Fashion doll brand manufactured by the American toy-company Mattel, Inc.
Jess is a proud Kiwi who currently lives between Australia and the USA. Salt + Gold was established in 2020 and created the viral ©️The Footwashing Series. Calling herself a missionary more than an artist, Jess once had to stop a nun getting eaten by a crocodile in rural Australia. She is currently studying ministry at Bethel School of Supernatural Ministry in California and calls the Catholic Church home. http://www.saltandgoldstore.com/ @saltandgoldcollection To say I am giddy about this conversation is an understatement. Jess is a true treasure, but guess what, SO ARE YOU! Thank you for listening today. Showing up means you are ready for the MORE in your life. What an exciting adventure. What may have started as a fashion business for Barbies is now a collection of words and art primarily through Instagram, serving Jesus and communicating Him in a way that makes him easy to understand. Simple pics and words to help people meet Jesus. The art is overflow of a personal moment with God. Most, if not all, is chastisement from the Lord to me. We think we've seen every side of him or know him perfectly or know the perimeters are that he can be in..every time I think I've got him sorted he says hey we haven't talked about this. Seasons of understanding where the Lord is kind and walks with me on this journey of faith..but I'm not going to get to this perfect until I'm in heaven so every single day I've got things to learn. The message is put out to a large space to reach many but I'm so certain that Jesus is just as invested into humanity. It's personal. Jesus is a part of my life every single moment of every single day. Jess shares how she came to meet Jesus, how it changed her fears, and how she merges loving Jesus and being Catholic. Your life grows when we give it to Jesus! I found so much freedom and joy and adventure. A big milestone is learning my identity- who he has made me to be. Choices that hurt me and others was from me trying to grasp at if I was loved, whats my worth and purpose..first and foremost I am beloved of God. I am his kid. Grasping came to an end. You have made me on purpose. I have dignity and am filled with the Holy Spirit. We discuss how she decided who to draw sitting on the stool, having their feet washed by Jesus. It stirs the soul and sometimes makes people angry! But we talk about how walking from a genuine place of intimacy with God allows boldness despite controversy, judgement, being misunderstood. Ultimately, Jess feels if she chose her comfort over obedience to God, someone would miss out on meeting Jesus for themselves. It is haunting until we know who Christ is in us. BUSTA MOVE! How does God speak to you? How do you worship Him as you live out your life daily? Do you feel pressure to make pretty and shiny things or is your life authentic and flowing from time with God?
Der Sänger und Gitarrist der Foo Fighters, Dave Grohl hat einmal gesagt: „In a World full of Barbies, every Girl needs a Joan Jett!“ Das war der Ausgangpunkt dieses Podcasts. Joan Jett ist das Gegenteil von einer Barbie. Sie möchte nicht einfach nur dafür da sein, die Erwartungen von anderen zu erfüllen und brav sein. Mit 12 Jahren war Joans einziger Weihnachtswunsch eine E-Gitarre, als sie diese bekam, wurde sie in eine Instrumental-Klasse für Mädchen gesteckt, neben Mädchen mit Querflöten, Geigen und Celli, die Bach spielten, war sie etwas fehl am Platz. Als der Lehrer dann zu ihr sagte: „Girls can't play Rock'n'Roll“, verließ sie den Unterricht. Sie sagte später in einem Interview: “Tell me I can't do something and you'll make sure I'm gonna be doing it” und so heißt das in Bad Reputation: And a girl can do what she wants to do And that's what I'm gonna do And I don't give a damn about my bad reputation Ilka Werner, die Superintendentin des Kirchenkreises Solingen, redet im Podcast darüber als Frau sichtbar zu sein und sichtbar zu bleiben. Die unsichtbaren gläsernen Wände zu benennen und eben auch einzureißen, wo es geht. Rocken, wie Joan Jett sagt, bedeutet eben auch, keine Angst zu haben auch mal in die Mitte zu drängen. Es ist eben noch nicht Schluss mit dem Kampf ums Gesehenwerden und dem Achten auf Sprache, bis Gleichbehandlung eine Selbstverständlichkeit darstellt. Ilka war in Bonn auf der Simone de Beauvoir Ausstellung, der Kernsatz aus Simone de Beauvoirs Buch „Das andere Geschlecht“ kam ihr da wieder in den Kopf: „Man kommt nicht als Frau zur Welt, man wird es.“ Dieser Satz ist einer der Anfänge des Ausbruchs aus dem Patriarchat, aus der „Barbie-isierung“ von Frauen. Dieser Satz befreit aus der biologischen Falle, dieser Satz hilft bei den wichtigen Veränderungen und führt so auch weiter in die Freiheit. Joan Jett sagt auch, du bist nicht als Frau auf die Welt gekommen, du bist es geworden – UND wenn du unzufrieden bis, dreh den Verstärker auf und hör mir zu: And a girl can do what she wants to do And that's what I'm gonna do And I don't give a damn about my bad reputation Die Ausstellung in der Bundeskunsthalle ist noch bis zum 16.Oktober zu sehen https://www.bundeskunsthalle.de/simone-de-beauvoir.html Den Songtext im Podcast liest Lisa Foto © Magnolia Pictures Homepage: https://7tage1song.de Playlist Podcast und Song: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/20KHRuuW0YqS7ZyHUdlKO4?si=b6ea0b237af041ec Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/7tage1song/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/pg/7tage1song/ Kontakt: firstname.lastname@example.org Link zum Song: https://songwhip.com/joan-jett-and-the-blackhearts/bad-reputation-1981 Spotify Playlist: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/0M5tOXTC0lM8RVycUBQnjy?si=idKC-CFaRp2ZD992gvWvsQ
K9 recounts the best broccoli she ever had. Plus, we made trendy foods (not broccoli related, sorry) and talk about the experience. Pancake cereal, cloud eggs, ramen burgers.. 50/50 yum! Plus, Strider has new fashion Barbies from Target and we need help naming them. Welcome back to Broccoli Condo, where we catch up with the Trends wayyyy too late. We talk about upcoming concerts, and we're back with Song of the Week!
In this adolescent episode, Elijah challenges Vanessa to find the perfect horror pairing to Baby Assassins, which is unfortunately not set in the Boss Baby cinematic universe. After revealing a little too much about how she "played" with Barbies as a child, Vanessa counters with another top-notch tale of teenage terrors: Tragedy Girls. But how much does a slasher have in common with an assassin? Why do Vanessa and Elijah always pretend that the titles of the movies are a surprise? And which animals could Elijah confidently Judo throw? Find out, in this week's double-feature discussion! The official snack pairing of Baby Assassins and Tragedy Girls is instant ramen and spiked prom punch. This episode was brought to you by teen angst. (This episode is also brought to you by our editing software not working) --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/vanessa-gritton/support
So many Barbies, who can choose a favorite? Well, I'm sure these two would be at the bottom of your list. The Ken and Barbie Killers, Paul Bernardo and Karla Homalka, were easy on the eyes but anything but on their victims. Tune in for a tale of passionate love, sadomasochism, and betrayal. A combination destined for eternal bliss? Or, a life sentence?
Spiele ich gerne mit meinen Kindern? Stundenlang, zuerst mit Rasseln, dann mit Klötzen, Duplo, Playmobil und Barbies? Habe ich ein schlechtes Gewissen, wenn der Mucki zum 100. Mal fragt: "Mama, spielen wir?" Was spiele ich gerne, bei welchen Spielen schläft mir vor Langeweile fast das Gesicht ein und vor allem: Was mache ich dagegen? Ich erzähle euch heute vom Spielen mit dem Kind. Teile mit euch meine Learning und Tipps, damit das nicht nur euren Kids, sondern auch euch Spaß macht und teile wertvolle Ideen von unserer Erziehungsberaterin in Bezug auf Häufigkeit und Länge des Spielens. Wie schafft man es, dass das Kind auch alleine spielt und wie grenzt man Spielzeit am besten ein? Im virtuellen Kaffeeklatsch hört ihr dann auch noch ganz viele Stimmen von Mamas aus der "Hi, Baby!"-Community und erfahrt, wie lange und wie oft sie mit ihren Kindern spielen, ob ihnen das Spaß macht und welche Struggles sie dabei haben. Viel Spaß! Und wenn Ihr Lust auf mehr Austausch, Community und Inspiration habt, dann kommt doch in den Members Club: https://www.isawhoelse.de/willkommen-im-members-club/ und schaut mal auf Instagram bei mir vorbei @isa_whoelse :)
Bars, Barbies, Bunnies! Lawnmower Audition & Safety Tips! Homecoming Queen Quandry! Waitress to Wife to Warm UP and other Wacky “Womanitic”Whoppers! Why Voice Acting Rules! Chris and Katie's Crafty Chyrsanthemums! Don't Sing! (Who's Maureen?) Chris Anthony Lansdowne (original voice of the Barbie doll) joins Katie for some more wacky fun and stories, (like the time she was homecoming queen and blacked out her tooth). Watch as they make flower pens Thank you for watching our show! We would love to continue making content for you all, so if you would like to help us grow our channel please feel free to donate by clicking: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/katie... Big thanks to our Patrons! Join our Patreon Family and enjoy all new episodes of our other shows including "Welcome to Later," "Adventures in Popcorn," and more Fun Stuff! https://www.patreon.com/TellYaLater Follow us on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tellyalater... Audio Only: https://anchor.fm/tell-ya-later Get the Updated edition of our book, "ADVENTURES IN ODDITY" with 58 all-new pages - new cartoons by Will too! Learn more about Iggledip and other oddities! Order your autographed paperback copy.......https://www.katieleigh.com/books-audio OR the audiobook: https://www.katieleigh.com/books-audio --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/tell-ya-later/support
¡No estamos hablando de muñecas! En este Bonus el profesor Chin- Gao narra la irreverente historia del hombre que busca el amor de mujeres más jóvenes que él, a través de internet.¡Las irreverentes vivencias del profesor Chin –Gao las escuchas en el Bonus del Podcast del Show de Raúl Brindis!
About Maria Husch: It was over 30 years ago in my small hometown somewhere east of Vienna. Back then I was already designing rooms and advising people. While others were playing with Barbies & Co, I set up "happy homes". You may remember (there was no internet yet) the small floor plans in the real estate advertisements in the newspapers. I drew them big – everything was to scale by hand because we didn't have a copier – and then we started. Armed with the mail-order catalogs, I set up these paper apartments (at that time we didn't have IKEA catalogs - wow, that would have been a dream). In my mind's eye, a family (my ideal customer) with all the wishes and needs ... and then I created "happy homes", a happy home. No wonder, Who would have thought back then that today I... helped shape over 1,000 happy homes in over 10 countries. I have already advised over 300 companies, from small one-person businesses with an office in the bedroom to large corporations with countless locations. brought a breath of fresh air into the classrooms of more than 20 schools in Vienna and the surrounding area. have a successful online TV show with up to 4,000 viewers per episode. I have an award as “ Businesslady of the City Vienna ” in my office, which I also received at the Hotel Waldorf Astoria (it still existed back then) in New York City. over 10,000 people read my messages, my postings & co, even though I supposedly can't write (as my mother still says today). I am a regular guest on the ORF, in Austrian daily newspapers, in magazines, and in various online media - always when it comes to the topic of space, order, and co. I am a qualified furnishing and Feng Shui consultant, and coach and also have a master's degree in economics. From all this knowledge I have created my very own mix of styles. travel the world and earn my money at the same time, which is what I always wanted. I am the founder of the I LOVE MY HOME community, in which hundreds of members take a small step to change their rooms every day and thus show appreciation for themselves and their rooms. Find out more at www.mariahusch.com Don't forget that registration is now open for our final LinkedIn Intensive of the year. Click here to register: https://www.thetimetogrow.com/amateurtoexpertonlinkedin
It's been a rough week. Alison took a spill and Greg got soaked. Plus news stories about parents who cross the line with teachers, inspirational Barbies, Hillary Duff's bowels and more! Follow Childish: twitter.com/childishpod instagram.com/childishpod Follow Greg: twitter.com/GregFitzShow instagram.com/gregfitzsimmons Follow Alison: twitter.com/AlisonRosen instagram.com/alisonrosen Our Lovely Sponsor! ShopifyGet a free 14-day trial at shopify.com/childish
Lori Bean and Alyssa Rabin are back together in this episode to interview Registered Provisional Psychologist Paige Burles. Paige specializes in child psychology, though she also works with adults, at Maliya. She explains why her passion is for helping children make connections and find ways of communicating needs and deal with struggles. Paige answers questions from both Lori and Alyssa about exactly what art therapy, play therapy, and behavioral therapy are and what they look like when used in working with children. Paige details how much information children can give when they are comfortable and communicating at a level they understand, such as during play. She examines the notion that children are seeking connection and by examining problematic behaviors we can identify unmet needs. Lori and Alyssa, both parents, agree and offer that parents are tired and can't be experts at everything for their children. A psychologist like Paige, who involves the parents in the therapeutic process, can be invaluable for instilling children with helpful coping skills that they will carry into adulthood.About Paige Burles:Paige Burles is a Registered Provisional Psychologist with the College of Alberta Psychologists. She holds a master's degree in counselling psychology and a bachelor's degree in child studies. Paige has been working in the field of mental health for 10 years and has a special interest in early intervention. Paige's passion is supporting young children from the ages 4 through adolescence. She has an exceptional ability to connect with children that have had difficulty trusting and working with others. Paige specializes in working with anxiety, emotional dysregulation, ADHD, trauma, adjustment and behavioral issues. This is Paige's true calling and she thanks you for trusting her with those who are the most precious in your life. Paige provides a safe space for your children to explore their experiences, facilitate deep change, and gain the tools necessary to support them throughout the rest of their lives. Paige prides herself on setting your children up to navigate their futures with support, guidance and unconditional love. Paige also has extensive work experience with adults and would be happy to work with you if you are seeking relief from anxiety, depression, ADHD, trauma, emotional dysregulation, or wanting support with self-compassion, overcoming shame, setting boundaries, etc. Paige uses evidence-based treatments in her practice. She is trained in dialectical behavior therapy, cognitive behavior therapy, emotion focused therapy, mindfulness-based approaches, solution focused and brief therapy, and in prolonged exposure for treating PTSD.— Maliya: website | instagram | facebookPaige Burles | Registered Provisional Psychologist: website | linkedin TranscriptionLori Bean 00:56Hello, everybody, I am Lori Bean. Alyssa Rabin 01:00And I'm Alyssa Rabin. Lori Bean 01:02And we want to welcome today, Paige Burles, who is our psychologist at Maliya, who specializes in children therapy. Alyssa Rabin 01:13Child psychology, and pre-teen psychology. Thank God because I have one of each. Lori Bean 01:24And we just really wanted to talk today about why you should consider bringing your children in for therapy. So Paige works with kids from the ages of 4 to 13. When you know it's time to do that, what type of therapy she does. And we just know how incredible she is. And the feedback we get from parents, and how life changing this is, along with not only dealing with the issues they're having with their children now, but these tools that they leave with, which they can have with them for the rest of their lives, and really grow into these fully flourishing, self confident adults with all these amazing abilities to socialize and have the sense of self worth and-- Alyssa Rabin 02:13-- to be able to self soothe and more or less work on their issues instead of looking elsewhere. They leave with the tools to help themselves. So welcome Paige. Paige Burles 02:27Thank you so much. I'm excited to be here. Excited and nervous. Lori Bean 02:30It's all good. I think this is like such an important topic. My kids are in their 20s and back in the day, we really didn't take our kids for therapy or support at all, it really wasn't available unless your kids had very well known issues or it was advised by a teacher or... it took a lot to seek help. And it literally wasn't readily available. A lot of the times you'd have to at the hospital, you'd have to see a psychiatrist, and it was a rough go. And in reflection, I really believe now that if we had this available, there's no question I would have taken both kids even though they were fully functional. Every kid has an issue just for support, and I wasn't alone in navigating them. And I just would love to talk about-- Alyssa Rabin 03:29-- how it's changed. Lori Bean 03:30Yeah, how it's changed. Alyssa Rabin 03:32And Paige and I have just were just talking before this about how mental health and children and adolescents has - thank God - becomes so, not prominent, but there's an awareness of it, because it's been like this forever. And now we're just realizing, oh, it's okay. And we have help. Lori Bean 03:58Yeah. And we have, it's really about seeking help. There's no handbook as a parent. And, boy, imagine having somebody you can trust that creates this beautiful, safe relationship with your children. And they're not always looking to you and you're not always desperate for support. So maybe tell us a little bit about why this is your specialty. Paige Burles 04:19That's a great place to start. I'd love to. I think what really brought, well I know what really brought me into just really feeling passionate about working with young people was kind of my own struggles and then later in my life after going through many many unpleasant experiences in my adolescent years and early adulthood, finally getting support and learning all of these skills and all