The hectic and high stakes month of October 1942 has finally wound down and passed into history. And with it, the lives of nearly 400 Americans at The Battles of Henderson Field and Santa Cruz and an astonishing figure of nearly 3,500 Japanese lives at those same events. The Japanese have thrown their very best efforts at Guadalcanal in October, both ashore and off shore, and have come up short. The devastating defeat ashore was followed by a tactical victory, but strategic defeat off shore and has left the Japanese in no better position than they were in August…just thousands of lives shorter.As November dawns, Guadalcanal is still a hot bed of activity. Fighting on the ground has eased off in intensity, but is still a fairly constant struggle, although nowhere near as bad as the previous several months have been, but the Japanese aren't done yet. At sea, however, the Japanese are also not through with their efforts to both smash the American fleet and destroy Henderson Field. The Japanese will try several more times this month, specifically twice in back-to-back nights.The first of these epic naval clashes occurs on, of all dates, Friday the 13th. The confused and chaotic melee that follows will be known as the Bar Room Brawl.Talking Points:The Set UpThe Imperial Army had planned to reinforce Guadalcanal yet again with a large troop convoy that consisted of nearly 7,000 well trained troops, 31,500 artillery shells, and food for 30,00 men for 20 days.The convoy was made up of 11 transport ships under reliable ADM Tanaka with a heavy escort of 12 DDs.Before the planned troop landing which theoretically would occur on November 14, the Japanese would send 2 fast BBs (Hiei and Kirishima) to shell Henderson with special frag shells that would destroy aircraft and supplies as well as men.The Japanese bombardment unit was commanded by ADM Abe and consisted of:2 BB's Kirishima and Hiei1 CL11 DDsThese ships were timed to sail on November 12 and arrive off Lunga Point just after midnight on Friday the 13thIronically enough, at the same time, the Americans were also preparing a reinforcement convoy bound for Guadalcanal.2 separate convoys were to bring over 5,000 troops and much needed supplies to Guadalcanal, they were to be heavily escorted by American cruisers and destroyers.Thanks to intel, the US knew that the Japanese were preparing another reinforcement convoy and deployed this heavily escorted convoy to do 2 things.Deliver troopsDisrupt the Japanese planned troop delivery with the surface ships assigned as convoy escortKelly Turner was in command of the convoy and the 2 separate escorts were commanded by ADM Daniel Callaghan aboard USS San Francisco, and Cape Esperance victor ADM Norman Scott aboard USS Atlanta.The American convoy reached Guadalcanal on the morning of the 12th and unloaded the precious cargo and supplies.A Japanese scout named LCDR Mitzi observed the convoy unloading and sent a message to combined fleet HQ that also noted a surface force of 3 BBs, 3 CAs, 11 DDs off Lunga.Japanese ADM Ugaki surmised that the surface force would probably try and intercept the Japanese the following night, however in a staff meeting it was stated that the Americans would “go away as usual” and Abe's force was not notified of the American's presence.Despite this lack of warning, Japanese air assets decided to strike the Americans, sending 16 torpedo armed Bettys, and 30 Zeros to hit the forceWarned by coast watchers ahead of time, Turner got his ships underway as 20 F4Fs and 8 P39s scrambled to meet the Japanese inboundIn the ensuing air battle, the Betty's missed their targets and were ravaged by the F4Fs who claimed 17 bombers and 6 fighters while actually downing 11 Betty's and 1 Zero to the loss of 3 F4Fs and 1 P39.Turner was later rewarded with a very accurate sighting report of Abe's force to which he decided to shred his transports of any sizeable escort and order these same escorts to intercept and attack Abe's extremely powerful forceTurner assigned Daniel Callaghan as Task Force Commander, despite the fact that Scott had over 6 weeks sea time in these very waters and had won a night time naval fight. He assigned Callaghan because he was 15 days (!) senior to Scott.The stage was set. An American force that consisted of:2 CAs3 CLs 7 DDsWould intercept Abe's bombardment force under the command of an Admiral who had virtually no experience in combat at all on board a CA that still fielded inadequate radar (USS SF)Let's talk about the radar again here, Scott should have been in charge, but at the very least, Callaghan should have embarked aboard Helena with her SG radar and not Frisco.Collision in the DarkThe night was moonless, black in complete and total darkness…which dam sure didn't help with ship ID in the fight that would come.The American battle line was laid out such:Cushing, Laffey, Sterett, O'Bannon, Atlanta, Frisco, Portland, Helena, Juneau, Aaron Ward, Barton, Monssen, FletcherCallaghan laid his forces out much like Scott did at Cape Esperance, mainly for maneuvering in the confined waters more than anything else.Whereas, he should have laid his forces out with Fletch, O'Bannon, Helena, Juneau and Portland in the van because of the new SG radar systems aboard.The Japanese had split their forces into two separate groups, due mainly to horrible weather that caused some of his units to lose visibility and become detached and spread out.ADM Abe, believing he would not encounter American vessels, ordered his ships to load their weapons for a surface bombardment.BBs Hiei and Kirishima loaded, what amounted to frag shells in their 14 inch rifles, not AP.At around 0130 aboard Helena, her SG radar showed two distinct formations of enemy ships some 27,100 yards distant.Helena relayed this information to Callaghan, who generally seemed to ignore it, instead relying on Cushing's potential visual contact.Tremendous mistake here. This goes back to what we have said in the past that certain CO's, ADMs and the like did not put any faith in the new technology and in some cases, specifically this one, it would cost them their lives.Back aboard Helena, CAPT Gilbert Hoover was beginning to get highly irritated at the fact that Callaghan was ignoring the electronic picture his ship was presenting. Cape Esperance all over again.The range to target rapidly decreased from 10,000 yards to 5,000 to 4,000 as both forces literally steamed right at one another. At 0140 Cushing reported to Callaghan that a “ship is crossing bow from port to starboard, range 4,000 yards maximum.” Then another passed, and another and so on. Still Callaghan held fire.Range fell to 2,000 yards and Cushing asked via TBS, “Should I let them have a couple of fish?” Callaghan denied the request, which was followed by another from Laffey, which he too denied. Instead saying, “Stand by to open fire.”By 0147 Callaghan's formation was falling apart as individual skippers were veering out of formation so as to avoid collision with vessels visually identified as Japanese by the van.“Open Fire!”A Japanese searchlight, probably from Hiei, pierced the night and focused directly on Helena. Just ahead another searchlight from a Japanese DD, probably Akatsuki, focused on Atlanta.Aboard Atlanta, CAPT Jenkins gave the pre-war order to “counter illuminate” the target. His gunnery officer LCDR William Nickerson heard this, and shouted into his headset, “Fuck that! Open Fire!” Guns visually ranged in on the enemy DD and opened fire at a range estimated to be between 600-1,000 yards.When Atlanta opens fire…everything goes to hell, everybody opens fire. As the first to fire, Atlanta comes under fire from several Japanese ships and is hit in her torpedo director. Lloyd Mustin Asst Gunnery Officer, is visually watching his shells splash just short of the Japanese DD. He orders visual corrections and watches through his binocs as the rounds start tearing into the Japanese at a range of under 600 yards.Akatsuki is the target and she is absolutely smeared by gunfire from Atlanta, Frisco and Helena. The following Japanese DDs fired their torpedoes at Atlanta just before Ikazuchi was hit by 8 inch gunfire, probably from Frisco. She doesn't sink and retires.Atlanta is hit by several ships, and at least 1 torpedo and drifts into the field of fire of USS San Francisco.Completely out of touch with the situation unfolding before him, Callaghan gives his infamous order, “Odd ships commence fire to starboard, even to port.” This order throws several ships, who were either tracking or firing at targets, to disengage and swing turrets to different targets.Hindsight is always 20/20, but its abundantly clear that Callaghan was out of his element.Cushing, still in the lead, is rapidly engaging targets when she is blasted by shell fire from a number of enemy ships. As she is hit, BB Hiei passes close to starboard. Cushing flashes a voice warning of the enemy BB over TBS and is then blasted by Hiei's secondaries, drifting to a halt and eventually going down.Laffey is now in the lead, if there actually is a lead, and passes Hiei so close that her superstructure towers over her as if you were on the ground looking at a skyscraper, less than 1,000 yards away.Laffey opens fire with her 5 inchers. Despite Hiei's belt armor, the 5 inchers are so close that they actually penetrate and explode within.Individual AA gunners aboard Laffey opened fire with 20mm Oerlikon mounts and poured their fire into Hiei's portholes and riddled her upperworks with automatic weapons fire, hitting and killing Japanese sailors topside.ADM Abe took shrapnel to his face from American gunfireAs Laffey passes Hiei and avoids collision, she is taken under fire from Kirishima, who smacks her with 14 inch shellfire. At the same time, she is hit by a torpedo on the stern which cripples her.Sterett sights in on a Japanese DD, opens fire and watches her stern catch fire and begin to slow. Almost immediately, Sterett is caught in a cross fire from several Japanese ships, including Hiei. She takes numerous hits, slows and retires. She winds up taking a total of 11 hits, all on the port side, all in her upperworks.Friendly Fire, and Cruisers versus HieiAs Atlanta drifted, having been struck by Japanese gunfire and 2 torpedoes, she moved directly into Frisco's line of fire. From a range of about 3500 yards, San Francisco fired at least two full broadsides at Atlanta, while she was attempting to fire at a Japanese vessel just beyond her. The 8 inch shell hits were absolutely devastating, shredding Atlanta's superstructure and killing Admiral Norman Scott.Blame can't really be put on Frisco for this. The battle had devolved into a melee, a chaotic mess in which even radar could not pick enemies from freindlies. The chaos gave the battle its nickname, when in an AAR an officer likened it afterwards to "a barroom brawl after the lights had been shot out.”It can be assumed that Callaghan witnessed Atlanta take fire from Frisco, as he immediately ordered “Cease Fire Own Ships!”After Callaghan's order, which most ships ignored by the way, Helena was tracking targets via radar, large targets, and requested permission to fire.Helena opens fire on Hiei, aiming at her superstructure, letting her 6 inch weapons loose on automatic continuous mode, the “machine gun cruiser” pours over 200 rounds a minute into Hiei's superstructure, setting it ablaze.Callaghan and Frisco now open flank speed and slides right by Hiei at 2200 yards away on her starboard beam and Kirishima 3000 yards distant on the starboard bow.Frisco unleashes a broadside at Hiei which answers in kind. Hiei's shells strike just short of Frisco, her bombardment shells exploding on contact with the water.The only way to save Frisco's life is to pour it into Hiei, which is exactly what she does. Pouring salvo after salvo into the battlewagon's hull and superstructure.By pounding Hiei, Frisco now has the full attention of the 2 Japanese BBs.She takes a frightful beating from the Japanese, suffering over 45 shell hits, 12 of them 14 inch hits.Frisco avoids Davey jones' Locker due to the fact that the Japanese BBs are firing incendiary and HE rounds designated for bombardment as opposed to AP rounds.Still, she takes an absolute pounding.Hiei's 3rd salvo strikes Frisco's bridge, utterly obliterating nearly everyone inside of it, including Callaghan and CAPT Cassin Young.LCDR Bruce McCandless, senior officer in the bridge is the only survivor. He is instructed by senior DC officer CDR Schonland to command the ship as Schonland is too busy fighting flooding and stability issues aboard ship.Frisco survives because of Schonland and McCandless, who both receive the MOH.Juneau enters the fray, sighting the burning Hiei, passing close aboard and pouring 5 inch and automatic weapons fire into the flaming battleship.Shortly after opening fire, Juneau engages Harusame with gunfire and gets hit, almost dead amidships, by her torpedo which fractures her keel. She then limps away...we will hear more from her later...The Battle OverAt 0226, CAPT Gilbert Hoover of Helena, now Senior Officer Afloat, orders his forces to retire. At almost the same time, Abe does the same. After 40 minutes of the most confused, chaotic fireworks show in history, the battle ends as both forces limp away.Abe, unaware that only 2 US ships, Helena and Fletcher, could offer any type of realistic resistance decides to turn away and not bombard Henderson. His force has been shot to pieces but is still powerful as Kirishima is relatively undamaged as are at least 5 other ships. Still, due to heavy damage suffered aboard his own ship, Hiei, he decides to retire.He is crucified for this decision by Yamamoto, who relieves him of command.At 0344 Yamamoto orders the convoy to turn around and go back to the Shortlands.As the sun rises, so do American aircraft from Henderson Field.SBDs and TBFs roar in to finish off the crippled Hiei, just north of Savo at a distance of about 14 miles.56 sorties from SBDs and TBFs, as well as 14 B17s attacked Hiei and other cripples in Iron Bottom Sound.As the attacks increased throughout the day, Abe ordered Hiei scuttled as she was listing heavily from the torpedoes dropped by the TBFs.The final tally is frightful:Japanese:1 BB and 2 DDs sunk4 DDs damagedBetween 5-800 men KIAUS:2 CLs and 4 DDs sunk2 CAs damaged, 2 DDs damaged1439 men KIADespite the disparity in ships sunk and men lost, the battle is considered a US victory because of the failure of the Japanese to complete their mission objective.JuneauJuneau and Gilbert Hoover's decision to steam on…
