, working closely with the Account Managers to ensure the successful execution of marketing plans. She makes it a priority to regularly revisit client objectives and assess if the current strategy is supporting those goals. This proactive approach results in a consistent marketing momentum for clients. Megan is a member of Women Lawyers Association of Los Angeles and ProVisors. She previously served as a cabinet member and executive committee member of the Jewish Federation. Megan has been a volunteer with School on Wheels, which provides tutoring services and other educational assistance to homeless children in Southern California, and CoachArt, which uses art and athletics to help kids impacted by chronic illness. Additional resources: LinkedIn Instagram Facebook Twitter Law Firm Marketing Catalyst Podcast Transcript: Chambers & Partners is one of the most coveted legal rankings—and one of the most enigmatic. With an extensive nomination process and months-long research period, many lawyers and law firms are mystified when it comes to getting listed or moving up in the rankings. Megan Braverman, Principal of Berbay Marketing and Public Relations, has spent hundreds of hours completing successful nominations and gotten numerous clients ranked by Chambers. She joined the Law Firm Marketing Catalyst Podcast to talk about which firms should devote time to Chambers nominations, how to create a winning submission, and how to evaluate past nominations for future success. Read the episode transcript below. Sharon: Welcome to the Law Firm Marketing Catalyst Podcast. Today, my guest is my colleague, Megan Braverman, Principal of Berbay Marketing and Public Relations. Megan has significant experience getting our lawyer clients ranked in Chambers as well as working with those already ranked to help them move up the rankings. Today's she'll share some of the ins and outs gleaned from her experience working with Chambers and partners. Megan, welcome to the program. Megan: Thank you, Sharon. Glad to be here. Sharon: Glad to be talking to you, especially in this remote world. Tell us a little about your background and how you came to work at Berbay. Megan: Coming to work at Berbay was very haphazard. I applied to a Craigslist application and got the job and really grew from there. The trajectory at Berbay was not what I imagined. I started about 12 years ago and am now the principal of Berbay, running the day-to-day of the agency and being a strategic asset for law firms, real estate companies and financial service firms. Sharon: I know how much our clients rely on you. A lot of listeners have heard about Chambers, but they're not sure what it is. Can you describe it and give us a little background? Megan: Sure. Chambers is a legal ranking. It uses an in-depth editorial and research team to assess lawyers and law firms globally. Many consider Chambers to be the leading directory in the legal profession, which is why it's so coveted. It began in the early 90s, and today it covers over 200 jurisdictions and over 100 practice areas, and it continues to expand. It's one of the toughest lists to get on. That's what they've built a reputation for a high degree of selectivity. In fact, 2% of U.S. firms are ranked and you cannot buy your way in. Sharon: Wow! You'll have to tell us more about why it's so difficult. I looked at the application and it seems daunting and time-consuming. Why should lawyers or law firms bother with it? What does it get them to get their firm or themselves ranked? Megan: You asked why it's so coveted, how it got to the place it is today, and if you look at the history when legal rankings or directories were first introduced, it was sort of like the Yellow Pages for lawyers. Most lawyers listening remember Martindale Hubbell, which is still relevant, but it was one of the first. It was practice-area-specific; you could easily find the kind of lawyer you needed, and many of these directories were comprehensive. They included every kind of lawyer, regardless of the caliber of work. Then you start to see an introduction of exclusive rankings, things like Chambers. They were much more exclusive, because they began to rank by quality and by caliber of work. Chambers, for example, they're looking for things like technical ability, client service. They're really drilling down into why this lawyer or law firm is so great. The million-dollar question, the billion-dollar question, is who's using these directories? Should I do it? Do I bother with it? You're right; it's daunting; it's time-consuming. At every marketing conference I've ever been to, there's almost always a question directed to a panel of corporate or in-house counsel on whether they use Chambers. Frankly, the verdict is still out. It's very 50/50. I know most marketing professionals across the world would love if the Chambers of the world would go away, because it's so time-consuming and it can be very competitive and very difficult to get folks on the list even if they've tried year after year. One of the commonly heard answers is that it helps you get on the short list if corporate counsel or in-house counsel are looking for lawyers in unfamiliar jurisdictions or practices. It's also a badge of credibility. A lot of people look at it as if you're not ranked on Chambers, then something's missing. It's different for different firms. Whether you answer the question “Should I be doing it?” as a lawyer or as a law firm, that really needs to fit into your larger marketing objectives. For example, if you are a consumer-facing firm like a plaintiff firm, you might not consider Chambers because it's not plaintiff-friendly. If you're a local firm—let's say you're only looking in the greater New York area or the greater southern California area. Chambers is a national ranking, so consider other rankings before you pursue Chambers. It's something you have to look at. Keep in mind that Chambers is an every-year endeavor. If you're going to commit to it, you need to do it every year. I'll add this and close here, but we did an analysis several years ago on how much time Berbay spends on each submission. We found on average that we spend 40 to 60 hours per submission. You're looking at up to 180 hours if you work on three submissions. If it's your first time ever, then usually you're on the higher end, either 60 or sometimes 80. So, it is incredibly time-consuming. Sharon: And that doesn't include the time the lawyer has to put in to send us information and review the information, and the time the marketing person at the firm has to run around and chase someone, a lawyer or someone else, to get the answers. Megan: Yeah, absolutely. There's a lot these hours don't capture, so beyond the time investment, you have to make sure that it fits in your larger marketing and business development goals. That's the push that we make for a lot of firms; does it fit what you're trying to achieve? Sharon: I think that's an interesting point you raise, about how in-house counsel use it to market, if you want to attract the attention of in-house counsel. I know some lawyers are dismissive, like they don't use it. Some in-house counsel say, “Oh, I never use it,” but I've sat next to in-house counsel who say they at least, as you say, develop the short list starting with Chambers. It's almost as if there's an embarrassment factor, like, “Yeah, I've used Chambers,” like they don't want to admit it in a sense. Megan: Yeah, absolutely. I think Chambers has done a really good job of developing the profiles they have on each lawyer and law firm. It gives a lot of insight into the kind of work the lawyer does beyond the bio. It's quoting clients and how integral they were to their legal services and what they really excel at. It's a good sales pitch for a lawyer. Sharon: That's a good point, too. I know Chambers dislikes a puff piece, like if you just copied over what's on the website. Megan: Right. Sharon: When you look at Chambers, it looks like it's only for big firms, but I know we've been successful with smaller firms. Can you give a couple of examples of when it might make sense for a smaller firm, or when we've been successful in getting a firm in? Megan: Sure. Chambers does not consider the size of the law