these things. I remember thinking, like, I wish I knew this when I was younger. Like I wish that, I think a big thing for me was even just the shame of the some of the struggles I dealt with. And then finally once it got bad enough to the point where, like you said, it's like now it's bad enough so we have to deal with it. Then realizing, Oh, the things I was struggling with earlier on were normal and other people struggled with that. And then this is what you do. I think one of the big things I learned early on was even just being honest, because shame just got in the way of comparing yourself to other people, and nowadays with social media, and kids need support because they are comparing themselves to the select few that are getting all the, you know, followers or likes or whatever it is these days, right? Alyssa Rabin 05:35Absolutely. Yeah, absolutely. Lori Bean 05:37So how do you know, like, I guess this is my question. All parents have challenges with their children. So how do you know - you have a four year old, so four is like sort of the age where you would start navigating care - how do you know it's time to seek help? How do you know as a parent, that they need tools that perhaps you're not aware of, or you can't provide them with? And there's not really like a disability, or they haven't been given a diagnoses? Like, do you know what I mean? Paige Burles 06:10Yeah, and I think that's a tough question. Because I think if it was really clear, your child's doing this, go do this. Yeah, that would be I mean, I wish I could, I wish there was something like that out there. And I think, listening to yourself of, you know, if you are noticing some struggles, I think, a big thing for me and why I love like, I go to therapy myself, even to this day, I'm like, no, I don't have any, like really big glaring issues that I'm not functioning or whichever, however, I've learned through therapy, and just, I don't know, all of my education stuff, that hey, I don't have to settle. So if there's something I'm struggling with, I'd like some support with, I've tried working on it on my own, or I've tried a couple things, not having some success, I don't have to just accept it. Well, that's just who I am. And I'm always going to be this way. Or, you know, my kid just is always going to do this - or I hate this - but I just have a quote/unquote bad kid or my kid just acts out. And that's, you know, no. Lori Bean 07:09They normalize the behavior. Alyssa Rabin 07:10And I, just speaking from personal experience, I have two girls, they're four and a half years apart, and they are the complete opposite. Like I'm talking I cannot believe they're from the same parent. So what I've been finding is what will work with one child totally does not work with the other child. And I don't know what does. I've tried everything in my ability to be a good parent, to help them, and it's still not working. And that's when I realize I'm not a psychologist. I only have tools that I was born with, that I've learned, that I've whatever, even if it's something as minute as they're having issues sleeping at night. I have no frickin clue what to do. I'm going to call somebody else to do it. I'm not a specialist, I need to go somewhere else to get the help. Lori Bean 08:08Yeah, cuz there's no, there's really, it goes back to there's no handbook and what worked for one-- Alyssa Rabin 08:12-- oh, does not work for the other. Paige Burles 08:15Or there's thousands of handbooks, and it's completely overwhelming, and is that going to fit specifically my child and what my child needs? And that's a great reason to go talk to someone who, myself, has read many, many, many of those books, obviously, not all of them, that's impossible. How could I expect any parent to do that? And I can take what I know and we can find a plan and develop something that fits for your kid, if your kid doesn't actually fit what this specific book is saying to do. Alyssa Rabin 08:43So how do you figure out what type of therapy works for which child? Paige Burles 08:49Yeah, that's a great question. And I think, in that where it starts, is it starts with connection. That's, I mean, overarching, if you look at things that contribute to success in therapy, it always comes back to the therapeutic alliance. That is, across the ages, it's we see that the therapeutic alliance. I think it's even tenfold with children, they need that connection. Alyssa Rabin 09:11So if they mesh with you or not. Paige Burles 09:13Yeah, so that's really important. I think that's what I feel, I'm not... you guys have known this in the time you've spent with me, I'm not one to kind of boast about myself. And I really feel like that's something I've just found is just a natural gift with me, is I can connect with children. Alyssa Rabin 09:30You know when you just meet those people, and you just know, you'd be like, Oh my god, they should be like, not just a kindergarten teacher, but an elementary school teacher who would be amazing with all the kids. Yeah, that's Paige. Lori Bean 09:42Yeah. Yeah, it is a gift that you have. Paige Burles 09:46So I think that's what it is, you know, it starts with connection. And then I really, you know, I involve the parents. I involve the child, you know, depending on on their developmental level and where they're at, like, it's really important that they're involved and they're directing therapy, because especially if some of these behaviors are coming because they're trying to gain a sense of control, we want them to feel like this is a safe space and that they have control here, we're not forcing them to do anything that they're not comfortable doing. It's going at their pace and meeting them where they're at. So I really think it starts with a connection. And then it's a team approach. Like, it's not just, like I said, I'm not the expert, I'm not going to come talk to a parent say, I'm the expert on your child, do this. It's let's work together. What do you know that works for your child? What have you tried, what's worked, what hasn't worked? Let's all meet with the kid to kind of get to know them. And then just start kind of incorporating. I really take this approach of, I'm a scientist, we're all scientists, we're doing trial and error. We're testing out kind of what works because me and my brother, too, very different. What worked for him, worked really well for him. I needed something completely different, right? I needed to find my own way. Alyssa Rabin 10:56I do love though, that you just said that you ask the parent what has worked and what hasn't worked? Because I have found in my past experience with taking my kids to therapy, I don't think I have ever had a therapist ask me that. And like, it's just like, I've actually got goosebumps right now, it actually just... oh my god. Lori Bean 11:24Yeah, because you're the person that knows. Alyssa Rabin 11:27And you're the person who has tried. So it's not just like you're beating a dead horse saying, do this, do this do this. That's genius. I love that. Paige Burles 11:38Oh, because your kid has ADHD, then you do this. It's like, well, that might not work for my kid with ADHD. It doesn't all look the same. Right? Alyssa Rabin 11:45If we've already tried that, and it's not working, or if we've tried something, maybe you can tweak it. Oh, my gosh, I love that. Paige Burles 11:51And how does that kid connect as well, right? Because I know for myself, I was not someone that was expressive through art. That was a struggle for me, whereas other children, that's what helps them get deeper. Lori Bean 12:07Okay, so I've heard a lot about art therapy lately. And we get a lot of questions, does she do art therapy? Alyssa Rabin 12:13Or play therapy. Paige Burles 12:15Yeah, it's so much deeper than that. Lori Bean 12:15Yeah, I actually have no clue what that actually is. Can you just explain it because my impression. And so, again, my kids are in their 20s. All I know about play therapy is back in the day, we learned that when a kid is sexually abused or assaulted or what have you, they get these dolls, which are parental figures or extended family, whatever, and they play out the interaction. That is that is the extensive what I know of play or art or whatever therapy, maybe you can speak to that a little more clearly. Lori Bean 12:29Yeah, why use it? Paige Burles 12:50Yeah, well, and I guess we'll start with this. And I learned this so so early on in my undergrad because my undergrad was child studies. I almost dropped out of school, I started in business school, thought this is not for me, maybe school isn't for me. And then let's just try this. And then I found it. So one of the first things they talk about is just how play is the universal language of children. All across the whole world, all children play. And that's how they learn and experience and process things is through play. So incorporating play into therapy is really just meeting the child where they're at and finding their avenue of how can we test this out? Or how can we maybe understand a little bit deeper of what's going on, that they might not have the words to put to yet. But maybe they're gonna express it through play. So play can provide a ton of information, it can also provide ability for connection with the child, and allowing them in their way, in a way that they feel safe doing, to explore, to be curious. I think we can all remember, you know, being kids with Barbies and just being curious. And it was a safe place to do that. And especially with therapy, I think therapy can be, you know, as much as I do my best to create this safe space and just my energy that I try to put out, can still be uncomfortable just to go and talk to a new person. And so finding a way to create or meet them on their level and allow them to lead it. Lori Bean 14:25Because I was just thinking, like, back to my daughter when she was little, she never really played, she did art. So she was very into art, but she wasn't really into play. So I think that's really interesting because you can just sort of see how they navigate whatever you present and follow their lead, I guess, to create that connection. Paige Burles 14:46Yeah, and that's the cool thing about play, incorporating play into therapy and using art, is that we can kind of remove the limits. Because with art, they just have kind of a blank canvas or whatever and some colors... I mean, you never know what's kind of going to come out. Right? And maybe it's going to facilitate a conversation of oh, like, you know what, you know, why did you choose this color and oh, because of this, and then it goes deeper and deeper. Lori Bean 15:13Can you give, I thought this was the most beautiful example you gave of a child that you saw that was quite anxious, and perfectionist, because I'm just thinking of myself. Like, if you asked me to draw something, I wouldn't, because it wouldn't be perfect. And what, are you going to judge it? And what have you? Alyssa Rabin 15:28You know, I know a good psychologist. Lori Bean 15:35But then you said, I thought this was so brilliant, you asked him to draw scribble, just scribble. Because there's no perfectionism in scribble. And then what did you do from there? Because I thought, I could do that. Paige Burles 15:47Yeah, so we started with a scribble, and then turned it into a picture. And that was just a cool experience. And again, like, when people hear play therapy, they might not even think that, and that is incorporating let's use something fun to practice. Okay, I can start with something that isn't perfect and I can turn it into something and create something with that. And that's what we were really trying to do is have some fun with not being perfect, not having to follow the rules. Lori Bean 16:15Draw in the lines or draw a duck or.... Alyssa Rabin 16:18Another thing that I love about play therapy, or art therapy, is the kid doesn't have to sit there for an hour and sit and talk to you. What child, let alone adult, from personal experience, can sit there for an hour and just talk? This way they're active, and they do things with their hands, and they're moving-- Lori Bean 16:43-- and expressing-- Alyssa Rabin 16:45--and describing. Now, during your therapy sessions, are the parents always involved in the sessions? Like are they always in the room with you? Paige Burles 16:53It depends, I really like to have time with the child. I think that sometimes when a parent's in the room, it can change the energy that's in the room. I'm very curious of what, is there a difference when this child is not in the room with their parents, versus when the parent is there. Not judging, just being curious and kind of noticing what happens. And I think that through art and stuff, that's a way that maybe allows them to kind of engage in something else if they do have some anxiety about mom not being in the room. Right? So an ability as well. Because if there is a child who's really attached to mom, doesn't want to leave mom, let's work with that. Let's give that child an opportunity to experience some of that and then process through it. And then talk about hey, how did you do that? Alyssa Rabin 17:41Well, interesting about that is, so my youngest, eventually realized she prefers therapy without me in the room. Because she said, 'You know what, Mom, I really realized I'm a totally different person when you're in the room than when you're not not'. And I'm like, 'Hmm I would love to be a fly on the wall'. Just kidding. But she really, really realized how different she was with me there versus without me there. Paige Burles 18:20And how cool of an experience to have and then be like, I wonder what that's about. We don't need to judge whether it's good or bad or anything, but just notice that. What do you notice that's different? And then even if there's aspects that they kind of like, it's like, okay, how can we start to cultivate some of those things into your other experiences? Lori Bean 18:41So in addition to, like, art therapy and play therapy, there's something called behavioral therapy. So what is that? Is that facilitated with little kids? Older kids? I'm just trying to put the pieces together. Paige Burles 18:53Totally I think, I mean, behaviorism goes way, way, way back and when people hear behaviorism I think they think rewards and punishment. And it's much more than that now. And it was before as well. But how I incorporate behaviorism is really looking at, you know, when oftentimes with children, they come in because there are behavioral problems. The parents have identified, you know, the kid is, is aggressive or they're-- Lori Bean 18:56-- passive. It could be anything. Paige Burles 19:01Yeah, yeah, exactly. Alyssa Rabin 19:03Confrontational. Paige Burles 19:07Yeah. They're not, you know, not following the rules, or they're, you know, at school, there's problems. And what I find that behaviorism really helps with is really analyzing and being curious about what is going on, what is the function of that behavior, and what need is that behavior trying to meet? Because I think often, I mean, I experienced this, I wasn't the, you know, the teacher's pet or the favorite kid in the class. I was the kid that got kicked out and sat in the hall because I wouldn't stop talking. And I think we get labeled and earlier on, it was definitely you knew the kid that was the bad kid in class, right? And we'd go home and the parent would know who the bad kid in class was, and really shifting that, pulling away. Because, you know, what's the behavior? What purpose is that behavior serving? And what need is that kid trying to get met? Oftentimes, it's connection. Alyssa Rabin 20:20Okay, totally bringing childhood up for me. Had very loving parents, but had no idea how to relate to me. I had severe ADHD. It was never... Lori Bean 20:37It wasn't a thing. Alyssa Rabin 20:39It wasn't a thing, but they never knew how to handle me. It was always 'Why aren't you doing this? Why can't you do this?' Lori Bean 20:49Why can't you sit still?Alyssa Rabin 20:49Why can't you? Why can't you? Why? It was always on me. And there was never, let's sit down and see what's going on. And maybe if we can help you with this, if we can do something to succeed, it was always you're not doing this, therefore, you're not doing that. You know what I mean? They're like, holy reaction. Lori Bean 21:14And you can't, because you have all these behaviors, you can't do well, you can't succeed. Alyssa Rabin 21:21So you grow up, with zero confidence. Because you think you can't, you think you are not smart. That's what I grew up with my whole life. And still, as an adult, I went back to school and aced everything. But that was because I was on ADHD medication. Lori Bean 21:43But when we grew up, too, ADHD medication was Ritalin. Period. And it was bad. Alyssa Rabin 21:48Only the bad kids got it. Lori Bean 21:49It wasn't supported. Only the bad kids got it. Alyssa Rabin 21:52Oh my god. Paige Burles 21:53And the kids that are getting kicked out constantly, or making noise, or sitting in the back of the class. And for girls that can show up as the daydreamer. That was me, I was in my own little world. Alyssa Rabin 22:02Me too. I was in the clouds. And I was talking with everybody, and I wouldn't pay attention. And I didn't care but I did... Paige Burles 22:12Exactly. No, that's the thing is that kids want to well. The kids that, let's say, I mean, we do a lot better at this now, but even recognizing reading problems. And, you know, the kids that are struggling with reading, those are the kids that are trying the hardest. And when I was listening to a TED talk on the guy that he was talking about collaborative problem solving, he was talking about that, that, you know, the the kids that it just comes really naturally to, they're the ones that are doing really well. They're not trying hard. The kid that can't get through the page, that's trying really, really hard. So collaborative problem solving is about let's help that kid get, let's help with what's getting in the way, you know, because that kid wants to do well. So why aren't they? Alyssa Rabin 23:00So do you collaborate with the parents, the school, the teacher? Like everybody? Paige Burles 23:06The most important person to collaborate is that child. Yeah. Lori Bean 23:11How are they feeling? How are they processing information? And what is going on? Paige Burles 23:16Totally. And kids are so creative, like that's been the coolest thing, in my experience, in just allowing children to have just, like, open ended play and just open ended questions, and just allow them to create, to be curious, to just explore different ideas. Like imagine the conversations we'd be having in schools with kids if we really just allowed them to talk, like think out loud, and say things that are quote/unquote wrong. Lori Bean 23:48And you know what? For me just keeps coming back to this is