We chat to the awesome Adrian Black from Youtube channel Adrian's Digital Basement about early computing and BBS memories, and some excellent tips on maintaining your retro collection. Adrian's Digital Basement: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCE5dIscvDxrb7CD5uiJJOiw Please visit our amazing sponsors and help to support the show: Bitmap Books https://www.bitmapbooks.com/ Check out PCBWay at https://pcbway.com for all your PCB needs Thanks to our latest Patreon backers, in the Hall of Fame this week: Mark Hargreaves We need your help to ensure the future of the podcast, if you'd like to help us with running costs, equipment and hosting, please consider supporting us on Patreon: https://theretrohour.com/support/ https://www.patreon.com/retrohour Get your Retro Hour merchandise: https://bit.ly/33OWBKd Join our Discord channel: https://discord.gg/GQw8qp8 Website: http://theretrohour.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theretrohour/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/retrohouruk Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/retrohouruk/ Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/theretrohour Upcoming events: Amiga Ireland: https://bit.ly/3ife62P Show notes: Retro Directory: https://retro.directory/ New Sony Walkman: https://bit.ly/3IWl5bR 8-Bit Guy goes to C.E.S: https://youtu.be/zTVVtZqeh9E Golden axe returns: https://bit.ly/3ZZJKT5 Chuck E. Cheese still uses floppy disks: https://bit.ly/3XJIG3M Camera M game boy camera mod: https://bit.ly/3CVxnNK Resident evil first aid spray drink: https://bit.ly/3HhNF6n
Plan B anyone? Sarah Hartshorne - comedian, writer, abortion activist and former model (ANTM Cycle 9), chats with the BBs about her experiences working with Abortion Access Front, new motherhood, and how people (from Evangelicals to mendicants - look it up, I learned something new) treat you differently when you're pregnant / with your newborn. They discuss having a child when you're ready and willing, versus being forced to (by family, spouse, society, etc.). Also mentioned - how Boss Bitches don't always feel like a boss, but acknowledging it is the key, dealing with grief, making amends, having compassion (for ourselves and for those who cause trauma), and how you have to deal with the crap before you get to the gold... aka comedy. TW: sexual assault. Follow Sarah on Instagram, TikTok, Twitter or her Linktree for tickets to her live standup show - Hot One Gay One Follow The Boss Bitch Show on Instagram, TikTok. Attend the live show. Boss Bitch merch. Follow Rachel Green on Instagram, TikTok, Twitter, YouTube or her Website Follow Kirsten O'Brien on Instagram, TikTok or her Website Produced by Rachel Green & Kirsten O'Brien Original jingle music by Justin Henry & Rachel Green --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thebossbitchshowpodcast/support
20 years ago there were 4000 B&Bs in Ireland. Now there are just 800 left. What has caused this decline and how has it affected rural Ireland? John G O'Dwyer, Author of ‘50 Best Irish Walks' and chairman of Pilgrim Paths Ireland, has been writing about this issue for the Irish Examiner and he joined Sean to discuss...
From cozy B&Bs to mountain resorts, your winter getaway awaits in Almost Heaven … Collectors, get ready as Fiesta's newest color prepares to hit the shelves … and the WV Filmmakers Guild hosts a workshop on grip and electric duties. -- on today's daily304, listen here…
It's our annual discussion and quick picks of the entire NFL playoffs. Some gloating of Anthony's first seeded Eagles, and Jason has to bring up his NHL-leading Bruins. Then of course, some business getting for The Addams Family... once again. AND... a very big announcement in the BBS universe!
Today on the show I talk about my CrossFit origins and the small moves I made that brought me into the CrossFit Memphis / Faction SC / Barbell Shrugged ecosystem by this point in Chris's timeline (June 28, 2015) when the original show was released. We also have a clip from a seminar Chris and the BBS guys hosted in Miami about the importance of the small moves that allow for the big goals to be achieved. Happy Vice Friday!
Visit DaveDelaneySpeaks.com for speaking inquiries. The Nice Podcast is brought to you by Futureforth.com. We teach leaders of fast-growing companies to improve employee retention, communication, and culture with the Nice Method™. Loic Le Meur is a seven-times entrepreneur. He has invested in one hundred startups. Loic is the co-founder of PAUA, a conscious conference, and community. He is a Sundancer who trained with the Yawanawa tribe in the Amazon forest. What we talked about... Loic's Newsletter & Podcast. loic.substack.com On becoming a father again at fifty. Growing up in Southern France near Spain. Loic was inspired by his parents, who sold sailboats. He's worked for himself since he was twenty-three when he started a website agency in 1996. On managing one hundred employees. He started the LeWeb conference in 2003 about blogging. The early days of online communication from bulletin board systems (BBS) to CB radios. All Marketers Are Liars by Seth Godin. Lying by Sam Harris. On honesty in business and life. Seesmic, Loic's early video social network. PAUA community and conference, at the crossroads of business, consciousness, and spirituality. What Loic learned on a one-year, solo, silent retreat in the Amazon forest and his experiences with ayahuasca. On worrying and stress. Read The Mysticism of Sound and Music by Hazrat Inayat Khan and Not in His Image by John Lamb Lash. Contact Loic at loic.substack.com We ❤️ Our Listeners. Please follow the show and leave a review wherever you subscribe to podcasts. Reviews and sharing the show are the nicest ways to support the podcast and are deeply appreciated. Thank you.
I make “Are You Garbage” hosts Kevin Ryan and H. Foley certified lords, then serve their lordship's shepherd's pie and a Scottish signature dish including sheep's heart and possibly BBs? Get Season 1 of Something's Burning, brand new merch, and the full UNCUT version at https://bertyboyproductions.com/somethings-burning Check out Are you Garbage: https://www.youtube.com/@AreYouGarbage Follow Kevin: https://www.instagram.com/kevinryancomedy/?hl=en Follow H: https://www.instagram.com/hfoleycomedy/?hl=en EASY SHEPARDS PIE Ingredients: Peeled / quartered potatoes Butter Salt Onion Garlic Frozen mixed veggies (peas and carrots) Ground beef Beef broth Worcestershire sauce Seasonings to taste Place potatoes in at least 1" of water in a pot on the stove. Bring to a boil, reduce to simmer, and cook until tender Chop onion Melt butter in sauté pan, add onions and garlic; cook until translucent Add frozen veggies and cook until tender Add ground beef until no longer pink; drain excess fat Add beef broth, Worcestershire sauce, and other seasonings to taste Cook uncovered for around 10 min, adding broth to keep from drying out Drain potatoes; add butter and mash Add seasonings to taste Spread cooked meat / veggie filling on the bottom of a casserole dish Spread mashed potatoes over the top Bake at 400° for 30-45 min, until browned and bubbling This episode is brought to you by Made In Cookware. Go to http://www.madeincookware.com/burning to get 15% off full priced items. SUBSCRIBE so you never miss a video https://bit.ly/3DC1ICg For all TOUR DATES: http://www.bertbertbert.com For Fully Loaded: https://fullyloadedfestival.com/ Get your tickets for the TOPS OFF WORLD TOUR at bertbertbert.com Sign up for the FULLY LOADED AT SEA waitlist at fullyloadedatsea.com For Something's Burning: https://bertyboyproductions.com/somethings-burning-season-1 For Merch: https://store.bertbertbert.com/ Follow Me! Twitter: http://www.Twitter.com/bertkreischer Facebook: http://www.Facebook.com/BertKreischer Instagram: http://www.Instagram.com/bertkreischer YouTube: http://www.YouTube.com/user/Akreischer TikTok: http://www.TikTok.com/@bertkreischer Text Me: https://my.community.com/bertkreischer
Fredrik och Kristoffer snackar lite om Twitters härdsmälta, och mer om dess positiva effekter: uppsvinget för Mastodon och andra icke-centraliserade sociala tjänster. Båda är peppade på att prova något nytt efter Twitter, tror att problemen som finns just nu kommer att lösas, och hoppas på nya spännande applikationer. Bara för att många av oss just hoppat till Mastodon från Twitter så måste ju inte programmen vi använder se ut och fungera likadant. Kristoffer berättar också lite om hur det är att sätta upp och driva sin egen Mastodoninstans. Det är inte så smidigt som det skulle kunna vara, och man får vaka över sitt diskutrymme som en hök, men problemen kommer att lösas. Och givetvis finns det andra implementationer och projekt att prova för den som vill ha något mer lättviktigt än vad Mastodon själv är just nu. Avsnittet sponsras av Grebban - en e-handelsbyrå som söker fler utvecklare inom bland annat backend och fullstack. Söker du och får ett jobb och nämner Kodsnack i din ansökan så får du en sign-on-bonus på 20000 kronor. Surfa in på grebban.com/kodsnack för mer information och ansökan! Ett stort tack till Cloudnet som sponsrar vår VPS! Har du kommentarer, frågor eller tips? Vi är @kodsnack, @tobiashieta, @oferlund, och @bjoreman på Twitter, har en sida på Facebook och epostas på firstname.lastname@example.org om du vill skriva längre. Vi läser allt som skickas. Gillar du Kodsnack får du hemskt gärna recensera oss i iTunes! Du kan också stödja podden genom att ge oss en kaffe (eller två!) på Ko-fi, eller handla något i vår butik. Länkar Elon ska avgå som Twitter-VD så snart han hittar någon dum nog att ta jobbet Activitypub Kodsnacks webbplats på Github micro.blog Kristoffers blogg Write freely Ace Frehley Occams rakblad - den enklaste förklaringen är ofta den rätta Elon Musks företagande Spacex Tesla X.com och Paypal Hyperloop Boring company - säger sig vilja borra tunnlar, men har mest sålt eldkastare John Carmack har slutat på Meta Isaac Newton Grebban - veckans sponsor söker utvecklare Laravel grebban.com/kodsnack - läs mer eller ansök Fredrik på Mastodon Kristoffer på Mastodon Tobias på Mastodon Mozilla ska sätta upp mozilla.social Ruby on rails Redis Sidekiq 6510.nu Guiden till att sätta upp Mastodon Jocke BBS Artikeln om att driva BBS:er Phpbb Tapbots Tweetbot Ivory Pleroma Honk Akkoma Gotosocial GNU social Friendica Tweetie efter uppköpet av Twitter, körande på Ipad Firstclass - ett intranät AOL Hometown Björndjur Borneoelefanter Titlar Eloge till vägföreningen Ingen början och inget slut Det är bara en krater kvar Jag vet inte om Ace Frehley pratar Activitypub Skeptisk till miljardärer Det bästa Paypal gjort Bara pruttkuddar Många rörliga bitar kodsnack.horse Internets barndom Ett gäng små forum Det känns bra att var där Honka andras honks