firm in their rankings. They're very clear about this. It's obvious that larger law firms dominate Chambers lists, but they absolutely consider and rank smaller firms, and we've been very successful in getting several smaller firms and midsize firms in their rankings. They actually have an entire page on the Chambers website explaining their commitment to smaller firms. I think over the last eight to 10 years, Chambers has made a stronger commitment to accommodate small firms. You really have to focus on highlighting the strengths of your practice and your firm. Again, it comes down how strong your submission is, so it may be that you see a lot of larger law firms on there. It could be a combination of things. It could be they have bigger deals, bigger matters, more to boast, but I think smaller law firms absolutely should consider this as part of their marketing strategy. We've worked with a number of folks that had a difficult time getting onto the Chambers list and they thought it was because of their size, but we've seen time and time again that Chambers does not consider size. Sharon: We've talked about this a lot. It's leveling the playing field. How many times do we hear a firm say, “We're a well-kept secret”? Well, get the word out and get on the same playing field with some of the bigger firms. That's where I think Chambers and a lot of these directories are so important. What if you don't see your practice area listed? What should you do? Megan: Good question. Chambers has well over a hundred different practice areas you can submit for. Keep in mind many of these practice areas have subcategories. For example, for litigation they've got five different options, sometimes more depending on the state you're in: litigation appellate, litigation general commercial, litigation securities and so on. They expand their practice areas every year. I think Chambers is well aware of adding new practices because when they first started, it was pretty limited and every year they add more. I think it was in 2020, don't quote me, but they added a nationwide cannabis practice area, for example. If you don't see something, when in doubt, you should ask Chambers. They're very open about which ranking you should pursue in terms of what you're looking for, and they can help navigate that for you. If you don't see something or if there's not something that stands out, I would ask Chambers. Sharon: You also mentioned that you have to do this annually. If you're in it one year, does that mean you'll automatically be in it the next, or do you have to be selected again? Megan: Yeah, I wish. You need to go after it year after year, even if you've been ranked. It's not to say that you'll automatically drop off the list, but Chambers hangs their hat on their research, and that starts with your submission. A lot of the things that are in your submission are not on your website. They do a lot of outside research, of course, but they need to see what you've been up to for the last 12 months. If you don't submit, you're hurting your chances. It's really important; you have to go after it year after year. Sharon: Yes, you can have a sigh of relief when you finish the submission, but it seems like the whole process starts in just a month or two again because it takes so long. You mentioned a really important point, I think. If somebody isn't familiar with Chambers, the difference between them and other rankings is that they ask for what they call “referees.” Can you tell us a little bit about that? Megan: Sure. You're going to start to see this in more nominations than just Chambers. I think we've seen it more in the last couple of years than before. Referees is their term for, essentially, client names or co-counsel that can talk about the caliber of your work. Chambers asks you to submit up to 20 names, and you need to take advantage of all those 20 spots. Essentially, Chambers will call these folks—they email them first and ask for either a call or written responses to specific questions about that lawyer or law firm. One of the challenges when it comes to referees is that Chambers researchers get a very low response rate; typically, it's less than 30%, which is very low. One of the most important qualities in your referees is that they're responsive. It's important that you don't include referees you know won't respond because they're busy. For example, it's amazing to have the general counsel of a Fortune 500 company, but if you know they're not going to respond, you shouldn't list them. The second piece is that it's really important to work with your referees to ensure they know a Chambers email is coming. Sometimes if they don't know, they'll overlook it, or maybe it goes to spam or they're not aware of the process. If you're going to submit someone's name, you should prepare them for the process. This includes making sure they know who's going to reach out, what questions are going to be asked of them, what the process is. You may even want to help the referee hone some communication points about you. Maybe they don't have it top of mind, or they could be putting it off because they don't feel prepared, so you just need to step them through the process. Our belief, based on years of experience doing this for so long, is that referees are the most weighted. They're more weighted than the actual submission itself, I think. So, this is the most important piece of the Chambers process. Sharon: Yeah, I think it's important to make the referee's job as easy as possible. Like you were saying, it's about developing communication points or letting them know at least that something's coming so they can keep their eyes open for it. I haven't seen the actual email, but I hear they're really easy to overlook. Very often lawyers will come to us and are frustrated because they've been fortunate to be ranked, but they feel they should be higher on the list. They want help moving up. Is it possible to move people up? Megan: Yeah, but there's no formula. You have to have realistic expectations. We see folks get ranked and they immediately want to move up a ranking the next year, and I don't think that's realistic. It's not that it's impossible, but it's the exception. You have to really demonstrate why you are moving up in the rankings and why you warrant that ranking bump. There are six ranking levels, one being the best. Sometimes firms get a little disappointed when they're ranked in band five, let's say, and they're like, “Well, that doesn't reflect well. We should be band one or band two.” I think in addition to the referees, how important it is to get your referees to respond like I just talked about, I think the other piece of the nomination is your deals, your cases. You need to focus on the worthy cases over the last 12 months. The other thing is you have to remember that these—I feel bad for the researchers a little bit. They're reading thousands and thousands of submissions. I think it's important that you highlight what's so important about your matter, what was significant about it, what was the outcome, what was the impact it had. Maybe there were nuanced areas of law; maybe it's the first of its kind, precedent-setting. You want to try to underscore the important aspects of the matter and not just leave it as a basic description. But I want to go back to having realistic expectations. Think about it this way: stack your Chambers nominations next to each other. Let's say you were ranked in 2020 in band 4, but in 2021 you were still ranked in band 4 and you're wondering why. Well, do you think you really had a step-up in terms of the kinds and size and importance of your matters? If not, then that's probably why you didn't go up a band. If you had, let's say, the same referee response rate; it was 30% the year before and it was 30% again—and they will tell you how many people have responded. They won't tell you who; that's the struggle, but they will tell you five of your 20 responded or three of your 20 responded. If those haven't changed, then you have unrealistic expectations. If you can point out that your matters were much more significant and you've got that increase in referee rate, sometimes it takes a couple of years of that. It's a couple of years