why we need to ask for help as parents and get support because we are tired as parent. We are tired. You have one kid, like you said, that just does really well. They excel, it's easy. Your second child perhaps is more difficult. We're tired. We don't have the energy. We don't have the awareness. We don't know what we're looking for. We don't know how to help. We want to we get depleted ourselves and where our patience gets depleted, that's when we know. Paige Burles 24:22And that's so valid. Lori Bean 24:24Yes. 100% it's normal. But then we should be getting help. Paige Burles 24:30And even nowadays, like, what the kids are faced with in social media, in the schools, like we need to band together. Because every time I sit down with the kid I learned a new term. And I hear something new and no we're saying this now, no this. I learn what's cool and not cool. And a lot of things I say are not cool. Yeah, and I take that opportunity of like, they like to, like teach me, you know. They want to share that and they want to be, like, if you can just picture growing up if you played sports, you have coaches, you had that coach that's just constantly yelling and run harder, do this, do better, all that, versus that coach that is like proud of you for 'Hey, you almost made that. That was amazing. Like, let's keep going. You got this.' And think of, as well, just what ends up being the voice in our head because for me it was that coach that said not enough, do better. Never like, not as good as this person, this person is the best, you like-- Lori Bean 25:38-- you're not enough. Paige Burles 25:39Exactly yeah, right. And what worked for that kid who was scoring all the baskets - I don't even play basketball - it's whatever's going on there isn't working for me. So work with me to find that out. Because what I needed was, I needed a different sport. I wanted to do dance, I wanted to, you know, and I had parents that helped kind of support that. And it took some time, though, but working with me of, you know, how do I want to work through this and and what does a solution to this problem look like for me? Because it might look different for someone else that's just telling me do it this way. Well that way doesn't work for me. I mean, TikTok, love TikTok, it's taught me all these different ways to solve math problems that are so creative, right? Whereas when I was in school, it was just like, this is the way you do it. Cross multiplication, what, I don't even know, whatever. Same with life. Life is math. I don't know. Alyssa Rabin 26:41Another thing I love, like you were talking before, that you have the parents totally involved. Because going through counseling with my kids, I always felt like I needed to know, not what exactly what they were talking about, but if there were any processes that they taught them, or any guidance there for if I could take it home, and I could help the child. Paige Burles 27:10That's so important, because I am with that... so let's say I'm with your child for one hour of a whole week, I don't know how many hours are in a week, but the change isn't going to happen in that hour, it's going to happen between the sessions. So bringing the parents in, because you're my best resource for modeling the behaviors that we're trying to teach the child, for providing as well feedback of what you're seeing, and troubleshooting, like, what works because again, like the same strategy, not gonna work for every kid. Lori Bean 27:42And I think sometimes as parents, we don't even see what we're doing. Like, for me, a lot of things have been in reflection. Like, oh, I was doing that. Like, you're so innocent. And sometimes we just need support to not be so embedded. Right. And get a different perspective. I think it's so normal. It's so important. Paige Burles 28:03I think in knowing that there's not one right way to do it. And that's what I think is overwhelming with all the information that we have online, this person says do it this way, this person says do it this way. And you're just trying to figure out what's the right thing to do. Lori Bean 28:19Yeah, and your child is an individual being, and we need to cater to them. That's kind of the bottom line. Paige Burles 28:29So yeah, so like, kind of circling back to when you talked about just behaviorism it's, it is so much more than let's just reward the things we like and discipline or punish the behaviors that we don't like. But it's looking at well, what what purpose, what function is that behavior serving? And then, as well, how might you be reinforcing that, or certain behaviors that you're not meaning to reinforce. Lori Bean 28:50As a parent. Paige Burles 28:51Totally. So I'll give an example that I really like to tell parents, is for children that are struggling with self harm, with suicidal behaviors, when that child self harms, or makes a threat about hurting themselves, and everybody drops what they're doing, and races and reacts and supports that kid, and what do you need, and we're here for you. What you might be doing is actually reinforcing the self harm. Because that kid learns that when I just, when it gets to this point, then I get what I need. But what they need is they need that connection earlier. So it provides so much information if we really look into the behaviors. And I need the parents for that, we need the whole team for that, is to understand. Because even when I look back at my life, and I'm sure we all can if we look and see things that we were doing, we were like, why was I oh, why was I like that? Or, you know, if I look back, I can see oh, this is what I needed that I wasn't getting and this behavior served this function, but then resulted in a bunch of other things I didn't want. So instead of just trying to change that behavior, let's go back even further and meet the need earlier. Lori Bean 30:04I'm even thinking of something so simple. So I, when I was a kid, I did not share what I needed, which probably a lot of kids don't, I had a lot of anxiety. But to get the attention and the connection that I was looking for, I didn't self harm, but I would like dress weird, or I would shave my head, or I would do... I'm just getting that now. I never really understood why I did those things. Yeah, I thought it was cool, whatever. But I know I was doing it to get a reaction that I was not getting. Alyssa Rabin 30:08Whether positive or negative. Some sort of reaction. Paige Burles 30:38Exactly. We even see this... I mean, I've worked in schools for, I worked in the school system for a few years, and noticing that, and even, you know, every time a kid calls out without raising their hand, but then they get the attention. And they might be realizing, oh, okay, so the attention, even though it's negative, is actually reinforcing that behavior. So we need to stop reacting to that. Because the punishment, quote/unquote, isn't working. And reinforce what we are trying to create more of and meet that kids need for connection. Alyssa Rabin 31:12Now there are other kids who actually do have issues. And it's not attention grabbing, because all I'm hearing in the back of my head right now is some parents going, but my kid doesn't have that issue. My kid doesn't, they actually have a problem, that's why they do it. So we're not saying that every kid is doing it for attention. Paige Burles 31:33Oh, my gosh no. Alyssa Rabin 31:34Like, there are some children who actually need some help. But trust me, my girls need to come see you. Lori Bean 31:46But I think, as a parent, that's part of parening. You can't give them everything they need. And you don't even know half the time. You just don't. Paige Burles 32:03Totally, and our kids, like, they're gonna struggle, we all struggled. And my struggles have brought me into the person I am today as well. So some of them, I'm like, oh, you know, if only there was, you know, someone that caught this earlier, and I've caught it now kind of thing. However, I do think I could have saved myself a lot of suffering and pain if I'd learned some of this stuff earlier in life. And that's what really just drives me to work with kids. I think that if we, as the world or our country or whatever, invested more into early intervention, we would save so much later on. Because it's preventative. Lori Bean 32:44Mental illness, physical illness, all of it, I agree Alyssa Rabin 32:49Absolutely agree. Paige Burles 32:50A lot of the adults that I've worked with, because I do work with adults as well. Alyssa Rabin 32:53Oh yeah she does work with adults. Paige Burles 32:58Like so many times, I've heard, like I've lost count, so many times I've heard I wish I knew this when I was a kid. Oh, I wish I knew this when I was younger. Like yep, like me, too. Me too. And we're here now so let's do what we can, let's teach our kids this. Let's, you know, let's, tell your friends. If you learn something cool in therapy, I'm like, tell your friends and help people. Like spread this. Lori Bean 33:21The bottom line is what I love so much, and I'm so grateful for, is all the practitioners here are here because they care deeply. And it is about safety. And it is about care. And help. Yeah, come over to Maliya, have a chat, see what we can help you with and support you with. Paige Burles 33:44And you know what, even coming back to the question you said before, about how do you know when is the time? Like book a consultation. We can figure that out together if now's the time, or even, I'll be the first one to say hey, I don't think I'm a good fit for you. Alyssa Rabin 33:58And we do here have, like, free initial consultation. So it'll be like a 20 minute phone call, in person, on Zoom. So you guys can come in, meet Paige, see if, like she said, it's a good fit. Lori Bean 34:13And what's possible. Alyssa Rabin 34:14Yeah, even like my last kind of bout in therapy, I was like, you know what, I just kind of want to level up, like, I just want to, you know, how can I improve the way that I'm functioning right now? So there doesn't have to be, you know, a glaring problem or anything. And, you know, let's teach the kids, let's teach parents some of these self regulation skills, some problem solving, how do we tolerate discomfort and distress. Because if it hasn't happened yet, it's gonna happen. So let's help now so then we're prepared. Lori Bean 34:49And we have the tools. Paige Burles 34:49Yeah, exactly. Well, thank you so much for having me. Now I'm super chill. At the beginning of this I was not. Lori Bean 34:59Because when you speak your truth, and you're in alignment and in integrity with why you're showing up in the world, it's easy. We love you. Paige Burles 35:08Thanks for having me. Alyssa Rabin 35:10Bye.
We look at the world of Bad Barbies. How did this doll go so bad? Our sponsor this week is dollsgonewrong.com. Each child is unique and their dolls should be too. Check out ADHD Barbie... --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/5-minute-expert/support
Today On Kingdom Smarts: Sora goes to a toy store, Shannon warns against giving small children Barbies, and Jake is creeped out by Heartless marionettesPatreon: patreon.com/kingdomsmartsEmail: email@example.comTwitter: @kingdomsmartiesUse #KingdomSmarts to talk about show or #khfree to talk spoilers!Shannon is @shannonmanorJake is @jj_mason
Louis is a seasoned toy collector and specializes in Barbies. He answers listener-submitted questions about reselling Barbies. All you ever wanted to know about Barbie but were afraid to ask! Join my online school for eBay sellers here. Use coupon code 2022FREETRIAL$ for a limited free trial.Email your comments, feedback and constructive criticism to me at Suzanne@SuzanneAWells.comGet your BOLO Book and eBay Calendar in my eBay Store here. Join my private Facebook group here.Find me on YouTube here.Visit my website here.Happy Selling!
ICYMI on today's show...we learned how Elizabeth used to play with her Barbies, how expensive are your pets, pizza can get you in trouble, this app can slow down traffic and Meghan Markle had the unthinkable happen in Archie's nursery!
ICYMI on today's show...we learned how Elizabeth used to play with her Barbies, how expensive are your pets, pizza can get you in trouble, this app can slow down traffic and Meghan Markle had the unthinkable happen in Archie's nursery!
Kids say the darndest things. Actresses Lake Bell and Sarah Cooper are here to talk about this and more themes around their Sundance-selected film Summering. It's a modern coming-of-age story about four pre-teen girls in what would otherwise be a breezy, carefree summer adventure.... if it weren't 2022. We get into it about heavy issues kids have to deal with that we didn't, the film's peculiar line about the patriarchy, media's tendency to box women as pretty or smart, and why Lake got flak for posing nude. Plus, her input on our fave Pam & Tommy from her experience directing eps! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/taylor-ferber/support
Today, riot grrrl veteran Gina Young joins Izzy to discuss growing up in a catholic household and finding herself in New York City's anti-folk scene in the 2000s. Other topics of discussion include their role as secretary of their local chapter of riot grrrl, organizing protests against rock radio's sexist codes of conduct, and that one time Regina Spektor performed in her living room. ✨ MORE ABOUT GINA YOUNG ✨Gina Young (she/they) is an award-winning writer, director, songwriter, performer, and curator whose work weaves music, movement, and text. Her work has been presented in museums, punk clubs, and gay bars across the US and Europe. She is also known for her unapologetically queer punk/folk riot grrrl-adjacent recods 'Intractable,' and 'She's So Androgynous.' ✨ KEEP UP TO DATE WITH GINA YOUNG ✨Web: https://www.ginayoung.com/Twitter: https://twitter.com/ohginayoung?s=21&t=mK-LCSDL9FUn4B5Sp5bjEwInstagram: https://instagram.com/ginagenius?igshid=NDRkN2NkYzU=Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/artist/0U64coxrK2Wm5s2PmApkBn?si=Tj3ks2ynTiudBK5qBOGvpQ✨ CONNECT WITH IZZY ✨YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCv6SBgiYCpYbx9BOYNefkIgWebsite: https://izzyshutup.comInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/agrrrlstwosoundcents/Twitter: https://twitter.com/missannthropei
Barbie has released a series of dolls which honours historical and contemporary heroines, such as conservation activist and animal behaviour expert Jane Goodall, aviator Amelia Earhart, NASA mathematician and physicist Katherine Johnson and artist and political activist Frida Kahlo. However, can this be seen as the appropriation of heroic women of substance as plastic Barbies? A brand synonymous with the objectification of women. Joe spoke to Katie Pickles, a Professor of History from the Univeristy of Canterbury, about Barbie's ‘inspiring women' series and how this could be an Antithesis of Feminism given the company's controversial representation of women.
Hosts: David Mills & Ken CollinsExecutive Producer: david mills/InterWest Concepts InkSponsors: Better Homes & Gardens Real Estate/Golden Door, Ken Collins Marketing, Encore Coffee Shop & Traeger's BarSound Engineer: Julie BlairPhotographers: Julie BlairMusic beds written & performed by: Eric CampbellRecorded live, unscripted and uncut at Traeger's Bar in Farmington, NM. Traeger's Bar is not responsible for any of the content of said programing, they just give us money to sit and chat. Guests are not paid to appear; they completely volunteer to subject themselves to the craziness.Male Encounters is the sole property of InterWest Concepts Ink. All rights reserved. For permission to use all or part of the programming contact InterWest Concepts Ink at firstname.lastname@example.org.Support the show (https://www.paypal.com/donate?hosted_button_id=DNYQMA27ZJKXN) Our wonderful sponsors:Better Homes & Gardens Real Estate/Golden DoorEncore Coffee -(encorecoffeeshop.com)Ken Collins Marketing (https://kencollionsmarketing.com)Desert River Guides, LLC (desertriverguides.com)InterWest Concepts (interwestconcepts.com)recorded LIVE at Traeger's Bar - (traegersbar.com)
Using Lisa Guerrero's 2009 article “Can the Subaltern Shop? The Commodification of Difference in the Bratz Dolls” as a framework, Carrie and Ellie discuss MGA Entertainment's introduction of the Bratz line in 2001 and the alternative vision of femininity and style it offered young girls in the new millennium. Guerrero explores four spaces of critical inquiry: the Bratz' paradoxical investment in racial identities, gender and sexuality politics, the influence of consumerism/commodity culture, and the "street cred" culture that provided white suburban girls a "tourist opportunity of the urban imaginary space." The sisters also contextualize the Bratz line within the y2k emphasis on multiculturalism and the specious understanding of America as a "post-racial society" in the late 20th century. Other topics include the McBling aesthetic, the "browning of America," and (as always) neoliberal postfeminism. Works cited include Danzy Senna's 1998 piece "Mulatto Millennium," Michele Elam's 2011 work The Souls of Mixed Folk: Race, Politics, and Aesthetics in the New Millennium, Molly Rosner's Playing with History: American Identities and Children's Consumer Culture (2021), Walter Johnson's 1996 article “The Strange Story of Alexina Morrison: Race, Sex, and Resistance in Antebellum Louisiana” as well as his 1999 book Soul by Soul: Life Inside the Antebellum Slave Market, and (just barely!) Jill Lepore's 2018 piece in the New Yorker, "Valley of the Dolls: Barbie, Bratz, and the end of originality." Passing narrative films Carrie mentioned were Showboat (1936, 1951), Pinky (1949), and Imitation of Life (1934, 1959).
Cette semaine, 7 milliards de voisins vous emmène dans ses valises à la découverte de villes du monde. Urbanisme, société, transports, loisirs : d'Islamabad à Tunis en passant par Rio de Janeiro, les correspondants de RFI et nos invités présentent la vie quotidienne de nos voisins. Deuxième escale de notre série à Budapest, la capitale hongroise. Née de la fusion de 2 villes : Buda (Obuda = sur la rive droite) / Pest (sur la rive gauche du Danube), auparavant indépendantes, Budapest est coupée en deux par le Danube. Le fleuve est au coeur de l'expansion économique de Budapest, le port de la ville permet d'accueillir les cargos de fret international. La ville compte aussi des dizaines de sources d'eau thermale. Construits notamment par les Turcs, qui ont occupé le pays pendant près de 150 ans, les bains constituent une des principales attractions touristiques de la « perle du Danube ». Avec : Florence La Bruyère, journaliste, correspondante de RFI à Budapest en Hongrie. Programmation musicale : ► Szivedböl minden kell - Halott Pénz ► Ezt is elviszem magammal - KiSTeHéN ► Szabadon (Na-Na-Na) - Punnany Massif ► Lábon kihordott szerelmek - Anna and the Barbies.