At just a young age, Williams knew she wanted an impactful life filled with enriching and powering others' lives. She had a passion for working with underserved, underrepresented, underprivileged communities, which led her to social work. Keyonia reflects on past advocacy experiences working in the foster care system. Currently, she is specializing in culturally specific counseling, coaching, consulting for individuals, groups and organizations.What You Will Hear: 1:32 Keyonia's cultural identity development with black pride 3:15 Growing up in an inner city as a significant catalyst for change 4:17 Inspiration to become a teacher of influence 5:27 Escaping inner cities to be faced with gentrification 6:08 Sacrificing a piece of black cultural to gentrification 7:34 Lack of resources to further strengthen the foster care system 11:37 Separating prejudice and racism from therapy 14:15 The BBS and the system's need to take responsibility for licensure 15:13 The interconnectedness of your wellbeing and your profession 16:18 Teaching through an Afrocentric Theory Perspective 17:31 Williams current career path with cultural specific counseling 17:43 Black people receiving therapy with only Black Clinicians 21:04 Having education as access not as a privilege 23:09 Healing Black Souls program and efforts to destigmatizing/decolonizing mental health and PTSD 28:04 Intersectionality of Religion, Spirituality and Mental Health 35:27 Parenting Classes from the Black perspectiveQuotes:“The choices we have to make come with a selling out factor.”“ There is no good that comes from removing children from their home.”“To think that one can practice therapy and separate who you are as an individual, your belief systems and your values is absolutely ridiculous.”“If we are not checking in with our values and our belief systems, and how that's showing up for us and our professional life, then we're being problematic.”“I am my community. My community is me.”“As a black person seeking therapy from another black person, there's only one thing I can do. I can show up and be my full self.”“You cannot be Black in America and not have PTSD.”“There is religion/religiosity, which takes on forms of a cult-like experience. There is spirituality, which can be individual, but also community, and then there's mental health, which looks many different ways in collective cultures.”“Black people were raised to understand, take care of, and be careful of whiteness.”“Black babies deserve to grow up in homes that love and value them because they are not going to get that in this society.”MentionedInstagram: @healing_black_souls_consultingHealingblacksouls.orgKeyonia@healingblacksouls.orgAfrocentric Theory
Nie masz czasu czytać tego wpisu? To go posłuchaj! Tutaj albo w postaci podcastu Biznesu Bez Stresu dostępnego we wszystkich rozgłośniach od „Apple” po „Spotify” i „YouTube”! Już za tydzień, 26 grudnia 2022 roku odbędzie się premiera mojej najnowszej książki, która wcale nie miała nazywać się „Czerwony kapelusz” i nie miała mieć charakteru wciągającej opowieści. … Czytaj dalej BBS #0192: Historia „Czerwonego kapelusza” →
For Beyond 50's "Spirituality" talks, listen to an interview with Patricia Cori. She is the former host of the popular BBS radio show, "Beyond the Matrix". She'll expose the sinister web of lies and manipulation that has been perpetrated upon humanity at all levels of society and the institutions we have been taught to trust. At this time of incredible upheaval, Cori will go over the tactics of a corrupt and unfathomably ruthless global cabal, whose aim it is to enslave us by destroying our precious DNA connection to God-Source energy. Tune in to Beyond 50: America's Variety Talk Radio Show on the natural, holistic, green and sustainable lifestyle. Visit https://www.Beyond50Radio.com and sign up for our Exclusive Updates.
We're joined by Texas Tech podcaster Kyle from Gamblin' Gouchos to remember Mike Leach, Bobby Petrino, and pick some football games. Volleyball Semis (0:45) NFTMD (03:28) Gambling Gauchos' Kyle (5:13) Field Rush (22:41) Dip Picks (28:35) BBS (42:30) DraftKings- Download the DraftKings Sportsbook app NOW, new customers use promo code WASHED, and receive ONE HUNDRED FIFTY DOLLARS in free bets if their bet hits after placing a FIVE DOLLAR pre-game football wager. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, crisis counseling and referral services can be accessed by calling 1-800-GAMBLER (1-800-426-2537) (IL/IN/LA/MI/NJ/PA/WV/WY), 1-800-NEXT STEP (AZ), 1-800-522-4700 (CO/NH), 888-789-7777/visit http://ccpg.org/chat (CT), 1-800-BETS OFF (IA), 877-8-HOPENY/text HOPENY (467369) (NY), visit OPGR.org (OR), call/text TN REDLINE 1-800-889-9789 (TN), or 1-888-532-3500 (VA). 21+ (18+ NH/WY). Physically present in AZ/CO/CT/IL/IN/IA/LA(select parishes)/MI/NH/NJ/ NY/OR/PA/TN/VA/WV/WY only. New customer offer void in NH/OR/ONT-CA. $200 in Free bets: New customers only. Valid 1 per new customer. Min. $5 deposit. Min $5 wager. $200 issued as eight (8) $25 free bets. Ends 9/19/22 @ 8pm. Early Win: 1 Early Win Token issued per eligible game. Opt in req. Token expires at start of eligible game. Min moneyline bet $1. Wagering limits apply. Wagers placed on both sides of moneyline will void bet. Ends 1/8/23 @ 8pm ET. See terms at sportsbook dot draftkings dot com slash football terms.
Uppvärmning Ett tråkigt hörn Årets julkalender - ett trevligt hörn Ämnen Tangentbord, möss, och arbetsplatser Skärmäventyr - Fredrik har mer plats på skrivbordet En bra kundupplevelse - Fredrik blev portad Appar för grupper och Microsofts önskan att bygga en allt-i-ett-app. Vi är milt skeptiska Film & TV Rams - dokumentär om Dieter 4/5 BMÅ (F) Länkar Pixelbelysning - Twinkly squares Marsedit 5 Red sweater software Fredriks 40%-tangentbord Ett billigt HP-tangentbord Fredriks 4K-skärm Magnet - fönsterhanteringsapp för Mac Zencastr Torget Freja e-ID Rams - dokumentären om Dieter Rams Gary Hustwit - dokumentärfilmaren som gjort Rams med flera fina dokumentärer Apple-design som liknar Dieter Rams-design String-systemet Vimeo App: the human story Fullständig avsnittsinformation finns här: https://www.bjoremanmelin.se/podcast/avsnitt-335-riktigt-viktigt.html
BBS doesn't just talk sports, we have former president George W Bush loves joining us and we play a game called "Athlete or Actor" and "Would you rather?" This games are getting crazy! Thanks to 7th Ave Pizza, BettorEdge and Erbert and Gerbs in Bemidji
The month of August 1942 has had its ups and downs so far as the campaign for Guadalcanal is concerned. The invasion of Guadalcanal, Tulagi, Tanambogo and other outlying islands in the area initially went very well. Marines occupied the islands rather quickly and eliminated Japanese resistance to a man in most places. On August 21, Marines from the 1st Marine Regiment utterly destroyed the first major Japanese counter strike on land at the Tenaru River. On land, the campaign was succeeding. At sea, however, it was not. The debacle at Savo Island, the worst defeat in US Navy history, left a bitter taste in the mouths of every person in and around the seas of Guadalcanal that wore an American or allied uniform. Because of the defeat at Savo, among other reasons, Admiral Fletcher pulled his precious carriers away from the immediate vicinity of Guadalcanal to preserve their ever so valuable flight decks. However, because of the Tenaru battle, Fletcher was compelled to reverse course and send his flattops back to the waters of Guadalcanal to protect and support the Marines against any further Japanese efforts ashore. Unbeknownst to Fletcher, the Japanese had deployed a strong naval force under the command of Chuichi Nagumo, of Midway fame, to support Japanese land efforts and destroy any US ships in the area. Over the next few days, that being August 24, 1942, the US fleet and the Japanese fleet groped for each other, and eventually became entangled in the third carrier battle of 1942, what history would call, the Battle of the Eastern Solomons. Talking Points: Japanese Intentions:For the most part, Japanese counteroffensives ashore at Guadalcanal, were almost always tag-teamed with a naval supporting operation. This is the first “significant” Japanese effort to eliminate the Marines ashore and the USN offshore by a combined arms operation.The Japanese had sent another troop convoy under Admiral Tanaka towards Guadalcanal with the remainder of Colonel Ichiki's 2nd echelon. We will hear from them again at Edson's Ridge…The deployed Japanese fleet would both protect the convoy and destroy any American shipping in the area. Yamamoto knew that US carriers were in the area supporting the Guadalcanal landings, he did not know specifically where they were, but he figured that they had to be in the area. As a result, he deployed the two fleet carriers at his disposal, Pearl Harbor and Coral sea veterans Shokaku and Zuikaku as well as a light carrier Ryujo.Aside from the CVs, which were the long ranged striking arm, the fleet that was deployed consisted of two other task forces.The Advanced Force under Admiral Nobutake Kondo had 5 CAs, 1 CL, 8 DDs and 1 BB.The Vanguard Force under Admiral Hiroaki Abe consisted of 2 BBs, 3 CAs, 1 CL, and 6 DDs.The Japanese actually sent Ryujo ahead of the main striking force as a screen. Yamamoto's plan called for the destruction of the American CVs that he figured to be in the region thereby allowing the Japanese naval forces the ability to destroy any other US and Allied shipping in the area and isolate and destroy the Marines ashore. Again, like at Midway and Coral Sea, the Japanese divided their forces thereby spreading their AA capabilities, which were not that great anyway, thin. The advantage of spreading their forces, at least here, is that as we shall see, not all of the coveted targets were sighted or attacked by American aircraft. The Japanese forces were laid out as such: Japanese transports were supposed to land reinforcements on August 24 US disposition:To counter any Japanese move in the area, the US had at its disposal, essentially, the same force that it had at the outset of WATCHTOWER, minus the cruisers sunk at Savo of course.Just before the battle, the US had 3 CVs at sea. CV6, CV3, and CV7.On August 23, Fletcher detached USS Wasp, as she was critically low on fuel , and because of this, she missed the battle The US forces were split into two Task Forces, all under Fletcher's command. TF11 centered around CV3 and included an escort of 2 CAs and 5 DDs. TF16, under the command of Admiral Thomas Kinkaid, centered around CV6 with an escort consisting of 1 CA, 1 CL (AA CL Atlanta), and 6 DDs. A conspicuous presence amongst this TF was the new fast battleship USS North Carolina (BB-55)This was the first time a fast battleship would operate with US CVs in a battle, and as such would also be the first time one of the new fast battleships would unleash their vast array of anti-aircraft weaponry, which would go on to play a vital role in the upcoming battle. August 24 Beginning on August 22, both US and Japanese forces started sending out search aircraft in order to locate one another.USN PBY Catalinas had reported on incoming Japanese warships, and spotted the incoming light carrier Ryujo By morning, Fletcher was getting itchy. He was aware that Japanese forces were in the area, but as yet, had not spotted them himself having relied on PBY contacts. Around 1240, CV6 launched 22 sets of scouts in a fan shaped pattern that covered a 180 degree area north of Fletcher's flattops to visually sight Ryujo and the other fleet carriers Fletcher knew would be there as well One of those pilots was a gentleman named Birney Strong.Strong was an SBD pilot from VS5 aboard CV6 and was scheduled to scout the area 320-340 degrees from Big E.Like most Naval aviators, Birney Strong was confident in his abilities. As he reached the flight deck, he told his rear seat gunner, “It's our job to find the japs, and I know exactly where they are. We are going to get there, circle them, and report on their position before they find us.”Strong was a VS5 vet, having flown from CV5 in the hit and run raids as well as Coral Sea Fletcher, keenly aware of his mistake at Coral Sea, when he sent a deckload strike from 2 CVs at Shoho, decided to hold CV3's deckload until the distance closed and the location of the enemy was fixed. Thinking he had been sighted by the numerous Japanese snoopers that had been shot down all day (he had not), he finally elected to launch CV3 strike at 1340, despite not knowing a fixed position on Ryujo, or knowing if more Japanese CVs were present. CDR Don Felt aboard CV3 was launched at 1340, however, on the last known sighting of the only Japanese CV spotted thus far, Ryujo.His strike was 29 SBDs, 8 TBFs, and no fighter escortThe fighters were being held back as CAP against a possible Japanese