of a slow, steady rise. There really isn't a formula, but that's the one thing I look at when we have law firms calling us and saying, “We really need some help moving up the bands.” I like to look at all their former submissions and compare them to each other and think about it logically. Do they warrant an increase in bands, and if they do, what's happening? What's going wrong with their submission or their referee response rate? If they don't move up, it's unfortunately having those conversations with law firms and setting better expectations and making sure you keep on keeping on. There are ways to highlight things, but I think realistic expectations is so important. Sharon: Let's say it's been a good year, but we haven't gone to the Supreme Court or whatever. We don't have anything more to say. Should we submit anyway? Should we do our best and submit anyway, or should we skip a year? Megan: You shouldn't skip. I think you're right. Not every year is your most amazing year, so again, it's about setting realistic expectations. If you didn't have a stellar year compared to other years, then don't expect to move up bands. I think there are other ways to sell yourself. There's a section in the Chambers nomination called the B10 section, and it's an opportunity to sell yourself. This is the only essay portion of Chambers. The rest is focused on basic information about the firm, bios of the attorneys and the matters and deals I mentioned. If you haven't had a stellar year and some of your matters or deal submissions are average or not as great as years prior, the B10 section is where you can really focus on other things. I do feel like many gloss over this section or use it as a generic description of your practice, but again, this is where you sell yourself. What's important is that you should not duplicate anything in the form, meaning in the B10 section, you don't repeat the matters you already have listed. It should be other pieces of information that Chambers should know about, and you want to avoid marketing fluff. It should be substantive information. For example, don't call yourself an unparalleled attorney. Say that you've done more than $4 billion in deal transactions in the last couple of years. Maybe it's more impressive to take a look at the last few years together and quantify what you've done. Maybe you can talk about a new practice area that you've really started to gain traction in or that you've done something internally that was very unique. These are ways that you can highlight other parts of your practice and your skillset. That this section is great to showcase all of that, so I would focus on this. Your matters are still important, of course, but this is the section you want to focus on. Sharon: And it's the one that takes a lot of digging deep and having to stop and think about it. What haven't I asked you, Megan? What else should people know? Megan: Good question. A couple of things come to mind. One is that once you submit your submission, you should introduce yourself to the researcher. Let them know that you're available for questions. I think that this is important. They make this information known and available. Check in with them about referees. They will tell you when their research period is; it's a dedicated month. Check in with them, whether it's every week or every week-and-a-half or so, and see how your referees are responding. If they're not responding, then you need to do another push. That's important, and it's something we see a lot of firms don't do. I think the other thing is there's something called Chambers Confidential. Those that know Chambers, this will be familiar to them. It's essentially a report that Chambers will issue which explains some of the feedback they've received in prior years. This is a paid piece. You have to pay Chambers to give you this report. If you're not making any progress in a certain practice area or with certain groups, you should request this. It gives you great feedback, and it can be insightful as to why you're not ranked and help ensure that your submissions are focusing on these issues. If you're still not making any progress, this is really a sales pitch for ourselves, but hire an agency. There are a lot of pros to hiring an agency. First of all, it's time-consuming, but you've got a team of specialists at your disposal. In hiring an outside agency, it provides you with that bench strength not only to draft a compelling nomination, but to juggle all the moving parts, and you get the plus of years and years of Chambers experience. I will say there is some benefit for someone in-house to do it because that person has company familiarity, but there is a benefit to having fresh eyes from an outside agency that can help determine the points that will be the most impactful or elements that you wouldn't have thought through without outside input. If you haven't made inroads with Chambers for a few years in a row, I think you should consider hiring an agency. Sharon: Of course, we support hiring an agency, but you say there's also a case to be made for in-house lawyers to do it. What do you mean exactly? I'm not sure. Megan: I mean in-house marketing. It depends on the firm's structure. For most in-house marketing departments, this falls under their purview. They've got company familiarity, so they have the benefit of pulling different numbers they have access to and things that an outside agency wouldn't think of because it's not at their fingertips. There are a lot of firms whose lawyers do it themselves. I'm always shocked when I find out that a lawyer is doing it themselves. It's time-consuming, so most lawyers don't have the time to carve out 40 or 60+ hours to do a Chambers submission. But again, company familiarity. I think that's the one benefit of an in-house person doing it. Sharon: One question law firms face (and we face working with law firms) is how many lawyers in a firm should be submitted. We know everybody wants to be submitted. Megan: This is my favorite question because that's one thing we see people doing wrong. Firms are submitting everyone and, frankly, not everyone warrants inclusion. I think this is where managing expectations and letting people down comes in. Your nomination should focus on the best and the brightest and those that have the most worthy cases or the most activity in the last 12 months, and that doesn't necessarily coincide with who you want to put forth. Law firm politics; we get it. We've seen a lot of it and we know it exists. It exists in every firm, not just law firms. There are some folks that you have to put forward and that's that, but I think it's important to focus in on the people you think warrant inclusion and narrow this list down as much as you can. I will say, too, recently Chambers has added an “up-and-coming” or “associates to watch” list. There are basically three additional bands for younger attorneys. A lot of times we'll see younger folks on this list because they're trying to push those younger folks. These up-and-coming lists are for those who haven't had an established reputation but are driving the firm's growth. This is something Chambers has recently added. I think that's Chambers seeing the trends. For senior associates or associates, they're starting to recognize them for their work and their role in these major deals and matters, so there is a place for younger folks as well. Sharon: It makes a lot of sense. I didn't know about the associate list, so that's great to hear. I hear so often, “We have to submit Harry because we have to show him we support him and we appreciate all he's doing for the firm,” but Harry may not warrant inclusion on a regular list yet. Megan: Exactly. I think Chambers has been good about seeing this issue and the trends and creating new lists, new practice areas. That's opened up the likelihood of other folks and other levels of folks getting in the door. Sharon: Megan, this is fabulous information. Thank you very much. Unfortunately, we don't have a magic wand. It's a lot of work. It's a lot of talking to Chambers and talking to lawyers, but this is great information. Thank you so much for being here today and talking with us. Megan: Thank you so much for having me.