Cette semaine, 7 milliards de voisins vous emmène dans ses valises à la découverte de villes du monde. Urbanisme, société, transports, loisirs : d'Islamabad à Tunis en passant par Rio de Janeiro, les correspondants de RFI et nos invités présentent la vie quotidienne de nos voisins. Deuxième escale de notre série à Budapest, la capitale hongroise. Née de la fusion de 2 villes : Buda (Obuda = sur la rive droite) / Pest (sur la rive gauche du Danube), auparavant indépendantes, Budapest est coupée en deux par le Danube. Le fleuve est au coeur de l'expansion économique de Budapest, le port de la ville permet d'accueillir les cargos de fret international. La ville compte aussi des dizaines de sources d'eau thermale. Construits notamment par les Turcs, qui ont occupé le pays pendant près de 150 ans, les bains constituent une des principales attractions touristiques de la « perle du Danube ». Avec : Florence La Bruyère, journaliste, correspondante de RFI à Budapest en Hongrie. Programmation musicale : ► Szivedböl minden kell - Halott Pénz ► Ezt is elviszem magammal - KiSTeHéN ► Szabadon (Na-Na-Na) - Punnany Massif ► Lábon kihordott szerelmek - Anna and the Barbies.
Joshua, Jude, and Brendan broke out the Barbies, put the bras on their heads, and opened up the podcast portal as we get closer and closer to the start of the Notre Dame football season. In this episode: HELLO! Breakfast battles, and why everyone else is way better than the Golden Arches. The Bon Jovi effect. Penguins are dope. Some Peacock news... how much money is there? REVIEWS! A new Notre Dame conference. The Pitt Rivalry is real - and it is beautiful. The Rust Belt Conference. This is a family friendly show you bastards. Brian Kelly's bare minimum. Brent Venebles is a raving lunatic and fans of the Oklahoma Sooners have just lost their minds. Notre Dame's Hangover reveal and the Shamrock Series uniforms. Keon Keely eyes the Alabama Crimson Tide, and Peyton Bowen fools around with the Texas A&M Aggies. Ryan Day's beard is terrible and Ohio State has some issues. The fable of Phil Steele. The Irish start camp this week and we prepare for any news the filters out. Drop in your answers for our 2022 PROP BETS. Our hopes and fears for the 2022 Notre Dame Football season. And plenty more weaved in and out of the show. Please RATE and REVIEW! All reviews left on Apple Podcasts will be read on the next OFD Podcast. Go Irish! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Llevando más de seis décadas en el mercado, Barbie se ha propuesto ser una marca inclusiva en todos los aspectos. En los últimos años, han sido varias las muñecas con las que Barbie, que pertenece a Mattel, ha querido apostar por la diversidad, como cuando sacó la Barbie calva, la musulmana, la que iba en silla de ruedas o llevaba audífonos. Ahora la empresa ha dado un paso más allá y ha querido lanzar una nueva Barbie transgénero, la primera de toda la historia, dando así visibilidad al colectivo LGBTIQA+. Y lo ha hecho inspirándose en Laverne Cox, una de las famosas LGTB+ más influyentes.Para representar a esta intérprete trans en una de sus muñecas, Barbie ha tenido que desprenderse de la imagen de chica rubia, delgada, alta y de ojos azules que todos tenemos en nuestro imaginario colectivo cuando se habla de las Barbies. La muñeca transgénero de Laverne Cox es negra, con ojos marrones, de complexión musculosa y está disponible con dos vestidos: uno plateado y otro rojo.✅---------------------------------------------
Laura and Lindsey are back with another Moms episode, this time with Lindsey's mom! They talk about Karen's childhood in Brooklyn playing with her Chatty Cathy, Thumbelina doll, and most of all Barbies! They also chat about Lindsey's bitty baby as the intro to big sisterhood followed by Felicity. Plus, Karen tells the gals which AG doll she would have today. Send us your American Girl stories to email@example.comFollow us on instagram @americangirlwomen“Love Mode” song courtesy of ItsFrida
¡Vámonos! Because in this podcast, you will be listening to LGBTQ+ vendors, artists, & creators that make up the Queer Mercado Community. You will get to hear their stories, motivations, and the many ways they contribute to their local communities. They are the magic of the Queer Mercado (QM).Get ready to listen to the love, passion, and dedication behind the QM with your host Gaudencio Márquez.This episode was recorded on June 9, 2022. In this episode, you will meet designer Jose Huizar (aka Bad Burro). He is known for his sexy men's swimwear and accessories line. Jose started designing clothes for his sister's Barbies at the age of 6 because it was the only thing that would keep him out of trouble. Today, Jose's goal is to make everyone feel sexy and confident in their own skin and to bring that Bad Burro out of you. He wants everyone to feel part of the brand and says that fashion doesn't have a gender. You will also hear what it means to Jose to be asked to design for ARENA: A House MUSIC-al.Jose is a Chicano fashion designer from Los Angeles: Hecho en South Central (Watts). www.labadburro.comInstagram @badburrobyhuizarTikTok @labadburroThank you for listening! This podcast has been made possible by the incredible leadership of our producer Xavier Mejia, our sponsors, Kaiser Permanente, REACH LA & a list of community backers, which you will see in the show notes. Queer Mercado Theme Song:El Mercado by Hector Jose Ortiz and Rachael RodriguezRead about the Queer Mercado hereEmail: firstname.lastname@example.orgFollow us on Instagram @thequeermercadoTo tip The Queer MercadoTo tip mejia.tvPodcast Backers:Jessica AnconaAmy YeagerRachel BarbosaXimena MartinAaron SaenzMelissa DeSimoneMichelle RodriquezVictoria MartinezChris Garcia and Mick Ramos-GarciaLaw Office of Mario TrujilloMarisa MejiaAnnie MartinezArturo AviñaMario MontezMonique ManningJackie VarelaRobbin HuntingdaleMario CeballosTHANK YOU!!!!For those who haven't experienced the QM, we are a permanent market in EAST LA that happens every 3rd Saturday (10 - 4 pm) at the Hilda Solis Learning Academy. We are a vendor community composed of LGBTQ + artists, creators & business owners where we not only celebrate our cultura & our queerness, but we are also here to uplift and create economic opportunities for each other.
With the birthday antics behind them, Deb & Kev are spending this Thursdays episode talking about, Deb reminiscing about her Barbies lack of dream anything and her belief on how humor can influence a mans hotness by two fold.Kev continuing his full on hatred of families with punchable faces and he is blown away by his fathers happiness no longer being derived from golf.As always, special thanks to Lauren Taylor for the podcast art work and Gwyneth Galvin and BenSound www.bensound.com for providing the voiceover and music for the intro and outro!
In this week's episode, we discuss 60,000 soldiers losing their pay and being striped of active status over not following the new "mandate", Former Prime Minister of Japan Shinzo Abe's assassin motive being related to a Japanese Cult, Ricky Martin facing 50 years in prison over his incestuous relationship with his nephew, the possible dark truth behind why Chris Pratt and Jack Carrs the Terminal List got bad reviews and Ivana Trump dying under very suspicious circumstances Subscribe and leave a 5-star review! ----more---- Our website https://redpillrevolution.co Protect your family and support the Red Pill Revolution Podcast with Affordable Life Insurance. This is attached to my license and not a third-party ad! Go to https://agents.ethoslife.com/invite/3504a now! Currently available in AZ, MI, MO, LA, NC, OH, IN, TN, WV Email email@example.com if you would like to sign up in a different state Leave a donation, sign up for our weekly podcast companion newsletter, and follow along with all things Red Pill Revolution by going to our new website: https://redpillrevolution.co Full Transcription: Welcome to the revolution. Hello, and welcome to red pill revolution. My name is Austin Adams, and this is episode number 35 of the red pill revolution podcast. And again, thank you so much for joining me. We have some interesting updates, some pretty crazy. Breaking news events that have come out over the last, I don't know, 48 hours or so that we'll discuss. Um, and we'll go over it all today. Um, and so what we're gonna discuss today is going to be the us army halting pay benefits and active status for 60,000 UN vaccinated garden reserve soldiers. We're also going to discuss Shinzo ABES assassin, forced to give up college after mother's $722,000 donation to unification church. If you don't know who that is, that is the guy who is SA or the, uh, individual who assassinated the former prime minister of Japan. So quite interesting there, um, so it, they seem to be alluding to the fact that that $722,000 donation to the church somehow meant he was going to do this assassination or that he, that was the reason why I don't see exactly the correlation there, but we will jump into that. We'll read through the article and discuss it. Another interesting point about that is how he actually did assassinate him and broad daylight with like a homemade pipe bomb. Gun some type of weird deal. so we'll look at that. We're also gonna discuss, you know, all of these articles that have been coming out recently about England bracing for 40 Celsius temperatures as experts, warn thousands could die over, you know, and if you don't know what 40 Celsius is, it's 104 degrees Fahrenheit. So not exactly sure how that equates to thousands of people dying because there's, you know, we'll get into it. um, Ricky Martin was allegedly facing incest charges and could get up to 50 years in prison. Indoor mask mandates are coming back to LA county, which is hilarious to me, glad that is not, uh, somewhere that I live. Um, the next thing is going to be is Lansky's office confirming that the us plans to train Ukrainian fighter pilots on F 15 and F 16 fighter jet. and also, uh, that the white house confirming that Russian officials have, uh, visited Iran to see the drones that they were potentially talking about, uh, giving to Ukraine. Um, we've seen some backlash on this recently about people talking badly about, you know, how re crazy it is. Biden did a speech on it. Uh, I believe it was like five days or, or so ago where he discussed how crazy and unbelievable it is that they would even have the audacity to consider giving weapons to a country, an war that isn't theirs. Sounds familiar to me. so we'll discuss that. Um, there is actually some interesting parts of the F 15 situation, which actually plays into why they're giving them those specifically. And it has to do with radar and, uh, NATOs, uh, capabilities with the radars that are on the F 15. So we'll discuss that as well. Um, the next thing we'll talk about is IANA Trump dying from an accident, um, blunt impact injuries, uh, from a car accident. And that was from the New York, uh, city medical examiner. Terrible to hear that. Uh, we're also going to, uh, discuss the terminal list. If you haven't seen the terminal list, it's one of the best shows, uh, out there right now. It's very, very, uh, interesting action pack show with Chris pat prat. And it's got some interesting reviews that we're going to discuss. from the critics. I think there's like a 60 point difference on rotten tomatoes compared to what the audience thinks about it. Um, so we will discuss all of that and then last but not least, there were some, uh, conversations that went on in the Senate hearings, um, that I found to be pretty. Interesting as well. So all of that's more stick around. We will try to hit all of those topics. We'll see how many we get to . Um, but thank you so much for listening. Go ahead and hit that subscribe button, leave a five star review. I appreciate you so much. Um, if you're watching on apple podcast, go ahead and subscribe to YouTube or rumble to watch the actual video feeds. If you're already on both of those, you can actually head over to TikTok where I do a live every single week when I do the podcast and you can join me there. Um, and actually talk with me while we're going through this. So pretty cool. All right. So without further ado, episode number 35 of the red pill revolution podcast. Welcome to red pill revolution. My name is Austin Adams. Red pill revolution started out with me realizing everything that I knew, everything that I believed, everything I interpreted about my life is through the lens of the information I was spoon fed as a child, religion, politics, history, conspiracies, Hollywood medicine, money, food, all of it, everything we know was tactfully written to influence your decisions and your view on reality by those in power. Now I'm on a mission, a mission to retrain and reeducate myself to find the true reality of what is behind that curtain. And I'm taking your ass with me. Welcome. To the revolution. All right. Episode number 35 of the red pill revolution podcast. And again, thank you so much for joining me. I appreciate it. So, so much now this next, uh, topic of conversation, the very first article that we're gonna discuss today is going to be the 60,000 soldiers who are losing not only their benefits, but also their pay for not following the mandate, which I find to be atrocious in infuriating. Um, a former military veteran myself, uh, could not imagine having raised my right hand and committing my life to, you know, defend our government and, you know, the United States against enemies, both foreign and domestic only to eventually, uh, get my pay taken away from me for not wanting to follow a mandate, um, about my own body. uh, so I find that to be interesting. Let's go ahead and read this article. It says us army halting pay benefits and active status for 60,000 unvaccinated guard and reserve soldiers. It goes on to say that soldiers who refuse the order without an approved or pending exemption request are subject to adverse administrative actions, including flags, bars to service and official reprimands said an army spokesperson. It goes on to say that the us army has cut around 40,000 national guardsmen and 22,000 reservists from service and pay, uh, for refusing to get their job. The service members were given a deadline that ended on Thursday to receive the vaccine. The figure makes up around 13% of the national guardsman and 12% of reservists. So that would be, you know, a total between the two of those of 25% of our total military force in the guards and reserves, which is terrifying, terrifying, especially if you consider the fact that we're in one of the very first hot wars among other countries, other countries, you know, saying that with quotations and the reason I'm doing that is because if we followed along from the very beginning, this is just a proxy. This is absolutely just a proxy war between the United States and Russia over Ukraine. And you see that, you know, if we , we'll do it on the next episode, I'm really interested about diving into that. But the, the hunter Biden phone that got leaked, um, I went down a huge rabbit hole last night and basically read through a bunch of different emails. Um, you can actually find a website, but we'll go over all of that. But there's a huge correlation between the Biden family Ukraine and what is actually happening in Russia today. So this is, don't get it confused. This is not a war between Zelensky and Putin. This is a proxy war between NATO and the UN and Vladimir Putin, um, not wanting Ukraine to be a part of it. And us, you know, if giving billions and billions and billions of dollars to Ukraine to fight a war that isn't even ours. Um, so in the middle of that, in the midst of that, in the midst of us, deciding to give tanks to Taiwan and also interjecting billions tens of billions of dollars to Ukraine in the war, that's not even ours inciting one of the world's largest nuclear superpowers. We're also going to cut 25% of our fighting force in the middle of all that for making their own bodily decisions about their medical status. It makes absolutely no sense. Now what this article goes on to say is we are in the midst of a recruiting crisis in the army. This is for one of the first times ever this year, they did not meet their quotas in recruiting. They are having a very, very difficult time recruiting individuals to Joe Biden's military. Okay. Now one can only imagine why in the midst of all this crisis and, and the lack of leadership and the weak, um, you know, the, the weak president that we see in office that they would be defending against. Um, but also I think a lot of people are just waking up to the military industrial complex. Right? I, I, I think it's probably a mix of things. I mean, obviously a lot of people, right. Still what, 40, 35% or 40 of people, 35% or so of people don't quote me on that. It's probably wrong but a good percentage of people are still UN vaccinated and, you know, a good percentage of people who are willing to go into the military are primarily. Going to be, you know, your more right leaning, younger individuals, and those individuals are, have no reason to get vaccinated and generally have a philosophical belief that they don't want to be, which is causing a, you know, difficulty in the recruiting process, uh, where, you know, not only are they maybe not approving of the current state of our governmental administration, but also not approving of, you know, the barrier to entry to have, to, you know, jab themselves with a experimental, uh, gene therapy. Uh, so that seems to be all coming together to cause a very difficult crisis in the midst of probably the worst time ever, when we're the closest to like, don't get this confused. We are the closest to a world war than we have been since 1942. So, you know, the fact that now we're dealing with this, the fact that now we're dealing with a crisis in recruiting is terrifying and it should terrify you too. Especially when we're, you know, later on what we're gonna discuss arming the enemies of one of the world's largest superpowers. Um, It it's quite concerning. So the Army's doing a couple things to try and combat this recruiting issue. The first thing that they're doing is, uh, you know, making it so that you can show tattoos on your hands and on your wrist. we'll see how many people with, uh, wrist tattoos are going to help with the 13 to 25% of people that they're getting rid of in the army currently. And then the other one was going to be, there was one more thing. Oh, just this little thing called a G E D that you no longer have to have to go into the army. Hmm. Now this sounds a lot like an intentional, uh, purposeful way of taking our military, the strongest military the world has ever seen ever, and dwindling it down to a bunch of, uh, individuals who are uneducated by bringing in people who don't have GEDs. Who don't, you know, maybe have the, the, um, general political leanings that we see within the military. Right? You know, you, you survey the military, I'm sure we can find statistics on this, but you will generally find that the average military individual is not going to be hyper liberal Antifa members. Um, wonder why, but that's what you're gonna find. And so when you see that all come together, we're finding these recruiting issues coming into place. And at the very same time, the us army is now literally not firing them, not get, not allowing them to, you know, get a discharge. They're just not paying them. They're just. Giving them official reprimands and bars of service. So it it's, it's puzzling to me, it seems, you know, with all of these things coming together, not only making the average IQ in the military, go down immediately after passing the fact that you don't have to have a G E D anymore to go into the military And then also the fact that you have to get vaccinated and they're getting rid of 60,000 soldiers pay now, what does that do to morale? Right? Not only just these 60,000 people, but also the fair, the friends of these individuals, right? The, the, how many people do these 60,000 people know within the military that are now gonna be frustrated that their buddy down the hall who's done nothing wrong and has dedicated his life to his service in the military is now not getting paid by the very employer that they have. Right. Because what's next? What are they gonna decide not to pay their soldiers for after that? Um, and that would probably concern me if I was still in the military. All right. Um, now the next thing is going to be Shinzo