strike. Enterprise searchers had been groping for the target for over an hour when at 1440 hours, just as he had predicted, Birney Strong visually sighted the carrier Ryujo in the 330-340 degree sector of the search grid. Strong approached to within five miles of Ryujo and ordered his contact report sent. It was an agonizing six minutes before Enterprise acknowledged the sighting, leaving Strong and his wingman to circle the enemy that entire time.Curiously, he neglected to attack the enemy ship At 1510, another CV6 scout, piloted by Yogi Jorgenson of VS5 spotted Ryujo again, elected to attack but were driven off by Japanese CAP. As the Americans departed the area, they ran into CV3's strike group under CDR Felt and radioed them their newest, hottest location on Ryujo. Finally, around 1500, a VB6 scout piloted by CO Ray Davis spotted the fleet carrier Shokaku. Radioing its position, he and his wingman elected to attack the big flattop below.Both he and his wingman, Robert Shaw, missed their target by a mere 30 feet as Shokaku was twisting and turning violently to avoid them.Davis' contact report was never heard as there apparently reception was poor this day.Thus, the strike from CV6 that Fletcher had been saving for just this moment, was wasted. What neither pilot knew was that Shokaku had just launched a deckload strike at the last location of Enterprise, having just learned of her location. RyujoFelt's group closed to within visual range of Ryujo and coordinated their attack at 1536 The poor radio reception that plagued the CV6 airmen all day also plagued Felt, as he did not hear the radio report of Shokaku's sighting just minutes before. Coral Sea all over againFelt sent 21 SBDs to hit Ryujo along with the 8 TBFs that were also a part of the strike.The first fist full of SBDs missed the rapidly turning carrier, but a 1,000 pounder dropped by Jim Sauer hit her on the stern.Syd Bottomly, of Midway fame, noticed that Ryujo seemed to be getting away and redirected his strike back towards the carrier.Bottomly, among the last group to dive on Ryujo chased the ship to almost suicidal low altitude before he dropped his bombHis bomb, hit dead center of Ryujo's deck and exploded…a killing blow.Roy Isaman, another Midway vet hit her again, as did CDR Felt. Ryujo was afire and smoking from under her flight deck when VT-8 approached in their TBFs.Bert Earnest, also a Midway veteran, approached Ryujo from her starboard side with 3 other TBFs and dropped his fish under intense AAA fireNo one knows exactly who hit Ryujo, but Japanese records state that one torpedo hit and exploded on the starboard side, and one passed under the starboard stern and failed to explode.The one that did hit, wrecked her engine room and steering and essentially killed the carrier.Last seen by American eyes, she had drifted to a stop, was afire from stem to stern and had a 25 degree list to starboard.She was the sixth Japanese CV sunk in 42, and would be the last sunk until 1944 Task Force 16 At 1632 radar aboard CV3 reports, “Many bogies range 88 miles bearing 320”CV6 and CV3 launch every fighter available to repel the attack they know is inbound55 F4F Wildcats are aloft to repel the attack, that now appears to be heading directly for the Big E. CV6 is also screened by 2 cruisers, 6 DDs and BB-55 At 1700 hours the bogies are now bandits and are headed for CV6CAP attempts to intercept, but AGAIN, radio issues force them to scatterFDOs have too many contact reports and the fighter pilots are chattering wildly, thus blocking the FDO from issuing vector orders Despite having an overwhelming CAP, most of them do not engage, but what CAP does engage, absolutely wreck the JapaneseAs the Vals from Shokaku arrived over CV6, they are engaged by VF6 CAP that chase them down through their divesVF6 pilot Don Runyan attacked and downed 3 Vals and a Zero, chased another 2 Vals away and damaged another, in mere minutes.CAP claims 44 kills against 5 losses. Actual numbers are 25 shot downA 43% loss rate As CV6's CAP engages, the Japanese do slip some Vals through the fighter umbrella and they approach CV6 and her escortsIt is at this time that the value of the fast battleships that will be arriving soon comes into view…Gliding along at the rear of the formation is North Carolina. She is making 27 knots and grinding for anything extra she can get. The massive ship is kicking up a rooster tail as she pours on the power to keep up with CV6 that is hauling ass at 30 knots.When the Japanese strike force appears overhead, North Carolina prepares to fire…Her AA power is awesome. No other word can describe it.LCDR John Kirkpatrick is the AA gunnery officer and at his fingertips are:40 50 cal machine guns40 20mm Oerlikons4 quad 1.1 inch mounts20 5 inch dual purpose mounts As the Japanese line up over CV6, BB-55 cuts loose…At Kirkpatrick's order to commence firing, all AAA mounts aboard BB-55 open fire simultaneouslyThe noise, smoke, flame and sheer chaos unleashed actually rattles the gunnery officer who briefly thought his guns had set his ship afireTF16 CO Admiral Kinkaid radioed North Carolina to ask, “Are you afire?”The volume of AAA fire by “The Showboat” rattles the Japanese as they line up on CV6 shooting down a great number, and causing many to miss in their dives Despite the CAP and the screening vessels AAA fire, Vals appeared over CV6 and broke into their divesVals came down on CV6 at 7 second intervalsCaptain Arthur Davis maneuvered his ship brilliantly, causing many bombs to splash into the sea behind the great shipAt 1714 a 500 pound bomb crashed through Enterprise's flight deck near her after elevatorIt punched through five decks before exploding, killing 35 men immediately30 seconds later, another bomb hit Enterprise, only 15 feet from the first strike, exploding in the starboard 5 inch gun gallery wiping out the crewmen stationed there, burning them to a cinder at their gun positions, killing all 38 men in a blinding flashEnterprise, like her sister Yorktown, was a tough girl allowing CAPT Davis to continue to maneuver her at high speed despite the 2 heavy hits she had taken and throwing up an impressive AA screen of her ownSome 14,000 rounds of ammunition were fired by Enterprise in that strike alone2 minutes after the first two bombs hit, a third hit the Big E up forward, doing minimal damage. Enterprise is hurt, but far from deadShe retires to Pearl for damage repairs and buries her dead, some 78 KIA and a further 90 woundedWe will see the Big in the seas around Guadalcanal again End of day/end of battle By the end of the day, after word finally reached Fletcher of the whereabouts of Shokaku, it is too late to launch a strike, especially with CV6 hurt. The Japanese think (naturally) that they have heavily damaged or sunk 2 US CVs, when they only attacked 1 Aware of their high casualties from attacking the US fleet, and the loss of Ryujo, compels the Japanese under Nagumo to retire The incoming troop convoy under Tanaka is seemingly left to its own devices and it comes under heavy air attack from Henderson Field the following day 1 DD is sunk, another is damaged, a cruiser is heavily damaged, a transport is sunk and another (or 2) are damaged forcing Tanaka to turn his convoy around and NOT reinforce the island Because of this action, and the fact that the Ryujo was sunk at no US shipping losses, Eastern Solomons is seen as a US strategic and tactical victory. Though a victory, it had little in terms of long reaching effects on the Guadalcanal campaign, which is why it is probably the least known carrier battle of 1942
In this episode, we discuss frameworks & strategies for building a “startup-within-a-startup” with Heidi Williams, Head of Engineering for Grammarly Business @ Grammarly! She shares stories about her leadership style while revealing the benefits of & considerations for creating a startup-within-a-startup, sourcing ideas & hosting knowledge-sharing meetings, identifying adjacencies in your user base, communicating challenges between individuals & teams, developing leading indicators, and more.ABOUT HEIDI WILLIAMSHeidi Williams (@Heidivt73) is Head of Engineering for Grammarly Business, our product offering for professional teams and organizations.At Grammarly, Heidi is inspired by the potential impact the product can have as a platform, with the opportunity to help reduce conflicts and misunderstandings in communication and educate people on how to be more inclusive and equitable.Before coming to Grammarly, Heidi served as VP of Platform Engineering at Box, founded WEST Diversity and Inclusion, and was co-founder and CTO of tEQuitable, a confidential platform addressing issues of bias, discrimination, and harassment in the workplace. Heidi was at Adobe for 17 years and most notably was a founding engineer on Dreamweaver, which democratized web development in the late 1990s.Heidi volunteers as a technical advisor for PaymentWorks and Raise For Good. Her expertise and perspective have been featured in Built In SF and the podcasts Stayin' alive in Technology, Dev Interrupted, and CTO Connection.As a lifelong soccer player, Heidi's often on the pitch; she's also an avid hiker, bicyclist, and kayaker. She once hiked with her husband across England, 192 miles coast to coast (with B&Bs and pub stops along the way).Heidi studied at Brown University, where she earned a BS in computer science. She also attended Stanford University's Executive Institute.And so now you have this chasm where we'd have these weird conversations around what machine learning features should we build for Grammarly business? And neither side could understand what the other person's context was to come up with an idea.We struggled with that for a little bit until we really just put people in a room and, and it did exactly that. We said, "Here is the user research, five critical communication challenges within a company. You know what technology you have. You know how organizations work. Get together and just talk about, you know, your peanut butter, your chocolate. What can we make here? Let's have a Reese Peanut butter cup...!"-Heidi WilliamsInterested in joining an ELC Peer Group?ELCs Peer Groups provide a virtual, curated, and ongoing peer learning opportunity to help you navigate the unknown, uncover solutions and accelerate your learning with a small group of trusted peers.Apply to join a peer group HERE: sfelc.com/peerGroupsSHOW NOTES:Heidi's favorite “startup-within-a-startup” moments with Grammarly & Grammarly Business (1:56)What you can learn from the “PDF as MVP” approach (4:36)How early conversations impacted the final product & eng team functions (5:40)The benefits of building a startup-within-a-startup (9:21)Considerations when making the decision to become a multi-product company (11:19)Identifying the adjacencies within your current user base (13:24)The difference between discovering a new market & building the next feature (14:32)How to source new ideas & encourage innovation in your eng team (15:31)Frameworks for communicating challenges across different teams / individuals (21:02)Strategies for facilitating knowledge-sharing meetings (24:55)Fostering a culture of healthy, positive idea jams (26:50)Heidi's advice on the cadence of idea jams for a startup-within-a-startup (28:15)What the execution / maturity pathway process looks like (29:49)Heidi's hypothesis behind merging a product with the greater business (33:04)How to navigate dependencies when your product is in the incubator phase (35:51)Keys for determining the end game of a product – pathway to success or time to wind down? (40:09)Why it's important to develop leading indicators to determine your product's success (42:16)Rapid fire questions (43:40)LINKS AND RESOURCES99% Invisible - 99% Invisible is a sound-rich, narrative podcast hosted by Roman Mars about all the thought that goes into the things we don't think about — the unnoticed architecture and design that shape our world.Code Switch - This podcast tackles the subject of race with empathy and humor. They explore how race affects every part of society — from politics and pop culture to history, food and everything in between.Freakonomics Radio - Discover the hidden side of everything with host Stephen J. Dubner , co-author of the Freakonomics books. Each week, Freakonomics Radio tells you things you always thought you knew (but didn't) and things you never thought you wanted to know (but do) — from the economics of sleep to how to become great at just about anything, plus the true stories of minimum wage, rent control, and the gender pay gap.Hidden Brain - This podcast explores the unconscious patterns that drive human behavior and questions that lie at the heart of our complex and changing world.