Andrew and Nathaniel are back to start the 2021 CFB season. The Boys recap quick takeaways from week 0. They give their picks for the CFP and discuss the gentlemans agreement that is the Alliance between the ACC, Pac12, and B10. And finally they preview and pick the big matchups of a stellar week 1.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. In our first hour we were joined by Sam Webb to kick off the conversation as he and Huge talked about Wolverine football, conference expansions, and name/image/likeness. Graham Couch then joined us to give us his thoughts on the same topics and to give us an MSU update. We wrapped up this hour by talking to the play-by-play voice of the Northwestern Wildcats, Dave Eanet. We started our second hour by having Tom Luginbill on so he and Huge could take a look at the Big Ten in its entirety. We also talked to Matt Charboneau about our main topic for the day. Cory Giger also gave us an update on the Penn State Nittany Lions. We heard from Paul Keels who is the voice of the Ohio State Buckeyes, so he could fill us in on what Ryan Day and OSU could bring this year. We kicked off our final hour with our friend Chris Balas so he could chime in and give us some more Michigan Wolverine perspective on today's conversation. We were also joined by the voice of Iowa football, Gary Dolphin. Gary and Huge discussed the Iowa Hawkeyes and how they look before the season starts up. We wrapped up the show with some more OSU perspective from our friend Tim May. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. We kicked off our final hour with our friend Chris Balas so he could chime in and give us some more Michigan Wolverine perspective on today's conversation. We were also joined by the voice of Iowa football, Gary Dolphin. Gary and Huge discussed the Iowa Hawkeyes and how they look before the season starts up. We wrapped up the show with some more OSU perspective from our friend Tim May. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. We started our second hour by having Tom Luginbill on so he and Huge could take a look at the Big Ten in its entirety. We also talked to Matt Charboneau about our main topic for the day. Cory Giger also gave us an update on the Penn State Nittany Lions. We heard from Paul Keels who is the voice of the Ohio State Buckeyes, so he could fill us in on what Ryan Day and OSU could bring this year. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. In our first hour we were joined by Sam Webb to kick off the conversation as he and Huge talked about Wolverine football, conference expansions, and name/image/likeness. Graham Couch then joined us to give us his thoughts on the same topics and to give us an MSU update. We wrapped up this hour by talking to the play-by-play voice of the Northwestern Wildcats, Dave Eanet. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. In our first hour we were joined by Cory Giger to get an update on the Penn State Nittany Lions. We also heard from Paul Keels who is the voice of the Ohio State Buckeyes, so he could fill us in on what Ryan Day and OSU could bring this year. In our second hour we were joined by the voice of Iowa football, Gary Dolphin. Gary and Huge discussed the Iowa Hawkeyes and how they look before the season starts up. We then got some more OSU perspective from our friend Tim May. We wrapped up the hour by talking with Greg Sharpe, the voice of the Nebraska Cornhuskers. We kicked off our final hour by having Tom Luginbill on so he and Huge could take a look at the Big Ten in its entirety. We wrapped up todays Big Ten conversation by talking to the play-by-play voice of the Northwestern Wildcats, Dave Eanet. We were joined by Dan Van Dyck and Ashley Owen from the Van Andel Institute and the Purple Community so they could tell us about some great fundraisers coming to West Michigan. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
oday on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. We kicked off our final hour by having Tom Luginbill on so he and Huge could take a look at the Big Ten in its entirety. We wrapped up todays Big Ten conversation by talking to the play-by-play voice of the Northwestern Wildcats, Dave Eanet. We were joined by Dan Van Dyck and Ashley Owen from the Van Andel Institute and the Purple Community so they could tell us about some great fundraisers coming to West Michigan. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. In our second hour we were joined by the voice of Iowa football, Gary Dolphin. Gary and Huge discussed the Iowa Hawkeyes and how they look before the season starts up. We then got some more OSU perspective from our friend Tim May. We wrapped up the hour by talking with Greg Sharpe, the voice of the Nebraska Cornhuskers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we're talking all about the Big Ten as the college football season is right around the corner. We took a look at some of the teams throughout the B10 to get the perspectives of some of the people who closely follow them. We also got their thoughts on the conference-realignment situation currently happening. In our first hour we were joined by Cory Giger to get an update on the Penn State Nittany Lions. We also heard from Paul Keels who is the voice of the Ohio State Buckeyes, so he could fill us in on what Ryan Day and OSU could bring this year. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
第8章 基甸的得勝與網羅 1-21 基甸的得勝 A1-3 (內)以法蓮危機 →1 以法蓮人與基甸爭吵為何沒有召喚一起爭戰 →2-3 基甸溫柔應對，化解危機 A4-9 (內)基甸向疏割人(迦得支派)5-7與比努伊勒人8-9求糧被拒 →B10-12 基甸成功追擊米甸兩王－西巴與撒慕拿 A13-17 (內)刑罰疏割人與比努伊勒人 →B18-21 基甸殺米甸兩王－西巴與撒慕拿 22-35 基甸的網羅 →22-23 以色列求基甸作王，基甸拒絕 →24-28 基甸用金子造以弗得，為將來預留網羅 →29-32 基甸後代，過世 →33-35 以色列繼續行惡，忘記神與基甸 結構亮光：若說7章是基甸面對米甸大軍如何得勝；本章除了接續追擊米甸的兩王；另一個重點是基甸面對以色列內部的爭戰：1-3 面對蠻橫地以法蓮支派無理的爭吵(謙卑地成功處理)；4-9 面對無情的迦得支派(疏割人、比努伊勒人)的冷嘲熱諷，拒絕提供糧食；13-17 刑罰這兩族人(公義的刑罰)；22 面對以色列人要求立他為王的要求；24-28 製造以弗得，卻成為將來的網羅(成為日後的網羅)，29-35 妻兒成群，但是過世後以色列拒絕記念神與紀念他的後代(完全失敗)！ 基甸殺了米甸13萬5千人的大軍，但是對內部的處理卻越來越差－從謙卑到公義，從網羅到完全失敗，可見看得見的軍隊可怕，但是看不見內部的問題才是真正的大危機！如何積極促進合一，保持正確的信仰，將屬靈傳遞給下一代，這個功夫比打敗米甸人來得艱鉅與重要！ 鑰節：8:27 基甸以此製造了一個以弗得，設立在本城俄弗拉；後來以色列人拜那以弗得行了邪淫，這就作了基甸和他全家的網羅。 基甸為主爭戰得勝，但是卻用戰利品作了一個以弗得(可能是大祭司求問主所穿的袍子；或是另一個神像)；本來的目的應該是紀念戰爭的得勝，但是卻成為以色列將來膜拜的對象，成為網羅！戰爭得勝的記號，卻成為拜偶像的記號，何等的諷刺！這次的得勝卻成為下次的失敗，我們應當何等的戰兢！ 基甸整體的工作，雖然帶給以色列平安40年，卻沒有改變以色列人拜偶像的心態，甚至是更嚴重的拜，整體可以說是失敗的！求主使我自己，我的下一代要緊緊抓住神，尊榮神！ －－－－－－－－－－－－－－－－ 講員： 貴格會合一堂 徐坤靖牧師 聖經之鑰-各卷書播放清單： https://thfc.pse.is/3epsdf 【聖經之鑰 相關資源】 YouTube： https://thfc.pse.is/3cfams 電子書： https://thfc.pse.is/3ccluu Powered by Firstory Hosting
Heute u.a. mit folgenden Nachrichten: - Hacker erbeuten Kundendaten von Spreadshirt - Clubhouse-Gründer wollen ihre Nische verteidigen - Amazon Prime nennt Werbeunterbrechungen einen “Fehler” - Elon Musk bucht Reise mit Virgin Galactic - TikTok verbietet Werbung für Krypto- und Finanzprodukte - YouTube Shorts startet in Deutschland - Netflix baut Podcast-Team aus - Nasa gibt Wohnmodule für Orbitstation in Auftrag Und für den Experten-Check in der Rubrik "Investments & Exits" begrüßen wir heute Daniel Höpfner - Founding Partner & Managing Director von B10.