Abe's assassin. Now Shinzo Abe is the former Japanese prime minister. And this individual was assassinated. I believe it was about a week and a half ago, um, by a younger individual with a, you know, makeshift pipe gun that he made at home, looked like a piece of wood with like two, uh, metal barrels down the middle of it that he like electrical taped that them together. Um, but basically goes on to say, I don't know if this is a, you know, it doesn't seem to be a motive, you know, maybe unless he's just saying, you know, uh, fuck it all. And going after a large, I, I don't know. It doesn't make sense how this correlates to the actual assassination, but it's interesting to note nonetheless, um, Shinzo Abe's assassin forced to give up college after mother's $722,000 donation to the unification church. And that came from his uncle. This is on Yahoo news. It goes the uncle of Shinzo, Abe suspected shooter Tetsuya Yamagami stated that Yamagami's mother had donated approximately 100 million yen or $721,000 to the unification church leading to the family's alleged financial ruin. Now I think there's probably been a lot of people in the history of men who have seen financial ruin and not, I don't know, murdered and assassinated a high level official or prime minister. Um, but you know, nonetheless doesn't make much sense to me how the correlation there, but it goes on to say that on Friday, the uncle who was a 77 year old, older brother of his father shared that Yamaha's mother first joined the church in 1991, after her husband's suicide in 1984, she made multiple donations to the religious group through her time as a devoted. Or a devoted member, sorry. It sounds like she is far more of a voted member than a devoted mother. with $722,000 going to your church and making it so that your son can no longer go to college. Um, now it goes on to say that despite becoming bankrupt in 2002, she continued giving to the church, albeit in smaller amounts under the principle of world peace and unification I believe she was a very important follower of the church. And the uncle said that he even believes that she was under mind control. He added that the family was thrown into poverty and Yama gamy was forced to give up college due to financial ruin. And again, that is the assassin of the late and now formally dead, uh, prime minister of Japan. The church official stated that a news conference on Monday, that it had no direct relationship to Abe, although it did with other lawmakers through an affiliated organization, it also insisted that it had returned five or 50 million yet, or $360,000 back to her while claiming there were no records of her donations to the organization. Hmm. I don't see how you can simultaneously say that you never donated. And then also give me $360,000 back . And I think this is like, if, if, if you really dive into this and you see, you know, what, what is the impact of this, right. I, I'm not very familiar with Japanese politics or politicians. Um, but what I think it is an interesting insight into is the, you know, Japan doesn't have readily, easily access to weapons that we do here in the United States. And everybody says, just ban the guns, right? Ban the guns. We don't need those things. If we get rid of the guns, all of the, you know, uh, all of the criminals in the world are just gonna stand in line and they'll never shoot anybody ever again, even if, you know, and, and so what we see here is he didn't have access to a weapon. He didn't have access to a AR 15 assault rifle and still somehow managed to take two pipes, electrical tape around them and shoot somebody two times and killed them in the middle of the street. So. Hmm do with that information, what you will. But to me, it shows me that where there's a will, there's a way whether it's a, uh, uh, AR 15, whether it's a Glock, whether it's a knife, whether it's a vehicle running through a parade, I dunno, who am I? Just a guy but, um, it does seem to me like that $722,000 is being alluded to being the reason why, or some type of motivation around why he actually committed this assassination. Uh, but again, I don't see, you know, a lot of other people who have gone into financial ruin just randomly assassinating prime ministers. So now the next article that we're gonna go into is England bracing for 40 Celsius or 104 Farah and high temperatures. And them saying that experts are warning that thousands could die. England says a level for heat alert for the next week means illness and death may occur among the fit and the healthy. Hmm. I find that to be interesting because 40 degrees Celsius is 104 degrees Fahrenheit. Now, if you live anywhere in the Western side of the United States or like Arizona, it's 112 degrees today, in Arizona. Um, I don't see a bunch of fit and healthy young individuals dying on the streets because it's 110 degrees. Now, England is saying that because of this illness and death may occur among the fit and healthy. Now, what would cause young fit and healthy individuals to randomly fall dead on the streets due to a hundred degree temperatures? Hmm. Maybe that's a better question that we should be asking because primarily there are far, far more hot countries in the world. Go. to The desert, go to Egypt, go to Africa. and what you're gonna find is that people aren't even the old and, you know, unhealthy are not just randomly dying when it's over a hundred degrees, Fahrenheit just doesn't happen. Especially when in modern culture you have in England, an apartment, usually with air conditioning, usually , there's no reason that you should be dying from a hundred degrees, right. Even where I'm at, where it. Not 110 degrees, but around a hundred degrees at some point this summer people weren't just randomly dying on the streets because of it. It makes no sense. But this goes on to say that because of the coming heat wave experts have warmed as the government triggered the very first ever national emergency heat, red alert with a record of 104 degree temperature forecast for Southeast England on Tuesday. Um, they say that there could be caused about 1600 excess deaths according to official figures. The level four heat alert announced for Monday and Tuesday by the UK health security agency means illness and death may occur among the fit and healthy and not just high risk groups. I'm pretty sure if you look around the United States today, you go to your weather app on your phone. You're gonna find that there's a ton of states, a ton of cities around our country, where it is above 104 degrees right now today. And again, nobody's just dropping dead on the side of the road because it's a hundred degrees out. I don't know if maybe people in Europe have different genes Um, but you know, growing up around an area that snows a lot, I lived in Florida and it was 110 degrees and I wore, you know, army camo and, you know, had my pants tucked into my boots and marched miles and miles and miles and miles at the time in boot camp. And didn't fall over and die because it was a hundred degrees out. Now the military does actually take into consideration these, you know, heat indexes, but you know, they're not pausing the entirety of the military so that nobody dies off of 104 degrees. it just seems odd to me that young and fit individuals are not only gonna die from the heat, but also illness. Um, which may. I don't know. I wonder, I wonder what the real cause is behind this one can only imagine now the, the next thing we'll touch on this quickly, I find this just to be a, you know, quick little pop culture deal going on right now. Um, something that, uh, I don't know, speaks to where our society is, but anyways, Ricky Martin allegedly faces 50 years in prison over incest charges with his nephew. Hmm. Some shocking new developments in the Ricky Martin case have been revealed. It was previously reported that Ricky who is 50 was subject of a domestic abuse restraining order that was filed in Puerto Rico. The police attempted to issue the restraining order, but were unable to locate him at the time the accuser's name was kept secret. And Ricky also spoke out to deny the allegations. Now the accuser has been revealed and shocking new details were en revealed and a new report. Now the individual that he did this with is his nephew. And I don't have all of the information on it, but it seems to me that. Well, here we go. So it says that he was alleged that there was a physical and psychological abuse. And that is from Dennis, who was his, um, the report alleged that Dennis ended a seven month relationship with Ricky and the singer did not take it well consistently reaching out to him and loitering outside his home. You would think Ricky Martin, with all of his, you know, I don't know, fame, celebrity money status would probably not be standing outside of people's homes, looking to, I don't know, or even just being in an incestuous relationship to begin with, but this is what happens when every single front page of every single porn site ever has something to do with incest. I think, I think that's a weird thing, right? I think in our culture, like you go to all of the, and maybe that's the reason for like the. Prevalency today of like only fans and all these, you know, little, um, more content creator focused, you know, porn industry type deals is the, the, the industry in itself, like the big, I guess you could call it like the porn industrial complex seems to lean quite towards like the things that are, um, you know, morally wrong, right? Like not only is it enough to, to put, put porn on the internet, but also to make every single video ever about a stepmom, a stepsister, a, you know, whatever you wanna call it. Um, but the prevalency of that in the highest echelons of our entertainment industry, you know, things like game of Thrones and which I guess is based in reality, because back then insist. Kind of a fairly consistent thing, but yes, Ricky Martin, apparently in an incestuous relationship with his nephew and is now facing 50 years in prison. And his nephew is 21 years old. Ricky Martin is 50 years old, which means if he was Ricky Martin was his nephew's father. He would've been 30 when he had him. Hmm that's first of all, disgusting. Second of all, gross that it's incestuous and third of all is just wrong. 30 year difference in age. And it also so happens to be your own blood. Hmm. So let's, uh, hope that Ricky Martin gets what he deserves. Um, but it's also interesting that you can actually, like where is this happening? Puerto Rico is where it actually happened. Yeah, I guess we'll have to see what comes out with that. It goes on to say at the end of this article, that the allegations against Ricky Martin that led to a protection order are completely false and fabricated. His representatives said previously, of course they did. We are very confident that when the true facts come out in this matter, our client, Ricky Martin will be fully vindicated. Hmm. Well, let's hope the best for Ricky Martin's nephew. Although I guess sounds like it was a consensual relationship, so you're both wrong and you're both gross. Now the very next thing is going to be the indoor mask mandate imminent in LA county. In this article by Fox 11 in Los Angeles, goes on to say that Los Angeles county remains on pace to enter a high COVID activity level. As early as Thursday, the public health director said, and absent and absent, a major reversal and virus related hospitalizations, an indoor mask where a mandate will be imposed two weeks later. The county is already in the medium COVID level as defined by the us centers for disease control. Based on the elevated rate, uh, rate people are being infected with the virus. I didn't even know this was still around. Right. I thought, I thought everybody was over it. I thought we were focused on the, the Ukraine virus and then the, you know, Johnny de virus. And then the, you know, apparently this is, uh, coming back now. Um, but no surprise. I wonder if there's probably like a bunch of people who just have slept in their mask for two and a half years now and just are so excited that everybody else now has to wear their. You know, I haven't been to LA in a w a while, a few years, but I can only imagine there's a large group of people, just so excited that they finally get to wear the color coded mask outfits that they spend so much money on during the pandemic. Um, but this is literally meaning that businesses, businesses are mandated to now make you wear a mask. Again, this is what caused, you know, fist fights in home depots. This is what caused, you know, all of the, um, escalating tensions over the last several years was a lot to do with the mask mandates, right? People felt like they had the right to scream and yell at you over you not putting something on your own body to allegedly protect yourself. And, you know, even Fauci came out again and said the mask that we were using, weren't effective EV on top of the fact that he originally said that mask in general just aren't effective, right? But the science changes day by day in this world, you know, besides the one that tells you that, you know, a man can be a woman and a woman can be a man and nobody gets to tell you otherwise, Even if you have a penis or vagina. So, um, crazy the world that we live in, but this goes on to say, as of Tuesday, the rate was 8.8 per hundred thousand residents, public health director, Barbara fairer echoing projections. She gave last night, told the board of supervisors Tuesday that she expects the county to enter high activity category within days. Um, now it says she, again, pointed to recent studies showing dramatic reduction in infection for risk when people who wear face coverings, particularly for those who wear N 90 fives and K and 90 fives, uh, master are already still mandated in some indoor spaces in LA, such as healthcare facilities, transit hubs, and on transit vehicles, airports, correctional facilities, and shelters, uh, universal mandate would spread the requirement to all indoor public spaces, including shared office spaces, manufacturing facilities, retail stores, indoor events, indoor restaurants, bars, and schools. Hmm. That's terrible to hear we're going literally backwards now. Right? And, and this is the thing about a V risk. A virus doesn't go away. It's not just gonna die off and we're never gonna hear the name. COVID again, this is gonna be around for a while. And what we've seen is that when people stop talking about it, it seemingly doesn't exist in the world of a lot of people, because you know where, where we're seeing the biggest hype about it being through news and that news and causing things like this coming up, you know, but again, this LA glad it's not in our country. it's its own little islands that, that loves their masks. Um, so I'm sure they won't piss off too many people, but my hope is that this does not spread across the us. Um, now the very next thing, and this is actually coming off of, I'm sure some people at Starbucks are happy because Starbucks just decided to pull out of LA. They pulled out like Seattle, Seattle, they pulled out of Portland, Oregon. They pulled out of all of these like hyper liberal states, um, because it was, uh, violent and dangerous in these areas. Um, who'd have thought that, uh, but just thought it as a little side note on here. So I thought I'd mentioned that now, um, the next article we're gonna discuss is Lansky's office confirming us plans to train Ukrainian fighter pilots on F 15 F 16 fighter jets. So we will discuss that in just a second, but the next thing I needed to do is listen up. All right. I do not have any advertising on this podcast. I do not have any third parties. Nobody pays me to do this. It's me sitting here spending my time, doing this with you guys, sitting here with you, and nobody pays me to do paid advertisements. But what I do do to monetize my podcast is I do offer life insurance. Now everybody's been, you know, crazy about, you know, packing up on food and crazy about, you know, the, the end of our economy and all of this stuff going on and, uh, trying to prepare for those things. Now that may happen, but. May is a key word, seems to be every day, we're getting closer and closer to, you know, a recession. If we're not already there yet, which a lot of people on one particular side seem to be denying, but one thing that you can do, and one thing that you can know for sure is going to happen is you're gonna die maybe today, maybe tomorrow, maybe next year. I hope it's not. I hope it's, you know, 55 years from now, depending on your age, but you're gonna hap it's gonna happen to you. You're gonna die. If you're married. If you have children, if you have somebody who depends on you for your income, you should absolutely have health insurance. You should absolutely even more so have life insurance. Because if you have debts, if you have a home, if you have rent and that person that you are responsible for taking care of cannot afford to live on their own, you need to take care of them. And you can do that right now by going to red pill, revolution.co and clicking a little button that says, get a. Normally, when you sign up to get life insurance, you get a hundred different calls from a hundred different people, and it's the most annoying ass thing you could ever imagine. All of these people texting you at all times of the night, but you don't get that with this. You can actually do it all online by yourself. You don't have to talk to me. You don't have to talk to anybody else. Go to red pill, revolution.coo.com is for losers and sign up for some life insurance. What I recommend getting, if you don't know already, what you want is a 15 year term policy at 15 times, the amount of your annual salary. And I would appreciate it so much. That's the only way that I make anything off of this podcast is if you sign up at that link at red pill, revolution dot COO, protect your assets, protect your family, and go ahead and get some life insurance, right? Because the last thing you wanna do is, you know, leave your family with a bunch of debt. All right. That's all I got. The next article that we're gonna discuss is going to be Zelenskyys office confirming that the us plans to train Ukrainian fighter pilots on F 15 and F 16 fighter jets, which I find to be interesting about three to five days ago, we saw a lot of news coming out of, uh, talks between Iran and Russia with Iran, uh, allegedly talks to give Russia a bunch of drone. And that sparked Biden getting on, uh, the microphone and fumbling through a sentence about how he basically thought it was wrong, that anybody should be, uh, you know, funding a war that wasn't theirs. And , I don't know if that was his exact words, but it seemed quite hypocritical when we're spending billions and billions and billions of dollars funding, a war that is not ours by sending them like, literally your, your buddy's in a fist fight and you throw him a knife and allow him to stab the guy and expect the other guy's buddy over there, not to give him a knife. If he had one, like, it makes no sense that they're so hypocritical with this, you know, what do you expect if you're gonna spend 60, $70 billion sending, you know, Lord knows. Over to Ukraine to give to Lord knows who, right? I mean, I think we do know who, when that comes into con context, right? When we talk about the new, um, leaks from hunter Biden's cell phone, which is going to be the very next episode, I believe that we will do is going to be a deep, deep dive into what actually came in that leak 456 gigabytes of data of hunter Bidens, 126,000 emails, pictures from, you know, all sorts of sexual escapades and drug use and his, uh, uh, underage niece who he allegedly had a, uh, sexual relationship with. Um, I don't know, all sorts of crazy stuff came out of that. But another thing that came outta that was those email. From his account at Rosemont Seneca Rosemont Seneca was hunter Biden's investment firm that basically did a bunch of shady energy deals in Ukraine. Um, give, uh, peddling his father's influence through companies like Barisma. Um, I, I was reading last night. I dove like deep into this. That's why we're not doing it today is cause I have more to look into to it before I put it together for you guys. Um, but it's pretty wild. Um, all of the connections between corporations, all of the things, all the changes of money between Ukraine and the United States, the Biden family and Ukraine, um, China, all of it. So it it's, it's