Uppvärmning/uppföljning Lägenheter med för långt till köket DuckDuckGo lanserat Duck Play. Se YouTube med förre annonser i ett minimalistiskt utförande Mastodoninflödet - nyhetens behag eller större skillnader? Veckans återupptäckt: Mynoise Ämnen MacBook Air M1 – Jocke tycker till Black Week – köpte vi något? Vem köper skor utan vändbara paljetter? Christian sitter ofrilligt vid bred skärm – och gillar det? Film & TV Ares – franskt dystopiskt framtidsskildring med Ola Rapace. 2/5 BMÅ (J) Uncharted – action-äventyr baserat på Playstation-spel med Tom Holland och Mark Wahlberg. 3/5 BMÅ © Eye see you – thriller-mördar-drama kombinerat med århundradets snöstorm med Sylvester Stallone och Kris Christoferson (gravt underanvänd i den här filmen). 2/5 BMÅ (J) Länkar Duck play Vinegar Rustodon - Mastodonserver i Rust Honk - lite mer uppdaterat projekt för Mastodonkompatibel server Mynoise.net Den öppna spisen-ljudgeneratorn Hue festavia Twinkly Arés Uncharted National treasure Rampage - filmen Rampage - spelet Eye see you Cop land Fullständig avsnittsinformation finns här: https://www.bjoremanmelin.se/podcast/avsnitt-334-bakgard-av-elande.html
Prewar US Navy and IJN surface doctrineUS Navy surface battle doctrine assumed, and planned for any major surface action against an enemy, specifically the Japanese, would be fought in broad daylight, in perfect weather, near the Philippines and at extreme range of the rifles of the US Navy's battleship, battle line. While night training did occur for the USN, it was not something that was practiced regularly, nor was it something that was hammered into the sailor's heads. For example, the USS Vincennes, a heavy cruiser that took an unfortunate part in Savo, last practiced night firing in February 1941. The prewar doctrine was based on arrogance. Arrogance in that it was just presumed that the hapless and half-witted Japanese would openly present their own battle fleet, which was thought to be heavily outnumbered by US battleships, for extreme destruction because…well…that's what they were supposed to do. The Japanese on the other hand, were extremely well trained in night fighting. Sailors were selected for scouting positions aboard ships because of their night vision abilities.While the Japanese also believed in the decisive battle theory, they differed in that they intended to whittle the US fleet down before the big showdown ever came to fruit.Subs, DDs and CAs were expected to make slashing, surprise night attacks to whittle the US fleet down.Great emphasis was put on torpedoes within the IJN, as opposed to the USN. It was expected that torpedo attacks, at night, would be the major ship killers before the BBs would finish off what was left.The IJN already had great success in nocturnal torpedo attacks before WWII. During the Sino-Japanese war of 1894 and the Russo-Japanese war of 1904-06, the IJN employed nighttime torpedo attacks successfully. Advances in weaponry and technologyDue to the emphasis within the IJN on night time torpedo attacks, the development of ship killing torpedoes was of utter importance.The Type 93 Long Lance torpedo was developed in the early 30'sNearly wakelessOxygen fueled1,090 pound warhead with a range of 22,000 yards and a speed of 49 knotsSuperior night optics as well as flash less powder were also a Japanese superiorityThe USN preferred the naval rifle over the torpedo and as such, did not sufficiently develop a torpedo and they placed more emphasis on movement and range placement of ships for gun fire purposes as opposed to torpedo attacks. The Japanese respond to the American landingsThe first major Japanese response to the landings at Tulagi and Guadalcanal was launched by Admiral Mikawa at 0830 on August 7. His orders were to assemble his cruiser division (CruDiv 6) and prepare for a night attack on the American fleet now known to be off Guadalcanal.Mikawa's orders to his force were intercepted by American analysts but the message was not decoded until August 23.By around 1100 hours on August 8, Mikawa's force had been assembled and was at sea, bound for GuadalcanalHe launched scout planes to determine the Allied strength before he got into the areaOne of Aoba's scout planes found the US fleet off Gcanal and Tulagi and reported it as:4 CAs, 7 DDs, and 1 phantom BB off Lunga Point2 CAs, 12 DDs and 3 transports off TulagiWith this information Mikawa knew that his enemy was divided in strengthMikawa's plan was to penetrate the sound south of Savo, torpedo the US ships there and then engage the Tulagi force with gunfire and torpedoes after which he would withdraw northwards Allied preparationAmerican air searches located Mikawa's force as it was moving southFirst found by B-17s raiding Rabaul and ID'd as 4 CAs and 1 DD heading westSeen again by another B-17 and reported as 6 unidentified ships heading SEUS Sub S-38 reported DDs passing overhead at very high speed and 3 CAs on a course of 140 degreesS-38's report carried the most weight but was dismissed by Richmond Kelly Turner under the assumption that a large enemy surface force would be seen by search planes first.Search planes (PBYs) did not pick up the forcer on the 8th as they slipped through the aerial net.Fletcher requested another aerial search but McCain and his staff failed to complySighting reports by Lockheed Hudsons of Mikawa's force, and then plotted by Turner allowed Turner to assume that the Japanese ships spotted (which were erroneously stated as being sea plane tenders) made Turner assume that tenders could not reach the area in time to render any sort of attack. The second sighting report stated that the Japanese ships were making 15 knots and could not arrive in time for a night battle.Turner believed the Japanese were setting up another sea plane base at Rekata Bay, notcoming south at flank speed to kick his ass. British Admiral Crutchley, the senior Allied officer afloat off GCanal, decided to split his forces for defense. He reasoned that there were two areas that enemy ships could slip into the sound without being detected, and by splitting his forces, one was bound to intercept a force moving in at night.The southern group consisted of the CAs Australia, Canberra, and Chicago along with DDs Bagley and PattersonThe northern group consisted of CAs Vincennes, Quincy, Astoria with DDs Helm and Wilson.A picket line consisting of 2 DDs, Talbot and Blue were to utilize radar to detect any incoming ships Crutchley's plan for defense had several gaping holes, including a lack of clear orders for a night time defense and an assumption that everybody knew what everyone else was doing, when in fact, no one did. Also, there were no flag officers aboard any of the US ships in the northern groupA Captain can't fight his ship and command a TF at the same time… The battle begins (South of Savo)At 2312 Mikawa sent cruiser search planes aloft to illuminate the shipping with flares.Float planes reported 3 CAs off Savo2400 Mikawa formed his ships and increased speed to 26 knotsAt 0050 Savo was sighted and 3 minutes later Mikawa's lookouts sighted the picket DD Blue and evaded herMikawa's entire force slipped past the picket DDs without being seen Lookouts aboard the CA Chokai sighted 3 CAs off the starboard bowMikawa ordered his ships to “independently fire”At 0138 4 long lances were launched at the same time lookouts spotted Vincennes visually at a range of 18,000 yardsAt 0143Chokai opened fire with her main battery on the HMAS CanberraShortly before Chokai opened fire, Canberra's lookouts spotted the enemy at 4500 yards dead aheadCanberra was put into a turn as to allow her main battery to fire, but before her main battery was even manned, she was hit by over 24 8 inch shells fired from 4 Japanese heavy cruisers.By 0150 Canberra slowed to a stop and was burning amidships Aboard USS Chicago, flashes were seen as torpedoes were launched as well as aircraft flares and Canberra swinging out of line to presumably open fireAstoundingly, none of this was put together as an enemy threatChicago's CO Bode reached the bridge shortly before his ship was struck by a torpedo.Seemingly blind to the gunfire erupting around him, Bode could not find anything to shoot at initiallyHer secondary battery opened fire and hit at least one ship, TenryuBode immediately withdrew westwards, leaving the transports he was assigned to protect wide open to any enemy attack.Worse yet, he neglected to report his contact with the enemyThis is inexcusable and without doubt, caused the deaths of hundreds of Americans and resulted in the sinking of another 3 CAs The one bright spot, if there is one here, is that the DD Patterson, whose skipper, CDR Frank Walker was keenly aware of Japanese ships in the area, fought like a lion.Patterson tried to warn Canberra and Chicago of the Japanese ships by blinker light but it apparently went unseenWalker himself issued warnings over TBS but they were either ignored or unheardPatterson engaged in a gun duel with Tenryu and Yubari, illuminating them and zig zagging to avoid their fire.Patterson took a hit that disabled her after 5 inch guns, but returned to the fight hitting a Japanese CA. Finally receiving orders to withdraw and cover the transports, only then did Patterson give up the fight The Northern debacleMikawa turns north and heads for the northern group of heavy cruisers after destroying the southern group in a span of 7 minutesAstonishingly, the Northern group STILL does not know that the enemy is closing USS Vincennes under the command of CAPT Riefkohl is leading the groupRiefkohl has his ship at condition 2, not GQ, he himself is asleep as are all of the CAPT aboard the CAsRiefkohl supposedly believed that the Japanese would attack that night but failed to share his thoughts with the other CAPTs. As CO of the Northern Group, he is at fault for this lack of preparedness At 0144, watches aboard all CAs felt underwater explosions (Japanese torpedoes exploding on Southern Group), but assumed them to be anti-sub opsAt 0145 watches saw gunfire and flares from the south but failed to put two and two together Riefkohl is summoned to the bridge but due to rain and mist, could not see the southern group or what was happeningNo contact reports were given to himAt 0150 searchlights illuminated his 3 CAsHe thought this was the southern group and did nothing to counterAt 0151 the Japanese opened fire on Astoria, followed by Vincennes and Quincy, which was the first ship hit. Aboard Astoria, the ship was not at GQ, but the gunnery officer, after having witnessed shell fire and flashes, ordered the main battery to commence firing.CAPT Greenman arrived on the bridge, ordered cease fire and then resumed fire. Astoria was quickly hit in the hangar and the fire that started made her a beacon for Japanese gunfireFor ten (ish) minutes, Astoria was the focus of Aoba, Kinugasa, and Chokai's main batteryMost of Asty's guns were disabled, her comms was wiped out and fires were all over the shipAsty fired one last salvo that knocked out Chokai's forward main battery turretAstoria then she slid to a halt afire from stem to stern Aboard Quincy fires were seen to the south, gunfire was heard and her radr picked up Japanese ships. CAPT Moore ordered the main battery to open fire, but they were not readyHit by several shells, Quincy was afire due to her SOC airplanes and avgas in her hangar.As a result, she was bracketed and caught in a crossfire and veered out of lineAt 0204 she was hit by 2 torpedoes on the port sideAt 0216, with her CAPT dead and most of her bridge crew dead, she was hit by another torpedo and began to sink Aboard Vincennes, Riefkohl, now finally alert to the situation, ordered open fire, but his ship was hit in the hangar, and it too like her sisters served as a flaming beacon for Japanese gunnersVincennes was hit by a torpedo, then another and a third, killing everyone in the #1 fireroom and opening the ship's bottom up The battle endsBy 0216 Mikawa's victory was complete, and fear of American airpower caused Mikawa to turn tail and leave the area without engaging (and destroying) the transports nearby ADM Turner stopped unloading the transports at 0145, but stayed another day (WITHOUT AIR COVER) to finish what he could before he had to withdraw the transports Turner requested air cover from Fletcher who was still running away at 0641 and received his answer in a roundabout way when he intercepted a message from Fletcher to Ghormley essentially saying that Fletcher was out and Turner was now the force commander around GCanal.Pitiful Mikawa had utterly destroyed the Allied fleet in a stunning and aggressive actionHis victory was flawed in that had he attacked and sank the transports, which he easily could have, the Guadalcanal campaign would have been OVER right then.What could have been… 1,077 Allied sailors were killed, a further 700 were wounded with the loss of 4 heavy cruisersJapanese casualties were 129 killed, and 85 wounded, no sinkings The US concealed the defeat from the public until October Implications on the campign…