Aprameya is no stranger to the entrepreneurial journey. He's the co-founder and CEO of Koo, a microblogging platform catering to the Indian vernacular. Koo was born as an offshoot of Vokal, a vernacular question and answer platform. Within one year, it amassed over a million users and became a force of its own.Before this, he was at the helm of TaxiForSure, leading it to a successful acquisition by Ola Cabs back in 2015. I was part of this journey, and Aprameya's clarity and grit has been something I've been aware of throughout.This was among my favourite conversations, and not just because of having known Aprameya for so long. It helped me better understand the fast-shifting world of content, and the directions in which it is headed.Koo is about to make some noise, and we are excited for it. Listen and find out more.00:00 - 3:10 - Introduction6:35-8:38- Parents not agreeing for his startup stint; Shift in his own inclination towards startups and getting conviction9:04-10:24- Grit to start TFS; anyhow getting people from point A to point B10:57-12:32- Angel Investors being very scarce and lack of information12:34-14:25- Market explosion and TFS being not really ready for it18:09-20:05- Grit to build for local language and not English: Vokal story- empowering non-English speaking crowd20:27-22:41- Challenges as a founder of shifting from a transactional business into a non-transactional business27:28-29:05- Pursuing the right person to rope him in as a co-founder32:08-34:04- Atmanirbhar Bharat victory, being just a 3 month old product!34:59-35:57- Moving fast to capture the Nigerian market44:11-45:03- Advice to new founders: Start early & Always trust in your first thought!Check out other episodes from the Insights Podcast series at https://www.seedtoscale.comShare your feedback and suggestions at https://www.twitter.com/Accel_India
The Sponsor: If you're buying or reselling, talk to Matt Demorest at HomeSure Lending now and see if you can't lock in a low rate while it lasts. He's a rad dude, and hasn't recently made MSU change its name or made you listen to Dickie V for five minutes in the middle of a broadcast. Previously: 1879, 1893, 1901, 1918, 1925, 1932, 1940, 1947, 1950, 1964, 1973, 1976, 1980, 1985 p.1& p.2, 1988, 1991, 1999, 2003, 2011 p.1 & p.2 [Writeup and player after THE JUMP] 1. Football in 1956 (starts at 1:00) F. Scott Fitzgerald was a super weird fan. Eisenhower vs. Stevenson. Platooning is out, T-formation passing and facemasks are in. Rose Bowl has a no-repeat rule. Ohio State is banned from the postseason. The Pac falls apart because every school is selling each other out. Everybody's playing each other. Racism: South is still segregated, North has an unofficial quota system so every team has one Black guy. At Michigan: Slippery Rock scores, a dog that makes a dashing goal line stand, and the Salk polio vaccine. 2. Fucking Kramer (starts at 31:34) courtesy Peg Canham-Keeley (left) Had a sweeter shooting stroke than Caleb Houstan. Created the modern tight end who's both offensive tackle and downfield receiving threat. “It was like having a license to play 12 guys” –Lombardi. At his funeral they asked the assembled “Who's ever been kissed on the mouth by Ron Kramer” and everyone raised their hand, including the media, and Don Canham's wife. Was to Michigan fans of his day as Denard is to modern fans. Never lifted a weight. “Big” scandal before 1956: his GPA is a 2.01 because Michigan just gives solid letter grades, but you need a C+ average, and Look Magazine reports Kramer shouldn't be eligible. 3. The Team Besides Kramer (starts at 00:00) The size of squads are just starting to balloon in this era, and Michigan is up to 60 players from 40 two years prior and 32 two years before that. Team was made of ends, I guess because they all wanted to play for Oosterbaan the way Juwan Howard has all the bigs. Tom Maentz is 6'3/210, Kramer is 6'3/216 and four guys they can play behind them. Jirm Orwing and Al Sigman are vets but they're hoping Willie Smith “who rocks the scales at 237” pushes Sigman. Agile and speedy guards in Dick Hill and Varv Nyren. Hill already a star. No depth--moved a guy from end. New center is Mike Rotunno who also switched from End. They get back Gene Snider who started in 1954 but was ineligible in 1955 and is a solid linebacker. Big backfield with Herrnsten (6'2) and Ptacek (6'1) coming up from freshman. Nobody's much of a passer they worry. Ptacek (“Tah-check”) is a “locomotive” type and their best passer. Pace is the better runner but not a great defender, gained 10 pounds in the offseason. 4. The Games, Part I (starts at 1:3259) 9/29: #7 Michigan 42, UCLA 13. UCLA finished #4 in the AP last year after losing a close Rose Bowl to MSU, but PCC sanctions came down and all of the 1955 starters were ineligible to play for half a season. Sanders staggered all of their suspensions. Stars were back Donnie Long, Guard Esker Harris, Center Jim Matheny, and back Bruce Ballard. They were a single-wing team as well but passed a lot, going 9/22. UCLA had four fumbles. Michigan just ran the ball for 234 yards. Went 4/9 passing including a 70-yard TD to Ron Kramer from Terry Barr. Kramer and Maddock each kicked three XPs. 10/6: #5 Michigan 0, #2 MSU 9. Duffy's 3rd season, coming off their 9-1 1955 “national championship year” when they only lost to Michigan and won a fantastic Rose Bowl that ended on a last-second field goal the kicker thought he missed and the ref had to convince him otherwise. Again game played in Ann Arbor--1953 was last time we went to EL but they had just added 9000 seats and were planning to add the 2nd decks in 1957. Coming off a 21-7 win over #12 Stanford, so this is a game of top 5s. Got over 100k in the stadium (101,001 is the listed and the capacity). State has Clarence Peaks, who went 7th overall in the draft. Michigan dominates statistically but can't punch it in, Herrnstein throws an awful INT setting up an MSU field goal. Herrnsten fumbled in the 4th Q and set State up at the 21, and they scored for the 9-0 score. Reel is on youtube. 10/13: #12 Michigan 48, #15 Army 14. Second year in a row playing at Michigan Stadium, shows how far Army's fallen? Big game that draws a national audience despite both teams falling to Tier #2 by now. 10/20: #8 Michigan 34, Northwestern 20. Ara Parseighian's first year, they used to yell “Rose Bowl!” if they got a first down. 10/27: #5 Michigan 7, Minnesota 20. WTF! Big upset on homecoming. Michigan scores quickly then Injuries: Lost Terry Barr (ankle) Kramer starts playing cornerback on defense for him. Pace, Orwig, and Hill went out. Time ran out at the end of the 1st half with Michigan on Minnesota's 4 yard line. Minnesota's “blitz offense” took over in the 4th Q after Michigan had a 7-0 lead at halftime and 7-6 lead at the end of the 3rd Q. Ran a hurry-up offense from the Wing-T and Michigan's “defensive timing was thrown off” by it. Two last-chance drives ended on downs to set up another Minnesota score, and the last drive ended on an INT in the endzone. Box score shows the yards and stats were close. #1 Michigan State was upset by 1-3 Illinois the same day, which meant Iowa and Ohio State were the only undefeated/untied B10 teams (Minnesota had a tie with NW) 11/3: #17 Michigan 17, at #7 Iowa 14. Check out the route to get there: Remember this the next time you're crying bored on I-94. Forest Evashevski's Iowa--only game they lost all year, second year in a row M was the only loss of the Rose Bowl winner, and 4th close game in a row he lost to his alma mater. No wonder the guy went nuts. Mike Shatusky, 3rd string RHB scored two second-half TDs to bring M back from down 14-3. Last one was at 1:06 in the game. Best UM played all year, coming up in big moments. 