pretty wild. Um, but anyways, $60 billion getting sent to Ukraine, we don't have. Clue where it's actually going. But what we do know, and what's come out recently is going to be the fact that, uh, Ukraine basically was peddling. You know, they've been pushing out these weapons, like they there's been like a, a backdoor exchange of money where, um, these weapons have been found in other countries now. So basically we're sending hundreds of like 60 billion over to Ukraine and tons of tons of weapons and, you know, talking about showing their fighter pilots, how to fly F fifteens and F sixteens. And then also, you know, they're sending the same weapons out the door, the back door and, and profiting from them that way as well. Hmm, who'd have thought. Um, so I find that to be interesting, but let's go ahead and read this. And there's a reason that the F 15 is actually specifically important in this. It's not just the fact that, and I, and I think that the UN has come out and said that they will not supply the F 15 S I wonder how many F 15 S Ukraine had before this engagement Um, but apparently they're gonna be, um, training their fighter pilots on how to use them. And again, so we'll read this article real quick, and then we'll go back to actually why the F 15 is actually important because there's a specific reason why it's not just the fighting capabilities it actually has to do with the radar system that attaches, um, that can connect with NATO. Um, so that's one of the reasons, and we'll discuss what that actual radar system is. But this article goes on to say that Lansky's office confirms us plans to train Ukrainian fighter pilots on F 15 and F 16 fighter jets earlier. Uh, let's see. So as according to the journalist, part of the amount should go to Ukrainian fighter pilots of the $840 billion. Defense policy bill that was passed from the us house. Oh my gosh. That's a lot of money. According to the U the journalist part of the amount should go to training Ukrainian fighter pilots. I wonder if that's supposed to be million, uh, 840 billion. Oh my gosh. And this is coming from Yahoo news. So I can't imagine they had that big of a typo. Um, but according to the journalist part of this amount should go towards training the fighter pilots. The United States plans to train Ukrainian fighter pilots of the F 15 and F 16 fighter jets. This amendment to the us fiscal year 2023 defense funding bill was supported by the house of representatives. A total of 100 million is planned to be allocated for this in turn political scientists and publicist Andre pian. Toski believes that this is an indirect confirmation that Ukraine will get us fighter jets as military aid to defend Russia. However, it is still difficult to say when exactly this may happen. I believe they've come out and said like the UN has come out and said specifically that they're not going to, like, they have an unofficial agreement not to actually send the fighter jets over to Ukraine. We'll see how long that goes. Um, but so the, the actual specific reason that this is important, and I saw this from, uh, conversation on Reddit discussing this thread, where they went into the actual reason why this is important. Um, so let's read what that is. Somebody talks about it being a specific reason due to the radar. Usage. Um, but this actually goes on to say that, um, let's read the first comment first, which says Ukraine will need replacement systems for almost all of their Soviet era equipment. Eventually Russia. Sure. Won't sell them anything. The F 16 is the logical replacement for their aging MIG 20 nines. It's tried and tested technology, which is well suited for Ukraine's current needs. They don't need some deep strike stealth jet. They need something reliable to protect their own airspace. Maybe training fire pilots will make a while, will take a while, but waiting until all their MIG 20 nines are either shot down or simply won't fly. Do the lack of spare parts might not be the prudent thing to do. Maybe, uh, they won't get F sixteens, but it's good thinking to at least have the option rather than being out of options. Now, um, this is the part that I find to be most interesting. This says it might be mentioned else. And I'll get buried anywhere, but the real capability leap here is that these airframes are designed to network with NATO radars in a way that the aircraft currently in Ukraine's inventory are not those big, old flying radars are quite handy for blowing things away over the horizon. Not going to be pretty for our Russian friends. Um, it says it's called data link. So that's the actual radar type that is allowing the NATO individuals to be able to utilize the radar facilities or the radar data that's gonna be coming from these F fifteens. Um, so it says that it's called data link and it's basically like playing with cheat codes on if there's an are AWAC in the sky or a, any friendly planes, all sharing sensor data amongst each other. So it's basically going to allow them to see their airspace much more clear to see who's around, um, and how to actually properly approach it from the airspace perspective, um, by having the F 15. So it's not just the fighting capabilities, right? It's not just the fact that they can now, you know, go up against the fighter jets of Russia. It's actually that they can utilize the radar facilities and the radar capabilities of the F 15, um, to now fight back with that data. so I thought that to be interesting right now, it, I still think it's funny. The hypocrisy that came out of this between, uh, Ukraine getting all of the $60 billion and Biden specifically funding it. Um, and then him coming out and, you know, uh, critiquing Iran for even considering the fact that they might give drones to Russia. It's like, what do you expect? Right. Everybody has allies. And when you have half the world funding, this war between a large nuclear superpower and Ukraine, which is basically a subsidiary of the UN and the United States by proxy, um, what do you expect? They have their own allies who are going to funds them, right? Like I said, if there was a fist fight that happened in the bar between your buddy and then some random guy and you throw him a knife, don't be surprised when his buddy throws him a knife or even a gun. Right. Like it's kind of expected here. Um, so I think that's interesting. I think it'll be. Um, interesting to see if we actually do supply the F 15 S I don't know why they wouldn't at this point with the way that, you know, we've funded, basically the entirety of this war. You go look at the list of people who have sent money to Ukraine, and it's like, the United States has sent like 70 billion. If this article's right. That number went from 70 billion to like 840 billion. I don't think that's correct though. Um, I believe it was million is what they meant to say. Um, so Yahoo knows if you need an editor, gimme a shout, I'll help you out. Uh, but now the next thing that we're gonna go into is going to be a terminal list. Now, if you don't know what terminal list is, terminal list is the number one show on Amazon prime right now. And it's a show about a Navy seal. It's actually from a book written by, um, uh, Carr. I forget his first name. I'll look at, well, no, here in just a second, when I start this video. Um, but. It's a book called determinist and Chris Pratt is the lead in this show. And, uh, it's about a Navy seal and there'll be a little bit of spoiler alerts here. So if you're in the middle of watching the first to three or four episodes, maybe the first three episodes, you know, skip ahead maybe a couple minutes. um, but, uh, basically it's about a Navy seal who has his family spoil alert, right? 3, leave 2, seriously 1, okay fine his family get murdered. Sorry. If you're still listening to this, his family gets murdered and he finds out that he has a brain tumor and his entirety of his Navy seal team gets murdered in a, uh, mission that they were on. And he finds out that it was due to a corporation that was basically giving soldiers medication that was supposed to help block their PTSD. And that gave him a brain tumor. And in order to try and wipe the slate clean and, you know, not have anybody come out and speak out against this drug, that's basically happening between, you know, being sold to these businesses. Um, they, you know, basically kill all of the Navy seals and try to. Them off. So there's no evidence. Okay. There's the premise. Now the company that is the one that funded the pharmaceutical medications is like a big, huge conglomerate that owns every company ever. And just does these investment deals between them. And this is where it gets interesting. So rotten tomatoes gave a rating to the terminal list of like a 30% rating, which if, you know, route and tomatoes and you follow the actual rating systems, um, usually falls pretty in line. At least in some cases with the audience score. In this case, the audience gave it like a 95% rating, 96%, I think last time I checked and, uh, we'll talk about why that's interesting and what might be the cause behind that. But first we'll actually look at the author talking on Fox news to Tucker Carlson around what he believes, uh, is going on there and why. And here we go. Big of Amazon, pretty cool that they made it. Terminal list is based of course, on a bestselling book by Jack Carr. He's one of the executive producers. He's a former Navy seal, one of the best selling novelists in America. One of the good guys, Jack Carr. Thanks so much for coming on. So it must play. It must plea. First of all, congratulations on the book, the many books, this, um, show, but it must please you in a way, not all viewers hate it or not. All critics hate it, but viewers like it much more than critics. How do you feel about. Oh, it, it, uh, falls right in line with everything, uh, that I understand about the current culture and climate in America right now. And it seems to have triggered quite a few of these critics. And I have a couple examples here, daily beast titled their review. The terminal list is an unhinged right wing revenge fantasy, which is odd because right left conservative, liberal are not even mentioned in the show, but, uh, I think it may be because the protagonist is competent with, uh, weapons and tactics. He's strong. He holds those in power accountable, uh, and that could be unsettling for some particularly some maybe senior members of the military who have failed upwards over the last 20 years. Uh, they go on to write, there is some serious danger to the terminal list, pandering to red state viewers with routine references to beer, guns, country music. and hunting. Uh, the daily beast does not like those things. It does not sound like it is much fun over there, but the, uh, the 95%, uh, viewer rating audience rating makes it all worth it. We didn't make it for the critics. Uh, we made it for those in the arena. We made it for the soldier, sailor, airman, and Marine that went down range to Iraq and Afghanistan. So they could sit on the couch and say, Hey, these guys put in the work, they put in the effort to make something special and make a show that speaks, uh, speaks to them. And that 95% rating lets me know that we at least got close. And then, uh, one more line here. It's from TV line. It says the fugitive meat seal team meets a don't tread on meat truck decal, where served up huge helpings of red meat, masculinity, and lots and lots of American flags. They don't like American flags over there game, uh, rant, even sites, rev, revolutionary war era. Don't tread on me flags as a negative. So it's odd that both game rants and TV line had to go back to the 17 hundreds to take the side of the British in their reviews. I found the. I thought that was hilarious. The, they had to go back to take the side of the British, because the meets that don't tread on me thing. I don't know. I thought that was funny. So what this is, again, this is a, a conversation between, uh, Jack Carr. Who's the writer of the terminal list, discussing why he believes it got the ratings that he did. Now. He discusses a little bit in there, which is challenging the powers that be in large corporate organizations. And that is exactly why I think rotten tomatoes gave this the rating that it has. And I think it has a lot more to do with who owns rotten tomatoes and the similarities between the types of things that that company does. And. What's actually going on in this show here, which I find to be interesting. Um, but again, we'll discuss that in one more minute. We have 20, 30 seconds left in this clip and then we'll continue on and discuss the actual reason why I think the terminal list is getting the ratings that it is because I think it's a lot deeper than what Jack car is actually alluding to here at, uh, quite telling But uh, someone wrote a, a horrible review of one of my latest novel in the blood. And they said, uh, something along the lines of what, what do you even call a book like this? And, uh, you call it a, a number one New York times bestselling novel. And someone wrote the same thing about this show. And, uh, you call that the number one series on prime video. All right. So that is all we will listen to on that. Now, here is my theory around why I believe that the terminal list got the ratings that it did. Now, if you know the show of the terminal list, it's about a corporate, a large owning corporate investment company that invests in smaller companies who. Is the powers that be right, the deep state and what ends up happening here is the same type of company that they're alluding to causing these soldiers deaths that this man is going after is the same one that owns rotten tomatoes. If you know who rotten tomatoes is owned by its Comcast, okay. Now Comcast is not the big, bad Wolf. I'm sure in some senses it might be, but who is, is who owns Comcast, right? And you usually have to go two levels high because they have some type of hierarchy here. So the owner of Comcast is I want you to take a guess starts with a black and then's with the rock And the other highest owner of Comcast is Vanguard. So the same companies that are a part of the military industrial complex, a part of the pharmaceutical industry, a part of the same people who are testing drugs on our military members also, so happens to own the critiquing companies. that critique the movies that this show is talking about, these same type of organizations. So I think the reason that this got critiques, that it did the reason that these critics are going after the terminal is a, not only the fact that Chris Pratt is basically the only conservative that's out there. Um, but B the fact that BlackRock and Vanguard are the very companies that this fictional book is alluding to having these types of powers and doing these types of things. Now, if you were the owner of BlackRock in Vanguard, and you wanted to eliminate the possibility that the general population wakes up to the idea that there's large conglomerate, multi national, multi trillion dollar companies owned by royalty and old, old money and the Rothchilds and all these, you know, deep state individuals and George Soros of the world, those same individuals are the ones that this show is talking about going after for doing the types of things that these very companies like BlackRock and Vanguard do. They own the pharmaceutical companies, they owned the, the movie CRI critics. They owned the, the companies that, uh, actually released the films. And in this case, they weren't able to get their hands on it, which, you know, to me is in some way telling of, uh, you know, I guess it is on Amazon. So maybe, you know, Amazon is actually also owned by BlackRock. So maybe that's an easy, uh, way of saying that maybe not the case, but it seems to me like this absolutely has to be a hit job on the idea that this is, this show is pushing, which is that there's these large monopoly companies that own everybody and everything. And they literally assassinate people for profit, which we, 100% can conclude happens in the world. Right. For if you are that naive that you don't think corporations are killing people so that they can continue the profit, whether in one way or another directly with assassinations, um, or. By, you know, just poisoning the general population, both physically and mentally with the types of, you know, propaganda that they push, um, then you are naive, but I think that's the real reason. I also think another reason that they're going after Chris Pratt is because he's literally the only conservative ish type of actor in Hollywood and this move movie or show has to do with guns and weapons. And like he said, hunting and all of these, you know, um, what is that? Revenge porn, uh, conservative extreme, right wing ideas like hunting um, so apparently that just rubbed the critics the wrong way, but I think it more so has to do with who actually owns rotten tomato. Which is Comcast, which is owned by black rock and Vanguard. Um, so there's my theory. Take it or leave it, but you should go watch the terminal list. I think it's a really interesting, you know, I think it's probably some of Chris Pratt's best acting, you know, which maybe, you know, generally speaking, he's not the greatest, you know, method actor in the world but he seems to have taken this very seriously. And what Jack car does in this show that I appreciate is he talks about how they took a specific aim in this show, wanting to go about it in a way that the veterans, the special forces individuals that are out there that have conducted these missions, watch it and go, yes, that is exactly, you know, how I think that would play down the tactics that they use, the, you know, the military jargon and abbreviations that seem to be half of the words that you use in the military is very prevalent. Um, but I, I definitely think that that plays into it. And I also think that the fact that, you know, they're owned by the very companies that this show is waking people up to existing also has to do with it. But it has 95% by the audience, 95% score, which is, you know, again, obviously pretty damn close to the highest score you can get. And then the critics give it a 30%. If you watch them, I've watched some shitty movies out there and, uh, they didn't get 30%. And the terminal list is not one of those shows. You cannot like. The content you can say that it's, uh, you know, um, revenge porn, which it's literally a show about somebody who gets his family murdered after being in the military and then goes after the people who murdered his family it's fiction. It's not real, just in case you guys were curious about tomatoes. Um, but , I it's, it's interesting the fact that the critics gave us such a low score when the audience believes that the acting the, the show itself, you know, everything about it was, was really well done, which I agree with, including the fact that there was a ton of Navy seals who were on set with this. Chris Pratt did a ton of training. I think he went to tart tactical in LA, um, and did their courses and learned how to clear rooms and learned how to act properly in these situations. And, you know, said that it was an opportunity for him to really step up, um, his acting. And I think that he really did accomplish that. I think it's a great show. You should, you should, if you haven't started watching it yet, um, you should, I, I, I really think it's a good show. Um, you know, if you don't like violence, then maybe it's not the show for you, but you know, at the same time that these critics are praising shows that are out there, that, you know, are very, very gory. um, you know, terminal list has a couple spots that are a little rough, but overall, it's a very, very well done show. I, I don't see any reason that the critics should do that other than my theory, which is that, you know, George Soros did it. not exactly, but kind of. Um, so the next thing is going to be, um, the fact that Ivana Trump died in an accident. Um, according to this article by CNBC IANA, Trump died in a, seems to be a car accident from blunt impact injuries. Um, and that was said by a New York city medical examiner says Ivana Trump, the first wife of ex president Donald Trump died in an accident as a result of suffering blunt force impact injuries to her torso. Um, and she was 73 years old, um, and was found dead in her Manhattan resident. So not a car accident died of blunt force trauma, not from a car accident. I thought it was a car accident. Um, The