Podcast for a deep examination into the career and life choices of Jack Nicholson. Patrick discovers he may have a long lost brother. Joe is hoping that it's him. Lev convinces Patrick that the brother might try to steal his life. Will Patrick reach out to this potential new family member? Find out on this week's episode of 'What the Hell Happened to Them?' Email the cast at email@example.com Disclaimer: This episode was recorded in November 2022. References may feel confusing and/or dated unusually quickly. 'The King of Marvin Gardens' is available on Blu-ray & DVD (as part of the BBS Criterion Box Set): https://www.amazon.com/America-Lost-Found-Criterion-Collection/dp/B003ZYU3SC/ref=sr_1_2?crid=3QGYFJV9XPFT&keywords=head+blu+ray&qid=1662961588&s=movies-tv&sprefix=heat+blu+ray%2Cmovies-tv%2C223&sr=1-2 Music from 'Magic City' by Gorillaz and 'Under the Boardwalk' by The Rolling Stones Artwork from BJ West quixotic, united, skeyhill, vekeman, jack, nicholson, syzygy, watergate, nixon, batgirl, hbo, two, brothers, king, marvin, dern, burstyn, raefelson, bbs, monopoly
On this episode of the Carbitrage Podcast, Stellantis' new straight 6 twin turbo engine gets a name, an after market plan, some power numbers... and it's an unusually ugly engine. the GME T6 Hurricane. Glickenhaus has a manual LT4 hypercar with no supplemental restraints and passes DOT crash regs, BMW's mini launches a school in california with no goal other than teaching people how to drive a manual transmission competently. Pick your 500e special edition favorites! BBS announces a new way to produce universal fitment wheels without looking awful, and Infiniti takes a beating in IL Carbitrage Patreon: www.patreon.com/carbitrage Carbitrage Youtube: www.youtube.com/channel/UC2Top3relSWF9_MNYabwXlQ Carbitrage Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/erik-berger-115940933
This is practice for my boundless babe Society graduation speech and just to give you a fair warning, I do get emotional and start to cry. I am so grateful for what this program has brought into my life and how it has changed my life in the past 18 months. I would encourage woman who uses a wheelchair to get curious and look into being part of BBS. It changes lives for the better
In the spirit of the holiday season, SSS duty geezer Leigh Allan and his son and west coast correspondent, Will, raise glasses high to José Abreu, reportedly at the top of the San Diego Padres wish list, thanking him for all of his years of being about the only player on the White Sox worth watching and, often, the only one who seemed to be trying. If the reports are true, José finally has a real chance of playing deep into the postseason, and may that happen for him. We do, however, refrain from breaking into Auld Lang Syne. As for the players left behind after the White Sox finished emptying the outfield defense by non-tendering Adam Engel and the infield defense by doing the same with Danny Mendick, well, there are some. In the outfield, during the half of the season Luis Robert can't manage to play, the lineup should be Eloy Jiménez-Leury García-Gavin Sheets. In the infield, Rick Hahn apparently thinks things will be swell with either Romy González (three BBs, 50 Ks in MLB) or Lenyn Sosa (one BB, 12 Ks) at second, or with both of them forming the up-the-middle defense when Tim Anderson takes off half the season. Don't be surprised if every pitcher goes on bended knee asking to be traded. Ho-ho-ho. But we are a holiday ahead with the ho-ho-hoing. Instead, it is time to baste the turkey, along with Ken Williams and Jerry Reinsdorf, and look on enviously as other teams ladle on the gravy of prime free agents and trade tasty desserts the White Sox have to pass on because they have nothing anyone wants to trade for. But, hey, the holiday season is upon us, so ... Happy Thanksgiving! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Uppvärmning/uppföljning Christian lämnar av tangentbord Christian säger hejdå till Pixel 7 Pro Jockes cliffhanger?! Arc ska bygga browser för Windows. I Swift. Zabbix 6.2 släppt för ARM64 och Linux. Jocke köper en laptop … och säljer iPad med tangentbord och 11” Macbook Air. Läget i Mastodon… Läget på Twitter … Vad händer, vart tar det vägen, och kommer något annat att kunna eller vilja fylla tomrummet? iCloud Photos kommer till Windows 11 Firefox har blivit vuxet Apple Watch - rena urtavlor trevligast, komplikationer fortfarande långsamma Cortex som ett tidigt julgodis i novembermörkret Hue lyser upp julgranen Ämnen Rapport från Øredev Jocke slutar köra egen mailserver Uppdatering av insulinpump Film & TV Westworld får ingen femte säsong. The Handmaids Tale, säsong fem: 5 / 5 BMÅ. Oerhört stabil och välgjord. Jocke ser om Demolition Man - aldrig har väl så många kulor träffat så lite. 2 / 5 BMÅ Länkar Vänner låter inte vänner köpa det här tangentbordet Keychrons keyboard size and layout buying guide Ersättningstoppar för Airpods pro Arc ska bygga sin Windowsversion i Swift Zabbix nu för ARM64 Social by default Twitter is going great! Inside Elon Musk's takeover of Twitter App.net Bhagdad Bob iCloud Photos kommer till Windows 11 Firefox har blivit vuxet Mozillas tidigare namn Omniweb Dexcom Sugarmate Steve Jobs sandaler Cortex 135: State of the apps 2023 Hue Festavia Øredev Sandby kafferosteri Matt Parker European spreadsheet risk interest group Cloudflares mejlruttande Scott Hanselman Nightscout Hanselman kör sitt blodsocker in i terminalen HBO's Westworld has been cancelled - The Verge Demolition man Fullständig avsnittsinformation finns här: https://www.bjoremanmelin.se/podcast/avsnitt-333-det-air-trevligt.html
Melissa Ruiz is a bossbabe student making seven figures in her social media-based business. She joins Danielle for this extra special episode of BBS to dig into just how she got there with a highly engaged following of 12,900+ (bigger is not always better!).She's profound in her mindset, around business building – and even more so, around prioritizing quality of life. Reporting live from a van, she's a perfect example that we can design our dream life with enough focus, hard work and dedication.Highlights:Get the secret to how Melissa broke the 7-figure income barrier in just 3 years!Danielle shares the 3 E's of Community and why they are so important in building your audience.How to shift your mindset from people-pleasing employee to millionaire entrepreneur.Links:Melissa's Cosmic Genius Collective — iammelissaruiz.comThe Influencer Masterclass — Join bossbabe CEO, Natalie Ellis on a free, 90-minute training to gain full clarity on your personal brand, learn how to create easy, consistent content, build an audience of raving followers + generate revenue, without the stress.Follow:Instagram: @iammelissaruizTikTok: @_iammelissaruizbossbabe: @bossbabe.incDanielle Canty: @daniellecantyMentioned in this episode:Influencer School Our 12-week, guided coaching and certification program designed to help you gain full clarity on your personal brand, learn how to create easy, consistent content, build an audience of engaged followers and create a full-time income from social media.CommunityIf you're a business owner, influencer, or creator, you can set up SMS texting and a real 10-digit phone number with Community. Get a free demo at community.com.ApolloGet $40 off the Apollo wearable at Apolloneuro.com/bossbabe.Earn Your HappyGet your weekly inspiration to starting and scaling your business, building your personal brand, improving your relationships, and so much more. Listen to Earn Your Happy with Lori Harder today.
The BBs talk to the artist formerly known as Jacq The Stripper about reinventing herself, making friends with her darkness, and her one-woman show, “Divorced in Paradise.” Rachel and Jacq reminisce about their former comedy show The Venus Fly Trap, and the three exchange war stories from touring. Jacq shares her thoughts on going from a workaholic to a nomadic monastic phase, fitting her whole life in her car, and her humbling sobriety experiment. Fresh off her trip to LA, Rachel muses on the differences between East and West coast comics and audiences. They also discuss dismantling internalized capitalism, committing to bad ideas, respective inherited beliefs on making money from art, their fantasy day off, simple pleasures, and allowing others to worship you... for money. Follow Jacq on TikTok & Instagram. Buy her art on her Website. Follow The Boss Bitch Show on Instagram, TikTok. Attend the live show. Boss Bitch merch. Follow Rachel Green on Instagram, TikTok, Twitter, YouTube or her Website Follow Kirsten O'Brien on Instagram, TikTok or her Website Produced by Rachel Green & Kirsten O'Brien Original jingle music by Justin Henry & Rachel Green --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thebossbitchshowpodcast/support
We are back with another academic-themed interview with the evolutionary/cultural/cognitive anthropologist Manvir Singh. That's right two anthropologists from the same relatively obscure field on the same podcast but don't hold that against Manvir, we promise he's much more insightful than Chris!Indeed, Manvir joins us to share his expertise on Shamanism and to examine whether there are any significant parallels between Shamans and Gurus. Along the way, you will gain new esoteric knowledge into things such as the differences between prophets, gurus, and shamans; whether evolutionary anthropology is all bunk; and the importance of linguistic and kinetic performances for generating credibility and authority. Matt was absent during the interview so he could not keep Chris' tangents in check but he does participate in the ever-extending discussions in the intro and outro segments. Here you will discover the respective grievances that our hosts have been mongering, as well as how Matt deals with some critical feedback from disgruntled psychoanalysts!In short, there is something for everyone. So open your third eye and join us on an ecstatic spirit flight as we reveal the secret cosmic mysteries of the modern gurus (for those brave enough to listen).LinksManvir's (2018) BBS article on ShamanismManvir's article in Wired (2022) The ‘Shamanification' of the Tech CEOFollow up Twitter thread on the evidence for fasting benefitsManvir's Aeon article (2022): The idea of primitive communism is as seductive as it is wrongManvir's WebsiteBen Shapiro: Politics, Kanye, Trump, Biden, Hitler, Extremism, and War | Lex Fridman Podcast #336Matthew Remski's thread on the DiAngelo Episodeand_furiouser's thread on the DiAngelo Episode
Katherine Knight is an Australian murderer and the first woman in the country's history to be sentenced to life imprisonment without parole. What could she have done that was so terrible to carry this title? Listen to find out! Be sure to send us your case suggestions to firstname.lastname@example.org and follow us on social media @thechocolatemilkpod! See you next week BBs!