5. The Games, Part II (starts at 2:14:37) 11/10: #10 Michgian, Illinois 7. Wing-T team with a great backfield and one great guard. Revenge for the loss in 1955. This was a weird year for Illinois--two ties and lots of very close games, beat #1 MSU and Cal in a 2-5-2 season. Star cornerback/halfback Abe Woodson (who became one of the best kick returners of the 1960s in the NFL) had three second-half TDs and also set hurdles records. RB Dale Smith was good too, and UM was focused on stopping Bobby Mitchell and Larry Jefferson who'd torched them in ‘55. Smith scored on a left pitchout on their first drive--just a great individual play--but Michigan tightened up and ran all over them (328 yards, 120 from Pace). Took control on a Statue of Liberty play on 4th and 4 at the Illinois 12. Crowd cheered when Iowa beat Minnesota, which kept Michigan in the Big Ten title race (needing help from OSU to beat Iowa). Also we hate Minnesota. Would have been extremely unfair for M to go to the Rose Bowl--it was based on wins and Michigan had a 7th Big Ten game. 11/17: #10 Michigan 49, Indiana 26. Offense took over, but only 58,515 showed up (still a record for attendance, 566,093, breaking the 1949 record by 3k.) Kramer made one of his “miracle catches” and was all over the place, including a Woodsonesque interception and two more bat-downs in keeping IU's QB Steve Filipowski to one reception. Nobody mentioned the Heisman. Bittersweet win because Ohio State lost to Iowa, which gave Iowa the Big Ten championship. Michigan, with a win over Iowa and an extra Big Ten game, would have been able to go with a victory over Ohio State next week. 11/24: Michigan 19, at #12 Ohio State 0 Rivalry becoming #1 for Michigan? Blanking OSU isn't even above the fold in the Daily!!!! But 10k rooters went. Clearly the #1 for OSU: “For the almost fanatical Ohio crowd, the defeat meant “a poor season.” In Ohio, the Michigan-Ohio game often means the success or failure of a whole year. Also the Buckeyes “only” won six games this year. Woody Hayes in Year 6. OSU was playing for a 3rd straight Big Ten conf title. SCANDAL: OSU gets a slap on the wrist: Big Ten investigated Woody's loans to players, Woody refused to provide any accounting of his loans. Investigation also found “serious irregularity” in their off-campus work program. Probation for one year and ineligible for the Rose Bowl, which they weren't eligible for anyway. Tragically talented: Woody has a great line and backfield (11 guys drafted). One of those players is Jim Parker, the best G in the country. Outland winner. Went 8th overall and tackle Bill Michael went 16th overall. Woody is so confident he won the toss and chose the wind (that's not deferring--M got both kickoffs). Fumble luck favors Michigan: OSU lost all 4 of theirs, Michigan recovered all three of theirs. But Michigan's defense knew Woody was going to keep it to the ground and tightened up against the run, playing Kramer like a Viper. Kramer is outstanding in his final game. Literally flying through the air on some of his tackles. Delicious Woody tears: On Ohio State fans. Wrap: Heisman vote this year was LUDICROUS. Everyone but Tennessee fans and the worst Domers agrees who should have won. -------------------------------------------- MUSIC: "Green Door”—Jim Lowe "Why Do Fools Fall in Love”—Frankie Lymon and the Teenagers “I'm in Love Again”—Fats Domino “Long Tall Sally”—Little Richard “Across 110th Street”
(3:00) Back in studio, softball at full capacity, roaring 20s! (12:00) New ACC commish goes on ACCN and says football has to be emphasized (14:00) Everyone getting lapped by SEC, B10 (20:00) Did ESPN make the SEC (24:00) How does FSU look had they joined the SEC in 1991 (35:00) Weekly Omaha stock report Music: Slaughter - Fly to the Angels Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode we sit down with Braeden Pauls, one of the co-founders of Füm, a company revolutionizing the aromatherapy space with their all-natural non-electronic wooden essential oil inhalers.*Use Discount Code B&B10 for 10% off your first order at fumessential.comWe discuss:How Füm worksBenefits of essential oils for stress, focus, energy, and quitting smokingTraditional stigmas around essential oilsThe main differences between Füm and standard diffusersThe health benefits and safety of inhaling essential oilsPopular blends and upcoming productsABOUT FÜM:fumessential.comFüm is an all-natural non-electronic wooden essential oil inhaler that doesn’t vaporize or change the state of the essential oils when you inhale. Therapeutic grade essential oils are infused on a pure therapeutic grade polyester insert called a Core, then placed into the end of a Füm. By breathing in on the mouthpiece and out through your nose, your olfactory system in your nasal cavity sends signals directly to your brain and body to release the natural benefits of essential oil much quicker and more naturally than other methods like vaporizing essential oils in a large room with a diffuser. ABOUT BRAEDEN:Braeden is the co-founder and CEO of Füm™, the natural aromatherapy company that is helping over 30,000 customers around the world create positive habits. Fum is based in Canada and sustainably manufactures wooden inhalers for boosting energy, performance, relaxation, and even for quitting smoking (with over 600 positive testimonials)!ABOUT BEAUTY & THE BIOHACKER:Learn more: beautyandthebiohacker.comEmail us at email@example.comABOUT RACHEL & KATIE:Learn more with Rachel Varga BScN, RN, CANS, Board Certified Aesthetic Nurse Specialist https://RachelVarga.caBOOK YOUR ONE ON ONE Virtual Skin and Aging Consultation with Rachel Varga here: https://RachelVarga.ca/get-startedLearn more with Katie Type A: https://katietypea.comCheck out Katie Type A's YouTube Channel: https://bit.ly/3le3MUJDISCLAIMER: Information in this podcast and interview is not to be taken as medical advice, and always consult with your Physician before making any lifestyle changes. The material shared by guests in this podcast is not the opinion of Rachel Varga or Katie Moore, and disclaims any responsibility of inaccurate credentials of guests or information used that may cause harm. Always consult with your licensed Physician before any lifestyle modifications.