first wife died in an accident as a result, how do you die from blunt impact injuries to your torso in your own apartment? The New York attorney General's office said that it had agreed at the request of lawyers for Donald Trump and two of his children to postpone depositions scheduled for next week in light of Ivan's death. Wow. So that took a turn. I wasn't expecting that. I literally thought this was from a car accident when I pulled up the article. Um, and it seems to be that there's probably a little bit more to it than that. It says Yvon Trump, the first wife of former president Donald Trump died in an accident as a result of suffering blunt impact injuries to her torso, a senior New York city official with direct knowledge of the matter said the circumstances of her death are consistent with a fall on the stairs. NBC news reported the official added the death is not suspicious, says the official. Yeah. Okay. Yeah. Okay, bud, you, you fell down the stairs and died from trauma to your stomach. The official added that the death is not suspicious. Yeah. Okay. The official ruling came a day after IANA was found dead in her Manhattan resident. After the New York fire department responded to a call from there earlier Friday, the New York state attorney General's office said it had agreed to add the request of lawyers for Donald Trump and two of his children to postpone depositions. Geez, I would hope so. A spokesperson for the office of the medical chief examiner said that the cause of Ivanna's death was blunt impact trauma. And the matter of her death was the manner of her death was accident. How do you know that? Unless that individual is literally sitting in the room with her, when she falls down the stairs onto her torso and then dies from it, what there's so many sketchy, like celebrity deaths and things like, I, I, I still feel like the Bo Biden situation is a little off, I guess he died of like brain cancer. Um, but it still seems to me any high level official. Who has family or friends or they themselves die. It's always hyper hyper suspicious to me. And this one seems very suspicious. If you don't anything about the staircase documentary on Netflix, this, this might have not been, you know, the accident that they're alluding to. I would assume it's pretty difficult to fall downstairs and die from blunt trauma to your torso. Right? I can see that from your head, right? If you fall down some stairs and you bash your head on some concrete or something, that makes way more sense to me than blunt force trauma to your torso. It says that Trump's divorce in 1990 was acrimonious with both parties, waging their battle in the big apples tab newspaper, the New York post and the new, yeah. Seems like not the time to be discussing their divorce. Um, Trump 76 married his third wife Melania in 2005, the elder Trump, Donald Jr. And Ivanca had been set to be deposed next week by investigators. So. oh, Ivanca so the daughter. Okay, so not Ivan. Um, James is eyeing whether the company's illegally manipulated those valuations for financial benefits, such as reduced tax or favorable loan terms. Eric Trump previously was deposed in the case, but involved or invoked his fifth amendment. Right? Um, more than 500 times. That's a lot of times Eric, um, James spokesperson on Friday said in light of the passing of Obama, Trump, we received a request for counsel for Donald Trump and his children to adjourn all three depositions. Now, I don't know the reason why, or what is going on behind the scenes here, but the fact that Trump's being deposed currently for the January 6th deal, and then also happens to have his ex-wife, you know, just talking about the terminal list with large corporations who are killing people off so that they don't go to court and speak about something specific that would harm them, pro their profitability. And then the ex-wife of the president at 73 seemingly healthy individual falls and dies from. Blunt trauma to her torso. Obviously this is horrible, regardless of where you're living politically, you should obviously have sympathy for the family. Um, that's terrible to happen to anybody, especially in that manner. Right? How long was she laying there? If that was an accident? The fact that, you know, it probably wasn't an accident, in my opinion, based on the circumstances, the timing, the fact that the most contr controversial figure in the world's ex-wife dies under weird circumstances, falling down the stairs. Right. Probably seems like the most OG way to assassinate somebody besides showing that they killed themselves, is them falling down the stairs? I don't. Just a guy who watched a lot of murder documentaries um, but it seems suspect to me, um, again, terrible, horrible. If it's an accident, that's sad. It's terrible. Um, if it's not an accident, one has to only imagine why, who did this? Why did they do it? Um, but it definitely seems a little, if not a lot, a bit fishy to me. Um, the fact that you, you generally don't just fall down the stairs, hurt your torso, your chest, your stomach. If you didn't know what a torso was, and also die as a result of that trauma. Um, what did you fall into that caused that trauma? You know, are you falling flat on the floor? Like, I just, it makes no sense to me. This is, this is super suspect. Um, and again, terrible for the family, terrible for the individuals involved. Um, but very, very sad and very, very suspect situation to have occurred here. Um, but I don't know what to make of it yet. I guess time will tell. And maybe it won't as we saw with Epstein, cuz you know, the situations that happen here, the same individuals who would do something like this, if the terminal list is right, have enough power have enough wielding in, in the legal system to where nobody would ever find this out, they would pay off the, you know, who did, who did they say? The, the expert, um, added the death was not suspicious. Um, I don't know, seems super suspicious, but to be not suspicious, right? The fact that they just within a day, but before even any information comes out about how it happened, why it happened, you know, I'm sure if you're Yon Trump, you have dozens of cameras in your Manhattan loft mansion. I don't know. I would assume. Right? I know everybody on the damn street here has a ring on their door. Right? You don't think that Ivana Trump, billions of dollars has a few cameras in her house. and maybe if she does, they will release them, but I wouldn't hold your breath. Um, this goes on to say, this is a secondary article that I clicked on that said that they said that it was not suspicious. Let's see if it has any more information surrounding the actual, uh, event. Um, it talks about IANA a little bit. It says Yana. Trump was a survivor. She fled from communism and embraced this country. She taught her children about grit, toughness, compassion, and determination. She will be dearly missed by her mother, her three children and 10 grandchildren. Hmm. So, um, sad just in general, regardless of where you lean or who you believe in or what you think politically, uh, 73 year old falling down the stairs and dying from stomach trauma definitely comes with its own suspicions. All right. Now the next thing that we're gonna discuss here is going to be a Senate hearing where there was a line of questioning that I found to be interesting. Um, we'll see if you have the same thoughts and here is the clip right now. Professor bridges. You said several times, you've used a phrase. I wanna make sure I understand what you mean by it. You've referred to people with a capacity for pregnancy. Would that be women, many women, CIS women have the capacity for pregnancy. Many CIS women do not have the capacity for pregnancy. Um, there are also trans men who are capable of pregnancy, as well as non-binary people who are capable of pregnancy. So this isn't really a women's rights issue. It's a it's. We can recognize that this impacts women while also recognizing that it impacts other groups. Those things are not mutually exclusive. Senator Holly. Oh, so your view is, is that the core of this, this right then is about what. so, um, I wanna recognize that your line of questioning, um, is transphobic , um, and it opens up trans people to violence by not recognizing them. Wow. You're saying that I'm opening up people to violence by asking whether or not women or the folks who can have pregnancies. So I'm one. I wanna note that one out of five transgender, uh, persons have attempted suicide. So I think it's important because of my line of questioning, because, so we can't talk about it because denying that trans people exist and pretending not to know that they exist, I'm denying that trans people exist by asking you, if you're talking about women, you having pregnancies, do you believe that, uh, men can get pregnant? No, I don't think men can get pregnant. So you are not gonna trans people like this thing. And that leads to violence. Is this how you run your classroom? Are students allowed to question you? Absolutely. Or they also treated like this or? No? They're allowed to question. They're opening up people to violence. We have a good time in my class. You should join. I bet you might learn a lot. Wow. I would learn a lot. I've learned a lot since in this exchange. Absolutely extraordinary. Yep. I believe she's a Yale law professor or from some sort of prestigious university. This woman gets up there and says, basically that, um, talking about trans individuals and the fact that he, he asked her, you know, what are they? And I guess that's the conversation that I think is interesting to bring up with these people is like, you know, again, I think you should be able to do whatever you want. I don't think the government should infringe upon your right to do anything, but for you to try to force other people to abide by your reality and not their own is not your place to do so. And it's definitely not the government's place to enforce it or social media companies. Um, but in this case scenario, she asked him, do you think a man can get pregnant? And this guy says, no, I don't think that a man can get pregnant. And she says that he's opening up trans peopl
Weeelllllll, Fashion Friends – we did it! We made it to our 100th Episode of the Fashion Crimes Podcast! We are so grateful to all our listeners who have cheered us on, downloaded our podcasts and have been such great fans of the show! But enough about that. The real news of the week is our BFD Super-Duper Special Celebrity Guest: Ms. Melissa Rivers! GET THE FULL EPISODE HERE. THE AMAZING MELISSA RIVERS! As co-creator, executive producer, and co-host of E!'s wildly successful “Fashion Police,” Melissa shared with viewers her candor, quick wit and meticulous eye for fashion, which she honed throughout her years covering the Red Carpet. Melissa also starred opposite her mother, Joan Rivers, during four seasons of WEtv's hit reality series, “Joan & Melissa: Joan Knows Best?” Melissa is now a New York Times bestselling author, a podcaster, an award-winning producer, an entertainment journalist and correspondent, an equestrian, an Ivy League graduate, an accomplished public speaker, and an animal advocate. While her professional achievements are plentiful, it is her role as a single parent to her son Cooper that Melissa calls her greatest accomplishment. This week, Melissa joins Holly to celebrate our 100th episode and to update us on her life since the crazy days of the Fashion Police on the Red Carpet with her comedian mother. We also discuss Melissa's newest book, “Lies My Mother Told Me” and her podcast, “Melissa Rivers' Group Text!” As women of a “certain age,” Melissa and Holly trade lots of hilarious #facts about fashion and life over 40 (and we mean, wayyyyy over 40). From not giving a “blank” anymore about most things, to what fashion trends one can really wear at this age, you will be enlightened by their fun and witty banter. THE BOOK: “Lies My Mother Told Me. Tall Tales from a Short Woman” was written by Melissa during COVID in response to the crazy times we were in. She was constantly asked, “What would your mother say…” about the state of insanity that thus ensued for 2 years. This is not a biography by any stretch of the imagination. This book is purely satire and a delightful read. Holly shared her 3 favorite parts of Melissa's book: The time Melissa lined up all her Barbies on the side of the bathtub, and her mom said they all looked like hookers. The story of Joan pushing Melissa to get married – starting at the age of nine-what like that's weird? The wish that if only Joan had married Kermit the Frog, Melissa would have gotten his long and shapely legs. “My mother once said: No man has ever put his hand up a woman's dress looking for a library card.” – Melissa Rivers, remembering stellar parenting advice from her mom, Joan Rivers. THE PODCAST: Also, during the pandemic, like most of us, we were venting and sharing stupid pandemic memes in group texts a simple a way to survive. Melissa turned that same idea into a fabulous new podcast called “Melissa Rivers' Group Text Podcast” where she hosts her celebrity friends, and they talk all the crap they text about – with humor – of course! We are so happy to have Melissa as a fellow podcaster – and Holly invited herself to be on the show at least 1,000 times. I mmeeaan....at least. Check out Melissa's new podcast here. LIFE and FASHION OVER 40: What advice does Melissa have for women over 40? What is a 'yassss' and a 'um, girl no'? What is the best part of getting older? To be blunt, her list was short. Her views on fashion are clear: Women after 40 get stuck. Holly has been saying this FOR YEARS. You need to clean out your closet, you need to evolve, you need to dress for your body type. You are allowed to wear “Trend Lite” – a version of the latest trends that don't show your stomach or other body parts. Holly FINALLY gets permission to wear her crop tops, as long as they at least touch the top of her pants or belt. Get your clothes tailored. Expensive clothing will look cheap if it doesn't fit well. Just a small nip up or out can make a huge difference! Your feet grow. This happens whether you have babies or not. Just like you cannot wear shoes that are too small, don't wear clothing that no longer fits well. Not breathing IS NOT optional! CAN THE FASHION POLICE EVER COME BACK? Melissa and her mother Joan, along with others, were part of different entertainment generation. Covering the Red Carpet with a critical eye is from days gone past. While the intent was to not hurt anyone, comedy, humor, and criticism has a very small margin of tolerance, and rightly so. It is the end of that chapter, and time to channel that energy into new project! We are so grateful to have Melissa with us this week – you will just LOVE HER! Download the episode here. And, new this week! You can WATCH the entire episode on video on YouTube! FASHION CRIMES PODCAST “The Best Fashion Friend You Never Knew You Needed!” www.fashioncrimespodcast.com
introduction to gay wrath Wendy Williams show internet footprint deletion Taylor Swift in David O Russel's Amsterdam Jennifer Lawrence directors that would work well with Taylor Swift the dark web (Taylor's version) duffer bros adaption of death note Nat Wolff and Selena Gomez rules for dressing up for the barbie movie controversial barbies apps of convenience CERN and King Tut Mandela effect Taika Waititi Thor: love and thunder EFY Mormon getting excommunicated from Mormonism grocery store gas having a child of god syndrome rules for going to a party good icebreaker questions stealing peoples wives reply guys gay news: noah schnapp in his rep era with doja cat July 9 last kiss day/ 26th anniversary of LeAnn Rimes' Blue Beyonce renaissance Biden signing an executive order on abortion access Emma Corrin on vogue Johnny Depp amber heard possible mistrial 13-year-olds being arrested for being too loud Brittney Griner pleads guilty visiting other countries Lynda Carter coming to the defense of trans women Bette Midler and Macy Gray being problematic Austin butler in Elvis Selena Gomez bad liar music video Hayley Kiyoko minions pr package Contact Us firstname.lastname@example.org Kelsey's Twitter: @kelseylikes Kelsey's Tiktok: @kelseylikesthings Janely's Twitter and Tiktok: @janelyshutup
Welcome to The ohmTown Daily News Show (ODNS). The show is held live on https://www.twitch.tv/ohmTown/ at 11AM Eastern. I cover a selection of aggregated news articles and discuss them briefly with a perspective merging business, technology, and society. Title: A Bunch of Barbies, Activision Blizzard Antitrust, Oil at 400, Pi Cyberdeck, LHC Smash Episode: ohmTown Daily News Show for July 6th, 2022. (Episode 187) Articles Discussed: https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/i-tried-the-viral-tiktok-pink-stuff-and-the-results-were-oddly-satisfying/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/i-tried-the-viral-tiktok-pink-stuff-and-the-results-were-oddly-satisfying/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/surfside-condo-collapse-doc-in-the-works-from-101-studios-grain-media-and-miami-herald-film-news-in-brief/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/surfside-condo-collapse-doc-in-the-works-from-101-studios-grain-media-and-miami-herald-film-news-in-brief/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/thedailynewsshow/f/d/colorado-funeral-home-owner-pleads-guilty-in-body-sales-case/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/thedailynewsshow/f/d/colorado-funeral-home-owner-pleads-guilty-in-body-sales-case/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/warcrafters/f/d/even-with-the-power-of-25-3080s-this-ethereum-mining-asic-will-soon-be-useless/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/warcrafters/f/d/even-with-the-power-of-25-3080s-this-ethereum-mining-asic-will-soon-be-useless/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/hatchideas/f/d/vw-and-goldman-backed-battery-maker-northvolt-gets-1-1-billion-funding-injection/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/hatchideas/f/d/vw-and-goldman-backed-battery-maker-northvolt-gets-1-1-billion-funding-injection/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/watch-the-large-hadron-collider-smash-particles-at-the-highest-energy-ever/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/watch-the-large-hadron-collider-smash-particles-at-the-highest-energy-ever/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-word-in-tech/f/d/study-sheds-light-on-the-core-of-pro-coal-logic/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-word-in-tech/f/d/study-sheds-light-on-the-core-of-pro-coal-logic/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/cdc-deadly-listeria-outbreak-spanning-10-states-linked-to-ice-cream/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/mobble/f/d/cdc-deadly-listeria-outbreak-spanning-10-states-linked-to-ice-cream/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/all-of-the-barbies-in-margot-robbies-barbie-movie-got-together-for-a-sleepover-before-filming/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/all-of-the-barbies-in-margot-robbies-barbie-movie-got-together-for-a-sleepover-before-filming/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/smacktalk/f/d/apple-releases-new-firmware-update-for-redesigned-siri-remote/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/smacktalk/f/d/apple-releases-new-firmware-update-for-redesigned-siri-remote/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-word-in-tech/f/d/driving-the-rivian-r1s-in-semi-responsible-fashion/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-word-in-tech/f/d/driving-the-rivian-r1s-in-semi-responsible-fashion/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/microsofts-69-billion-activision-blizzard-deal-faces-u-k-antitrust-probe/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/the-continuity-report/f/d/microsofts-69-billion-activision-blizzard-deal-faces-u-k-antitrust-probe/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/hatchideas/f/d/republicans-plan-ways-to-get-revenge-on-the-jan-6-committee-if-they-retake-the-house-report-says/ (https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/hatchideas/f/d/republicans-plan-ways-to-get-revenge-on-the-jan-6-committee-if-they-retake-the-house-report-says/) https://www.ohmtown.com/groups/hatchideas/f/d/radioshacks-marketing-boss-says-the-company-has-boosted-sales-since-it-started-posting-memes-and-tweeting-at-celebrities/...