近期，一篇关于天涯被列为执行人的新闻让这个沉寂许久的网站又进入了大家的视线，似乎勾起了很多人的怀念和唏嘘。而BBS这种内容形态是因何凋亡，从当年论坛是一个网站的标配，到今天大家的内容创作越来越“短”，这其间发生了什么？作为在互联网行业折腾了20年的三位主播，试图在节目里跟大家说清楚这其中的来龙去脉 …本期嘉宾朱峰：「津津乐道播客网络」创始人，产品及技术专家。（微博：@zhufengme）高春辉：「科技乱炖」主播。“中国互联网站长第一人”，科技、互联网领域的连续创业者。（微博：@高春辉，微信公众号：老高的互联网杂谈）某高老师：「科技乱炖」主播，资深运维专家，互联网和 IT 行业从业20 年，现任某互联网安全公司高管。（微博：@某高老师，Blog：某高老师 – 人间观察）制作团队主播 / 朱峰、高春辉、某高老师、狗叔后期 / 朱峰监制 / 姝琦产品统筹 / bobo关于「科技乱炖」朱峰、高春辉等多位知名 IT 业者主持的科技资讯点评播客。主播和嘉宾利用多年经验和业内视角，嬉笑怒骂之间，把近期科技热点变成犀利、独到、深刻的独家观点。科技乱炖节目由津津乐道播客网络制作播出。津津乐道播客官网 | 公众号：津津乐道播客 | 微信：dao160301 | email@example.com | 版权声明 | 评论须知 | 听友微信群 | 更多节目 | RSS订阅
http://www.patriciacori.com/ Hacking the God Code: The Conspiracy to Steal the Human Soul By Patricia Cori In this apocalyptic masterpiece, Patricia Cori reveals the epic battle for the soul of humanity, waged between the forces of darkness and light. Never has the conflict been more intense and the outcome more crucial for the very survival of our species and the evolution of our world. Hacking the God Code delivers what Cori calls a “booster shot of truth” to all who are ready to hear it. It exposes the sinister web of lies and manipulation that has been perpetrated upon humanity at all levels of society and the institutions we have been taught to trust. At this time of incredible upheaval, she exposes the tactics of a corrupt and unfathomably ruthless global cabal, whose aim it is to enslave us by destroying our precious DNA connection to God-Source energy. With the determination of an investigative journalist and the passion of a spiritual warrior, she brings to light the agenda of the New World Order and its “Global Reset,” and how it is targeting every soul on this planet. With the unshakable belief that the truth shall set us free from even the darkest manifestations against the human race, she offers critical solutions for healing, for finding the strength to fight back, and for manifesting a clear direction for the light teams amongst us to be empowered and liberated from fear for their health, the future of their children, and their very lives. We are in Armageddon, she affirms: a spiritual battle of darkness and light. “Only from that place of immutable strength can we reverse the destructive course set for us by a global political class of swarms of minions, who are dedicated to those who rule over them,” asserts Cori. “If we are to liberate ourselves from its grip, we must overcome any sense of powerlessness that still deters us.” In the second part of the book, Patricia offers critical tools for healing and for mental/spiritual purification. Leveraging the power of sacred geometry and sound, meditation and visualization, we can regain our sovereignty and harness the invincible power of God/Source to banish the forces of evil from our sacred Mother Earth. And to do that, she says, is not only our right, it is our destiny. Within 24 hours of launching, the book hit #1 Best Seller status in six Amazon categories, including: Evolution, Political Freedom, Genetics, Free Will and Determinism Philosophy, and Health Care Delivery. Hacking the God Code: The Conspiracy to Steal the Human Soul is distributed by Ingram and is available at Amazon.com, BarnesandNoble.com and booksellers worldwide. About Patricia Cori Patricia Cori is an internationally acclaimed author, public speaker and thought leader with 13 published works in over 22 foreign editions. The former host of the popular BBS radio show, Beyond the Matrix, she has been a guest on hundreds of radio and TV programs, including CNN and Coast to Coast AM. Her previous books include The Cosmos of Soul, Atlantis Rising, No More Secrets, No More Lies and The Emissary. For more information visit: http://www.patriciacori.com (https://r20.rs6.net/tn.jsp?f=001_3NmaDzQNbQeMqcZHZDk_bjz1_I-YRDOFDJPpj-eoEEauoX7tK3MedkaXbEO0koJGNUnkKpqyWoHRIrWcbSHdcBM2_Bs3W3wvIbjhD9pTfSN1zsUldmwX6u-8sL5nEY60bWd_SannkVjQtLdtL6eHw==&c=_TNp6EuGrAevBGc0lCWdbH_gcVGr_qXdrna__uU85qLMsGDTnW29KA==&ch=BzFRJmHyxRH0eN0atRDH6sLOlgjOki0EW5xHgg7Wubr6s4anTPt-SA==)
有了互联网，有了 BBS 和论坛之后，平民创作就开始进入人们的视线，影响人们的生活。从文字到语音，从帖子到播客，长短视频、摄影绘画，接踵而来。2022 年我创建了一家以创作为核心的公司，这大概率和我从 2012 年开始在公众号写文章相关。今天我就会和二爷一起聊聊创作的事情，包括我们对创作的理解，写日记算创作吗，如何评价一个作品，创作的生命周期是什么……包括我们对未来的判断，自由职业者会不会越来越多，大家如何以创作为生，如何交易双方的作品等一系列话题。当你停止创造，你的才能就不再重要，你所拥有的只剩下你的品位。而品位会裹挟你，让你排斥他人、变得狭隘。所以，创造。这一期，可能会为你的工作生活，开一个新的窗口，欢迎收听。收听提示
HACKING THE GOD CODE: The Conspiracy to Steal the Human Soul with Patricia Cori Civilization is careening into a dystopian transhumanist rewrite of global society and the future of humanity, penned by a tyrannical New World Order: the Great Reset. With the onset of Covid-19 and all that has played out since early 2020, Big Pharma and High Tech have seized our lives in the most evil of ways. They do not intend to let go, until their nightmare agenda to merge human beings with Artificial Intelligence-Human 2.0-has revolutionized everything about our lives, enslaved us and possessed our world. It isn't a "theory" anymore - it's a global conspiracy. Patricia Cori is an internationally acclaimed author, public speaker and thought leader with 13 published works in more than 22 foreign editions. The former host of the popular BBS radio show, Beyond the Matrix. Her previous books include The Cosmos of Soul, Atlantis Rising, No More Secrets, No More Lies and The Emissary. For more information visit: http://www.patriciacori.com *************************************************** For more information about BITEradio products and services visit: http://www.biteradio.me/index.html To view the photography of Robert at: rpsharpe.picfair.com
Sooner Scoop's Eddie Radosevich joins us to pick games, talk nonsense, and have fun. Eddie Radosovich (5:28) Arnold or Arch (11:10) Commanders at it again (17:19) NIL (21:48) Dip Picks (27:54) BBS (45:10) Support Our Sponsors DraftKings- Download the DraftKings Sportsbook app now, use promo code WASHED, make ANY FIVE DOLLAR bet this week and get TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS IN FREE BETS if your team wins. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, crisis counseling and referral services can be accessed by calling 1-800-GAMBLER (1-800-426-2537) (IL/IN/LA/MI/NJ/PA/WV/WY), 1-800-NEXT STEP (AZ), 1-800-522-4700 (CO/NH), 888-789-7777/visit http://ccpg.org/chat (CT), 1-800-BETS OFF (IA), 877-8-HOPENY/text HOPENY (467369) (NY), visit OPGR.org (OR), call/text TN REDLINE 1-800-889-9789 (TN), or 1-888-532-3500 (VA). 21+ (18+ NH/WY). Physically present in AZ/CO/CT/IL/IN/IA/LA(select parishes)/MI/NH/NJ/ NY/OR/PA/TN/VA/WV/WY only. New customer offer void in NH/OR/ONT-CA. $200 in Free bets: New customers only. Valid 1 per new customer. Min. $5 deposit. Min $5 wager. $200 issued as eight (8) $25 free bets. Ends 9/19/22 @ 8pm. Early Win: 1 Early Win Token issued per eligible game. Opt in req. Token expires at start of eligible game. Min moneyline bet $1. Wagering limits apply. Wagers placed on both sides of moneyline will void bet. Ends 1/8/23 @ 8pm ET. See terms at sportsbook dot draftkings dot com slash football terms.
Without sex there would be no internet. From the moment the servers spun up, users were trying to figure out how to use instant connection to pleasures themselves and each other. The history of sex and the internet are intertwined. And what feels like new problems in the space: banking woes, hate speech, harassment, and moral panics about children are all much much older than you think.That's the subject of the new book How Sex Changed the Internet. It's out on November 15 and it's by Motherboard Senior Editor Samantha Cole. She's here with us today to talk about breasts, BBS', boy's clubs, and the broad strokes of the culture war.Buy Sam's Book HereWe're recording CYBER live on Twitch and YouTube. Watch live during the week. Follow us there to get alerts when we go live. We take questions from the audience and yours might just end up on the show. Subscribe to CYBER on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen to your podcasts. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Without sex there would be no internet. From the moment the servers spun up, users were trying to figure out how to use instant connection to pleasures themselves and each other. The history of sex and the internet are intertwined. And what feels like new problems in the space: banking woes, hate speech, harassment, and moral panics about children are all much much older than you think.That's the subject of the new book How Sex Changed the Internet. It's out on November 15 and it's by Motherboard Senior Editor Samantha Cole. She's here with us today to talk about breasts, BBS', boy's clubs, and the broad strokes of the culture war.Buy Sam's Book HereWe're recording CYBER live on Twitch and YouTube. Watch live during the week. Follow us there to get alerts when we go live. We take questions from the audience and yours might just end up on the show. Subscribe to CYBER on Apple Podcasts or wherever you listen to your podcasts. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Matthew Cane joins Matt to discuss how BBS Automation acquired Kahle Automation to strengthen their ties with the life science industry and how Matt deals with obstacles as a project manager. Matthew Cane has been with BBS Automation for 4 years and before that he worked his way through different Engineering disciplines to get where he is today. BBS is one of the leading providers worldwide of automated assembly and testing solutions, serving continental and global industry clients. BBS provides high-quality tailored solutions, with full operations capabilities and service support that covers every need. https://www.bbsautomation.com/news https://www.linkedin.com/in/matthew-cane-pmp-a8243832/
Podcast for a deep examination into the career and life choices of Jack Nicholson. Patrick is confronted by a once hot take that has grown quite chilly. Joe bonds with some dads at a movie theater. Lev is worried the mayo in his fridge has expired. How will he confirm this suspicion? Find out on this week's episode of 'What the Hell Happened to Them?' Email the cast at firstname.lastname@example.org Disclaimer: This episode was recorded in October 2022. References may feel confusing and/or dated unusually quickly. 'Five Easy Pieces' is available on Blu-ray & DVD (as part of the BBS Criterion Box Set): https://www.amazon.com/America-Lost-Found-Criterion-Collection/dp/B003ZYU3SC/ref=sr_1_2?crid=3QGYFJV9XPFT&keywords=head+blu+ray&qid=1662961588&s=movies-tv&sprefix=heat+blu+ray%2Cmovies-tv%2C223&sr=1-2 Music from 'Remembering You (All in the Family closing Theme)' by Ray Conniff 'Find Your Way (piano version)' by Nobuo Uematsu Artwork from BJ West quixotic, united, skeyhill, vekeman, jack, nicholson, syzygy, watergate, five, pieces, black, adam, martha, mitchell, effect, BBS, struthers, rafelson
More Washed: Brady or Rodgers?, Kyle Bandujo drops baseball knowledge, Dave picks games poorly, and more! Kyle's Gold Record - (04:38) World Series - (8:02) CFB - (14:10) Sports Party - (22:22) Dip Picks - (27:47) BBS - (43:32) DraftKings- Download the DraftKings Sportsbook app now, use promo code WASHED, make ANY FIVE DOLLAR bet this week and get TWO HUNDRED DOLLARS IN FREE BETS if your team wins. If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, crisis counseling and referral services can be accessed by calling 1-800-GAMBLER (1-800-426-2537) (IL/IN/LA/MI/NJ/PA/WV/WY), 1-800-NEXT STEP (AZ), 1-800-522-4700 (CO/NH), 888-789-7777/visit http://ccpg.org/chat (CT), 1-800-BETS OFF (IA), 877-8-HOPENY/text HOPENY (467369) (NY), visit OPGR.org (OR), call/text TN REDLINE 1-800-889-9789 (TN), or 1-888-532-3500 (VA). 21+ (18+ NH/WY). Physically present in AZ/CO/CT/IL/IN/IA/LA(select parishes)/MI/NH/NJ/ NY/OR/PA/TN/VA/WV/WY only. New customer offer void in NH/OR/ONT-CA. $200 in Free bets: New customers only. Valid 1 per new customer. Min. $5 deposit. Min $5 wager. $200 issued as eight (8) $25 free bets. Ends 9/19/22 @ 8pm. Early Win: 1 Early Win Token issued per eligible game. Opt in req. Token expires at start of eligible game. Min moneyline bet $1. Wagering limits apply. Wagers placed on both sides of moneyline will void bet. Ends 1/8/23 @ 8pm ET. See terms at sportsbook dot draftkings dot com slash football terms.