1) My thoughts: It was a great weekend in 3 ways against Ohio State 2) Game Day: Beat writer James Hawkins from The Detroit News says at this time next week we could be on the brink of clinching a B10 title 3) Quick Hits: Softball and Baseball are back in action Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
In this episode, we sit down with David Milburn from HypoAir to talk about air quality in our home environment. We dive into the dangers of mold toxicity, how to clean up your air at home, and take a look at some cutting-edge technologies that can assist with this!**DISCOUNT CODE**Use code B&B10 at checkout for 10% off your order: https://hypoair.com/beautyandthebiohackerABOUT HYPOAIR:https://hypoair.comOur proprietary technologies are backed by 15 years of laboratory, university, and "real world" commercial studies. These tests are available upon request, and cover topics including VOCs, MERS, Molds, MRSA, O3, TBC, HCHO, RSP, NH3, H2S, and many more.ABOUT DAVID MULBURN:David Milburn currently serves as VP for the Young Trust, a tech focused VC firm, and the CTO of Hypoallergenic Air LLC. At HypoAir, Milburn has spent 10 years solving some of the world's worst air quality issues for clients ranging from aerospace manufacturing facilities to hospitals in Brooklyn during the height of COVID. Over the last decade he's assisted thousands of business owners, homeowners, and biohackers of all walks of life to solve their unique air quality challenges.ABOUT BEAUTY & THE BIOHACKER:Learn more: beautyandthebiohacker.comEmail us at email@example.comABOUT RACHEL & KATIE:Learn more with Rachel Varga BScN, RN, CANS, Board Certified Aesthetic Nurse Specialist https://RachelVarga.caBOOK YOUR ONE ON ONE Virtual Skin and Aging Consultation with Rachel Varga here: https://RachelVarga.ca/get-startedLearn more with Katie Type A: https://katietypea.comCheck out Katie Type A's YouTube Channel: https://bit.ly/3le3MUJDISCLAIMER: Information in this podcast and interview is not to be taken as medical advice, and always consult with your Physician before making any lifestyle changes. The material shared by guests in this podcast is not the opinion of Rachel Varga or Katie Moore, and disclaims any responsibility of inaccurate credentials of guests or information used that may cause harm. Always consult with your licensed Physician before any lifestyle modifications.
1) My Thoughts: Will the shutdown of Michigan athletics end this weekend? 2) Game Day: My guest today says he still thinks Juwan Howards team will be in the hunt for a B10 title when they return to action 3) Quick Hits: A couple of nice flips for Jim Harbaugh and his staff on the Wednesday Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
1) My Thoughts: Goodbye Don Brown. Thanks for all you did for Michigan football 2) Game Day: Will Jim stay or hit the road? Is Michigan hoops a contender or just a good B10 team? Beat writer Orion Sang from The Detroit Free Press joins us on this Christmas Eve 3) Quick Hits: Merry Christmas everyone! Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: email@example.com
Today on the show we looked ahead to this weekend's Detroit Lions game as they're set to take on the Green Bay Packers. We discussed last weekend's last second win and we previewed Sunday's game with some of our great Detroit insiders. We wanted to get their thoughts on whether they think Bevell and the team can pull out all the stops over the next 4 games. In addition to talking about the Lions today, we also took a look at this weekend's MSU and U-M basketball games with a few insiders as well. In our first hour we were joined by Dan Miller to talk everything Lions. In our second hour, we were joined by Lomas Brown to get his thoughts on the Lions taking on Aaron Rodgers and GB. Lomas and Huge talked about what Detroit has to do get a W on Sunday. Also, Tom Izzo and his Spartans are set to take on Oakland this Sunday – so Kyle Austin came on the show to preview that, along with the B10 schedule. In our final hour we were first joined by Tim Twentyman to talk some more about the Lions game against GB on Sunday. Huge and Tim also talked about how the search seems to be going for a new Head Coach/GM. We were then joined by Brian Boesch to talk about Juwan Howard and his Wolverines taking on Penn State this weekend. We wrapped up the show with our friend Tom Rosenbach from BeeneGarter so he could take Bill's NFL picks for the “Beat Huge” contest. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today on the show we looked ahead to this weekend's Detroit Lions game as they're set to take on the Green Bay Packers. We discussed last weekend's last second win and we previewed Sunday's game with some of our great Detroit insiders. We wanted to get their thoughts on whether they think Bevell and the team can pull out all the stops over the next 4 games. In addition to talking about the Lions today, we also took a look at this weekend's MSU and U-M basketball games with a few insiders as well. In our second hour, we were joined by Lomas Brown to get his thoughts on the Lions taking on Aaron Rodgers and GB. Lomas and Huge talked about what Detroit has to do get a W on Sunday. Also, Tom Izzo and his Spartans are set to take on Oakland this Sunday – so Kyle Austin came on the show to preview that, along with the B10 schedule. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Football things discussed: Kirk Herbstreit should have had to play QB for Ohio State Warde's presser: recruiting clearly is not their top priority. If Harbaugh wanted to come back for what Michigan wanted to offer it'd be done now. Behind the scenes: Harbaugh probably testing NFL, Michigan likely checking out the alternatives. The entire sky isn't falling: they'll still have most of a class signed on Wednesday. Nobody's going to take a coordinator job on a sinking ship unless he wants the top job after. Whatever you do you have to get a recruiting titan. If Michigan's going to pay they're not going to get Isaiah Wilson. Is there a Juwan Howard of college football? Franklin hires guys because they have hot wives. If you're a recruit and you have an opportunity to sign on to a transition class, you are going to get more of an opportunity to start. Buyout doesn't seem plausible, so bottom line is if Harbaugh has an NFL exit he might take it and if he doesn't they sign an extension that Michigan can get out of if there's a bad year. Hoops things discussed: Big Hunter Dickinson! His +/- keeps going up. Just slicing through Toledo. Who in the B10 verse can stop him? Perimeter communication needs work on defense. Chaundee Brown shootin like that: Charles Matthews with a shot? Prefer him to a 5-star. Around the Big Ten: MSU looks tough, Illinois's shooting is unsustainable but Adam Miller can play.