In today's episode, I share about my own struggle with time and meeting the needs of my daughters. Each one of us feels loved when our language is met. Every day, I make each daughter a priority, whether playing with Barbies on the floor with my five-year-old for 15 minutes or watching a show with my twenty-year-old. Feel free to check out my affiliate link to the book I mentioned in today's show; Gary Chapman's Five Love Languages
Where did all of our childhood toys go?? We'll talk about those super random, niche, obscure things you may have forgotten about. The goal here is to unlock those core memories and have you be like — whoa, I literally forgot about that!! Today we go through my Pinterest board, specific nostalgic things. Did you run your own Fisher Price town? Do you remember end-of-the-analog-era electronics? To what beauty lengths did we go to in order to achieve middle school dance perfection? You know who really woke up and chose violence – people vying for Beanie Baby McDonald's toys. Content warning for my sister: The Cabbage Patch Doll that ate kids' hair!! (Don't worry, I do not mention F*rby, but do mention an obscene amount of Barbies.) We reminisce about games, books, outdoor toys, having MASH tell you you'd live in a mansion with Leonardo DiCaprio and 3 kids, and of course, the rainbow parachute from gym class. Times really were simpler then. My specific nostalgic things board on Pinterest Fisher Price Dream Dollhouse computer game Barbie Magic Hair Styler computer game Riverside podcasting platform All images courtesy of Pinterest. Connect with Nic TikTok 〰 Instagram 〰 Twitter 〰 Substack Special Thanks
In today's employment landscape, companies are transforming the way they support their employees' development. They're going beyond professional, skill-based training and instead investing in the “whole person.” Our friend, partner and Strategic Planning for Life grad, Liz Ference, is on the forefront of that change with her work at Mattel. If you or your children have ever played with Barbies, Hot Wheels, Fisher Price, American Girl or Mega, you've been the fortunate beneficiary of this company's massive creative power. Their purpose is to empower the next generation to explore the wonder of childhood and reach their full potential.With Liz and her team's leadership at the HR helm, they are living out that same purpose for their employees. Liz selected Strategic Planning for Life as a potential solution to help their team bring that vision to life. But first, Liz went through the Strategic Planning for Life course herself. She knew that in order to make a program work within Mattel, she needed to experience the impact first.In today's episode, Liz talks about her powerful experience with Strategic Planning for Life. Liz shares the far-reaching impacts this work had on her life from her family to her book writing to her time and creativity. And she shares her intentions for this work within Mattel. Liz is one of the most thoughtful, ambitious people we've had the absolute pleasure to be on this journey with. If you're looking for guidance on how to bring an idea into reality, Liz is your person. And if you're looking to make a bigger impact in your own life or in your company to support the “whole person” and their potential, you'll gain so much inspiration from this episode. Enjoy the conversation, friends, and when you're finished, hop on over to the link in the show notes to connect with Liz!MORE ABOUT LIZLiz has a superpower to bring any idea to reality. Whether it's time with her family, a trip across the country, a new book, a home renovation, a friend gathering or an entirely from-scratch global employee experience initiative, Liz creates every experience with grace, intention and incredible energy. Currently, Liz leads Global Employee Experience for Mattel, creating a culture of growth, optimism and wellbeing, where every employee can reach their full potential. She's a team leader, program/experience designer, thought partner across HR and the business, and certified life coach bringing innovative programs that enable Mattel employees to be their best, whole selves at work and at home. She's also a recent graduate and partner of Strategic Planning for Life. CONNECT WITH LIZ www.linkedin.com/in/lizference/CONNECT WITH OWL & KEYwww.owlandkey.cowww.owlandkey.co/courselinktr.ee/owlandkeywww.instagram.com/owl_and_key/https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/unlocked/id1576289623
Start saving up your allowance because we're talking about TOYS! (Yinz get your heads' outta the gutter, we mean the kiddo kind.) We're getting nostalgic and playful takin' it way, way back to our childhood. Beanie Babies and Legos and Barbies – oh my! There's no more joyful memory than turning every single page of that big-ass department store holiday catalog and circling everything we wanted. Did ANYONE ever get anything they picked out? Also, Garbage Pal Kids … we've never felt more seen. PS, Ronald Nerf, if you're listening we have a message for you about chicken nugget transformers!
Meet Jami Jenkins — the creator of The Carpenter's Cabin — a top-rated, luxe cabin stay in Southeastern Ohio's Scenic Wonderland - Hocking Hills. Jami has always had a knack for the creative. She remembers drawing up floor plans of beach cottages in elementary school and building furniture for her Barbies. A graphic designer and event planner by trade, Jami loves using design as a way to communicate the story behind a space, an idea, or an experience. So, when it was time to build the first cabin on the 32 acre plot that Jami and her husband Scott had purchased, Jami knew she wanted an eco-friendly escape that was truly special — that had a soul if you will. And that's when the idea of building a space to honor the memory and legacy of her father, a lifelong carpenter, was sparked. Book your stay at The Carpenter's Cabin Follow The Carpenter's Cabin on Instagram This week's episode of Behind the Stays is brought to you by Ping — the secret tool the best Airbnb hosts use to maximize bookings. Ping makes it easy for guests to be notified when their favorite Airbnbs become available. Ping is a simple widget that lives on your website (or direct booking site) and allows your fans and followers to sign up to be notified if their preferred dates become available. Here's how it works. Jimmy sees that you're booked the whole month of October, but he wants to be notified if any 3-night window in the month becomes available. Jen is a returning guest and wants to be notified if any week in June, July, or August becomes available. In a matter of seconds, Jimmy and Jen fill out the simple form and will be Pinged if their requested dates become available. And as a host, you will immediately get pinged via email with Jimmy and Jen's contact information and requested dates enabling you to build up your own database of guest email addresses. Ping — it's what the best Airbnb hosts use to maximize bookings. Sign up for free at www.bnbping.com
"A lack of visibility of women, non-binary, BIPOC or LGBTQIA+ people leads to a reproduction of internalised discrimination. If you aren't visible, you won't be represented. If you aren't represented, you do not exist."Want to be the first to know when a new episode drops?
WHERE MY MOMS AT!? It's the show by the Moms for the Moms. Hosted by everybody's favorite "cool mom" Christina P! Not only the most REAL show for moms, but the most interactive. An open place to admit no one really knows what they're doing.On this week's episode of “Where My Moms At?,” Christina P discusses Kim Kardashian and Pete Davidson's relationship, Kat Von D's newest tattoo, Twitch streaming, and more! She responds to listener emails and voicemails about reusable water bottles, full-body dryers, wet pajamas, OnlyFans, replacing pillows, and stocking up on dog food. She wraps up by taking a look at some new Barbie and Ken dolls - Laverne Cox's new Barbie, as well as vintage and modern Ken dolls.Christina P. wants to hear from you since she is seriously lacking in cool mom friends. If you want to share a "Pazsitzky Effect" or "Mom Hack" please call into our voicemail (213)375-5184 and let Christina know! We want to talk to as many moms across America as we can.
Christian is once again joined by comedian Tom Kelly, this time in his basement/garage/"murder room" studio to discuss a great lunch they had, Christian and his wife's hoarding in said garage, kids getting parents in trouble and whether floor sealant is an appropriate afternoon snack for children!
On Today's Menu on Marsha's Plate #233 We talk about the new Laverne Cox's Barbie and Pride and Juneteenth ice creams at Walmart, a doctor being harassed in the UK. for servicing trans kids and a parent using a church to fight back Listen on all streaming Platforms https://pod.link/1293033444 Diamond Stylz Artist Initiative https://gofund.me/81780bfe Support Black Trans Women https://Blacktranswomen.org/donate Black Trans Women Support https://blacktranswomen.org/empowerher-support/ We have merch as well if you wanna support Marsha's Plate https://teespring.com/stores/marshasplate https://linktr.ee/MarshasPlate #marshasplate #girlslikeus #boyslikeus #transgender #podcast #podsincolor #podernfamily #transisbeautiful #houston #lgbt #transmen #transwomen #blackfeminism #trans101 #trans #blacktranswomen #blacktransmen #houstonpride #indiepodcast #blacktranslivesmatter #lgbtqia #lgbtq #genderidentity #pride #blackgirlmagic #blackboyjoy #podcast
Grooming is a word and concept we hear about every day. It is believed that conscious efforts are being made to prepare or brainwash young people into thinking and acting as you do. As of late, you can't look anywhere without seeing examples of the transgender life or community being subtly inserted into your life. We break down three massive launches this week to further groom kids in this episode. An English designer is now making underwear for trans girls that smashes the penis and scrotum up between your legs. They start at ages 4 with seven other additional sizes. We have a new trans Barbie- Laverne Cox, the trans poster child who looks nothing like a trans woman—using a celebrity to push trans bias and a girl doll known for imagination and beauty. The American Association of Pediatricians launched a new children's book, which is already in school classrooms and libraries. Hidden under the guise of 'pueberty health,' it is dozens of pages of trans bias. This is the world we live in, and until we find all the pieces and shut them down, this movement will have massive negative impacts on society.
Wally wants to give us all an update on the jeans situation and on how his prized leg calves are doing, Mattel released different style Barbies, Howie Mandel's wife locked him away for 10 days, we're asked on how we deal with listening back to our voices, and we end with weekend plans!You can join our Wally Show Poddies Facebook group at www.facebook.com/groups/WallyShowPoddies
The Washington Post gave four Pinocchios to the claim that President Biden is giving baby formula to illegal immigrants, despite that being exactly what's happening. Glenn has some suggestions for the newest inclusive Barbies. Pat Gray joins to discuss how companies like Netflix and BlackRock are reeling in their woke policies. Bill O'Reilly joins to discuss the ongoing supply chain crisis and how Biden is putting America last. The Federalist senior contributor Asra Nomani joins to expose the Washington Post and the ACLU's involvement in helping Amber Heard attack her ex-husband Johnny Depp. Glenn shares the story of why he started collecting historical artifacts for preservation and shares some of his newest additions. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Tori and Aneesa are joined by former Survivor contestant and current Challenge producer, Katie Gallagher. They discuss the upcoming third season of The Challenge: All Stars, Katie playing “Who Are We Gonna Eat First” while on Survivor, and how Barbies prepared her for producing The Challenge. We'll see you back here next Friday for an all-new episode of MTV's Official Challenge Podcast. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On today's Hard Factor… all the latest from Russia's war on Ukraine, including the biggest blow yet to Putin - McDonald's taking their tasty fries off the Russian Market (00:21:55); a trio of international stories about Horny Humans; and a 5 Year-Old Florida Man potentially facing charges for beating his teacher into the hospital… again (00:57:32) (00:00:00) - Timestamps Cup of Coffee in the Big Time (00:04:10) - Fun Fact: Chewing Gum after a meal can help reduce heartburn (00:07:05) - Holidays: Barbie Day, Crabmeat Day, #PowerOfCigs Day (00:08:20) - This Day in History: Big One for Russia and Barbies (00:10:15) - Aaron Rodgers sets NFL Record with New Contract (+Russel Wilson to the Broncos) (00:13:40) - Camila Cabello Nip Slip (0017:49) - Apple Product Unveil is SEXY with the new iPhones, iPads, and Mac Studio (00:21:55) - Cream of the Crop: McDonald's has seen enough and is shutting down all Russian McDonald's until further notice… Would be a shame if we sent them pics of fresh Big Macs and fries all the time + Other updates from Putin's War on Ukraine Butt Lady (00:34:40) - Lady with massive ass causes international pandemonium on a cruise water slide TikTok International Moment (00:42:45) - Brazil - Fitness Influencer/Social Media Model Ruth Telles claims she's stays in shape with the help of a daily Sex regimen (00:48:08) - Congo - “Luwizo” is a man who has successfully married triplets who he dates as one woman Florida Man Jr. (00:57:32) - 5 Year-old Florida Man beats his Teacher into the Hospital for the 3rd Time These stories, and much more, brought to you by our incredible sponsors: Caliper CBD - Get 20% off your first order when you use promo code FACTOR at https://trycaliper.com/pages/factor Sunday Lawn Care - Full-season plans start at just $129, and you can get 20% off at checkout when you visit https://www.getsunday.com/factor20 MyBookie - Sign up today with MyBookie https://www.mybookie.ag/sportsbook/ and use promo code FACTOR to make your first deposit, earning a free entry into the MyBracket contest. Birddogs - Go to http://BirdDogs.com and Enter Promo Code: HARDNEWS for a Free Bonus Gift PredictIt - Go to http://PredictIt.org/promo/HARDFACTOR40 to get up to $40 matched on your first deposit for political futures Go to store.hardfactor.com and patreon.com/hardfactor to support the pod with incredible merch and bonus podcasts Leave us a Voicemail at 512-270-1480, send us a voice memo to email@example.com, and/or leave a 5-Star review on Apple Podcasts to hear it on Friday's show Other Places to Listen: Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Lots More... Watch Full Episodes on YouTube