1) View From Section 17: A season of Michigan football we'd like to forget is probably over 2) Game Day: Beat writer Angelique Chengelis from The Detroit News joins me to discuss the Ohio State game being cancelled, Jim Harbaugh's status, and much more 3) Quick Hits: Will we play the crossover game? Highly unlikely Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
Director and producer Jenny Shi joins Dave, Kin, and Diana to talk about her feature-length documentary Finding Yingying. Finding Yingying is about the life and death of Zhang Yingying, a Chinese visiting student at University of Illinois-Urbana Champagne, who was kidnapped and murdered June 9, 2017. The film poignantly focuses on Yingying and her family, challenging traditional crime narratives, and interlaces Asian American issues such as media representation, school funding, sexual violence, and bridging cultural gaps. Finding Yingying premiers December 11. For more information, go to www.findingyingying.com. join the Escape From Plan A Patreon at www.patreon.com/planamag TWITTER: Finding Yingying (https://twitter.com/YingyingFilm) Jenny Shi (https://twitter.com/jiayanjennyshi) Professor Kin Cheung (https://twitter.com/ProfKinCheung) REFERENCED RESOURCES: Student visa rule change unfair, foolish, by Kin Cheung: https://www.mcall.com/opinion/mc-opi-international-students-cheung-20200714-nrpcalcqdzblbjvqulqjnkzrwa-story.html Revisionist History, what's wrong with the LSATs and how to improve higher ed: http://revisionisthistory.com/episodes/32-the-tortoise-and-the-hare Man Who Killed Korean Woman 'just felt like it,' Brisbane Times: https://www.brisbanetimes.com.au/national/queensland/man-admits-killing-korean-woman-in-queensland-20180806-p4zvrl.html Annie Le's article on petty crime at Yale: https://www.webcitation.org/5jnWl6Nsz?url=http://bbs.yale.edu/images/B10_1.pdf Norcal Rapist Trial just concluded. Convicted on all counts! Should receive life in prison. Sentencing next month: https://www.kcra.com/article/norcal-rapist-trial-verdict-roy-waller-nov-18/34715221 Three University gynecologists sexually assaulting Asian students at USC, UCLA & Columbia, each over 30 years of abuse. -USC: https://nextshark.com/usc-gynecologist-george-tyndall-target-chinese-students/ -UCLA: https://www.cnn.com/2020/11/17/us/university-of-california-settlement-gynecologist/index.html -Columbia: https://www.cnn.com/2020/09/09/us/columbia-university-ob-gyn-robert-hadden/index.html SUBMISSIONS & COMMENTS: email@example.com EFPA Opening Theme: "Fuck Out My Face" by Ayekay (open.spotify.com/artist/16zQKaDN5XgHAhfOJHTigJ)
Huge opened up the show today by talking a little about all of craziness happening throughout America as far as the election results go. Huge also took some time to talk about how we've gotten to the point we're at as far as the pandemic goes when relating to sports. Numbers have been up throughout the NFL and College Football recently, but we wanted to take a look at the brighter side of that as it relates to their being no critical cases throughout the organizations. Our Huge question of the day is: Who has the best chances to win this weekend? MSU, Michigan, ND, or the Lions? We were joined by Tony Ortiz in our first hour to get his take on the back and forth in the Lions organization when it comes to Matthew Stafford being placed on the Covid Reserve list for this Sunday's game. We wrapped up the hour with our friend Tim McCullough from the Soaring Eagle Casino & Resort so he could update us on the fact that SE is getting closer to opening their Sports Books. In our second hour we were joined by the host of X's and Bro's, Anthony Bellino. Anthony joined us to talk about last Saturday's game between MSU and U-M, and also spoke briefly on the Lions and the Stafford situation. Anthony also answered our Huge Question of the Day. We were then joined by Tim Staudt to get his perspective on last Saturday's game as well and to also look ahead to this weekend as the Spartans are set to take on Iowa. We also took your calls, texts, and comments on the Huge Q of the day. In our final hour we wanted to take a look at OSU and the B10 with our friend Tim May. He and Huge took a look at how well Ryan Day and his team have been doing these past couple weeks. They also took a look at who they think could be the second best time in the B10. We were then joined by Mike O'Hara to get his thoughts on everything going on with Stafford and the Lions over the past couple weeks. We wrapped up the show with Tom Rosenbach from BeeneGarter so he could update Bill on his picks last week, and to also take his picks for this upcoming weekend. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In our final hour we wanted to take a look at OSU and the B10 with our friend Tim May. He and Huge took a look at how well Ryan Day and his team have been doing these past couple weeks. They also took a look at who they think could be the second best time in the B10. We were then joined by Mike O'Hara to get his thoughts on everything going on with Stafford and the Lions over the past couple weeks. We wrapped up the show with Tom Rosenbach from BeeneGarter so he could update Bill on his picks last week, and to also take his picks for this upcoming weekend. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In an act of generosity, MSU turns to the B10 and says, "Look at little Rutgers, there, they work so hard. Maybe we let them win just this once." ESPN says, "Hey, MSU basketball, all of your scheduled games are canceled." A message that Bill Beekman simply forwards to Men's Swim and Dive with the GIF from The Sandlot where the police man dramatically says, "For-Ev-Er" So, it was a good week! Anything you want to say about it? Reach out @Spartan_pod
Football is here! We preview this week's game against B10 foe Rutgers (!!!), preview MSU special teams, talk about developments in the basketball program, and take your Twitter questions. Want to talk about the game? Join us @Spartan_Pod
It's a CRCW (semi) live show! Mike and Grech podcast across a basement, with Plum joining via the World Wide Web. And it gets sloppy. We talk about the B10 football season, recruiting, and JUSTICE. Then we take your Twitter questions. Join in next week @spartan_pod.
The B10 Presidents continue to fumble the season away. Beat writer Angelique Chengelis from The Detroit News joins me to discuss this administrative fiasco Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org.
The B10 is reportedly working feverishly to get a start date set for football. Joining us to discuss that and more is Nick Baumgardner from The Athletic Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: email@example.com
Former Captain & All American Dr Chris Hutchinson joins us today with his thought on the B10 postponement of fall sports Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
What a fiasco the past week has been. Steve Lorenz from 247Sports joins us with his thoughts on no fall sports in the Big 10, and how it will change the landscape of college sports for a long time. Website: www.themichiganmanpodcast.com Email: email@example.com
On this week’s episode of the B&H Photography Podcast, we discuss lighting gear from the best, with the best, Shar Taylor and Cliff Hausner of Profoto. Taylor is a past guest on our show and Hausner is one of the most recognized people in the New York photo industry, having worked for a variety of companies and events, and being an established photographer in his own right. While we do talk specifically about Profoto’s latest light modifiers and AirX updates for iPhones, we also take a minute to get to know the work of our guests, including Hausner’s work lighting the annual team photo for the New York Giants football team and his biannual trip to Washington D.C. to light the official photo of the U.S. House of Representatives. During the second half of our conversation, we really dig into the range of lighting options that Profoto has to offer for the professional studio photographer, including the Pro-10 Power Pack, and for the photographer who needs portable lighting solutions, such as the C1 Plus. Our guests also offer insights as to why Profoto’s emphasis on simple design and ease of use attracts new customers who might be timid venturing into the world of off-camera lighting as well as seasoned professionals who recognize the value of a proven system. We discuss the incorporation of LED lighting into their systems, the advantages of TTL, and compatibility across lines. You can be sure that both the incredible B10 and B10 Plus Flash Heads are discussed, as is the D2i Industrial Monolight. Join us for this very informative and, at times, hilarious conversation. Guests: Cliff Hausner and Shar Taylor