The holidays are right around the corner – that means it will be 2023 before you know it! It's a time of year that brings quality time with friends and family, targeted marketing strategy and an important need to balance it all. Should you discount, or not? Ramp up activity for the season or wind down to rest and recharge? Her answers might surprise you! Tune in to this quick BBS episode as Natalie shares the details on how bossbabe is executing a strong close to this year in order to jump into the next one with a plan, confidence and positive momentum. Highlights:The secret to nailing your Black Friday & Cyber Monday offer (hint–It's not what you think!). How to work less during the holidays AND start the New Year on top. A peek into upcoming bossbabe projects! Links:Stay up to date on all of our new and upcoming offerings — https://bossbabe.com/ (bossbabe.com) Follow:bossbabe: https://www.instagram.com/bossbabe.inc (@bossbabe.inc) Natalie Ellis: https://www.instagram.com/iamnatalie/ (@iamnatalie) Mentioned in this episode: Indeed https://indeed.com/bossbabe (Start hiring NOW with a $75 sponsored job credit to upgrade your job post at Indeed.com/bossbabe) Apollo http://apolloneuro.com/bossbabe (Get $40 off the Apollo wearable at Apolloneuro.com/bossbabe.)
Welcome back BBs! We're back for part 2 of our Jeffrey Dahmer case! Be sure to send your case suggestions to email@example.com and follow us on social media @thechocolatepod. See you next week! :)
What's it really like to become a sleep consultant? Amanda and co-host Liza chat with BBS Certification Graduate Phoebe Olszewski about her experience as a mom who sleep trained her own child with Amanda, fell in love with the results and decided to become BBS certified sleep consultant in her own right! Check out more from Phoebe Olszewski at https://slumberandshine.ca/ Become a Sleep Consultant with the Baby's Best Sleep Certification Program https://babysbestsleep.com/training-certification-qa-landing-page/ Learn More About Working 1:1 With Us: https://babysbestsleep.com/i-have-the-best-sleeper-ca/Book A Discovery Call: http://babysbestsleep.as.me/ Watch The Full Episode On YouTube: https://youtu.be/KVJN5RJ6vBw
While the hit and run carrier raids of February and March tested American carrier doctrine to an extent, and the Pearl Harbor raid as well as Indian Ocean raids tested Imperial Navy doctrine also to an extent, this is the very first time that both navies tested each other's way of doing things, and in the process found things that worked, and things that well…didn't work. Let's dig into it…Talking Points:• What sets off the battle of Coral Sea?o Outline Japanese plans for Operation MO Japanese wanted to seize Port Moresby and all of New Guinea. By doing this, it would provide Japan with both a way to isolate Australia as well as New Zealand from allied supply lines, specifically American supply lines. • Why Rabaul (Opeation R) wasn't good enough This was to be prefaced by the Japanese capture of Tulagi, which is an island we will hear a lot about in the near future. By capturing Tulagi, in the Solomons, the Japanese could patrol the area and the sea lanes to Port Moresby so as to allow their invasion force a free hand. As part of the Port Moresby invasion attempt, the invasion group was to be covered by two separate carrier groups, one which centered around the light carrier Shoho, and another which centered around the fleet carriers Shokaku and Zuikaku.o US intel at Station HYPO and fleet radio unit Melbourne, or FRUMEL decrypt Japanese messages to an extent, and in turn believe that the Japanese will strike the area of Port Moresby, or the northern coast of Australia on or about the first week of May. As a result of this intel, Nimitz deploys the only two carrier task forces at his disposal at this time, those centered around USS Lexington, and USS Yorktown, TF 11 and TF 17 respectively, to stand by the area of the Coral Sea with designs to intercept and destroy the incoming Japanese invasion and support fleets.• On May 1 the two US CV TFs unite under the command of ADM Fletchero May 4, Fletcher detaches CV5 to attack recent Japanese positions on Tulagi CV5's attacks are relatively successful, with damage inflicted on enemy positions and shipping in and around the harbor of Tulagi• US losses are minimal• By May 6, Fletcher is aware that Japanese CVs are in the area, and the Japanese invasion fleet is not far behind. As a result, he detaches ADM Crace's cruisers WITHOUT air cover to block the invasion force.o This is potentially a critical blunder by Fletcher. Crace's CAs could have been blown out of the water by Japanese CVs, as it was, they were attacked three times by Japanese aircraft and once by MacArthur's B17s. Japanese reports stated that they had sunk a BB, damaged a second BB and a CA. Japanese sent no further attacks towards Crace. His vessels survived due to poor Japanese (and American) accuracy as well as his skillful maneuvering. The sighting of the supposed BBs by the Japanese informed the invasion fleet to reverse course Still a horrible decision by Fletcher• First day of the carrier battle May 7• Early on the morning of the 7th, Japanese launch searches to find US CVso Japanese scout planes from Shokaku find US ships and radio ADM Tagaki of 1 CV, 1 CA, and 3 DD. What the Japanese actually sight is the detached oiler Neosho and her escort DD Sims. • How did the Japanese pilot screw this up this bad?• Japanese arrive over oiler and DD, realize their mistake and continue their search, they return and attack and sink Sims and force Neosho to be abandonned• At 0815 a CV5 SBD piloted by John Nielsen finds the Japanese screening force under ADM Goto, which includes light carrier Shoho. o An error in Nielsen's coding made the message read 2 Japanese CVs instead of 1.• Fletcher loses his mind on Nielsen when he lands and clarifies his message Believing this to be the main Japanese CV force, Fletcher launches everything he has. • 93 aircraft are flung at Shohoo 18 F4Fs, 53 SBDs, 22 TBDs from CV2 and CV5• Lexington Air Group, under Bill Ault arrive over Shoho firsto The SBDs attack first, and score at least 2 bomb hits and the TBDs score 5 torpedo hits This is the only real successful TBD attack of WW2• Lex AG executes a hammer and anvil attack and leave Shoho a wreck Talk about Walt Nelson and Ted Wiebe• Yorktown Air Group arrive next and continue to pummel Shoho.o Estimated 11 bombs and 2 more torpedoeso She is barely afloat as US aircraft leave and is gone by 1135• Lexington VB2 CO, Bob Dixon sent a prearranged radio signal back to Fletcher that simply said, “Scratch One Flattop”• Second day of the carrier battle May 8• Both Japanese and US locate each other almost simultaneouslyo US launch first at 0900, Japanese at 0915 Opposing forces actually pass each other on the way to their targets• US attack Japanese firsto The well-coordinated attack of May 7 gives way to the mess of May 8 US aircraft have trouble finding the targets due to squally weather• When they do find them, they can't coordinate their attacks as the previous day Yorktown aircraft under Bill Burch find and attack Shokaku.• The ship is moving radically but is still hit with 2 1,000 pound bombs which puts her flight deck out of action.• Lex Air Group attacks and half of her SBDs find Shokaku and attack, hitting her once, the other half of the attackers from Lex can't find the ship.• All TBD torpedo attacks by both Air Groups miss their targets or the weapons fail to explode• Japanese attack on US fleet• Enemy is picked up 68 nautical miles away by US radaro Poorly executed fighter direction operations positioned the US CAP too low to intercept the incoming enemy strike.• One of the stranger aspects of Coral Sea is that SBDs were utilized as anti-torpedo plane CAPo The assumption was that the Japanese Kate was as slow and sluggish as the TBD, which was obviously false One of the anti-VT pilots was Swede Vejtasa• Talk about Swede's dogfight against Zuikaku aircraft• Despite the best efforts of the US CAP, the Japanese break througho The Kates attack CV5 and miss, yet a hammer and anvil attack against CV2 succeeds CV2 turned like a whale and could not evade the torpedoes. • She takes two on her port side, one ruptures her avgas tanks, which eventually seal her fateo The Vals attack Lex and hit her twiceo The Vals attack Yorktown and hit her severely damaging her as well• Lexington goes downo Avgas fumes spread throughout the ship, it is thought that a spark from a DC powered motor ignited the fumes which eviscerated the internals of the ship, starting uncontrollable fires. The first major explosion kills Lex's main DC party IF WE HAVE THE TIME, LET'S GO THROUGH LEX'S DEATH• Outcomeo Coral sea is technically a draw Seen as US strategic victory in that it is the first time the Japanese are stopped• Port Moresby is not invaded, and the Japanese expansion, at least for now, is checked Tactical defeat for the US Navy• Losing Lex in exchange for Shoho is not acceptable in any wayo Poor FDO operations stationing CAP too low and out of place contributed to losing Lexo Poor design (prewar design) heavily contributed to Lex's losso Poor US coordination on the morning attack against Shokaku and Zuikaku allowed both to escape the battle Sho and Zui would be unavailable for the Midway operation• Sho due to damage and Zui due to heavy aircrew losseso What lessons do we learn regarding future operations?
SEASON 7 of Underserved kicks off with our guest Paul Belt. In our 76th episode, we cover Paul graduating from running a BBS and the warez scene into software development. Paul realized quickly that many companies and hiring managers in the software industry insist that you have that "piece of paper", an undergraduate degree, before they will consider you. We also discuss the importance of the mission and the market, measuring software development productivity as well as drag, and how to recognize and mesh with different personality types. Additional reading links from Paul: Paul's first professional mentor: https://www.linkedin.com/in/robert-thau-78b8a665/ An insightful boss from DataXu https://www.linkedin.com/in/brianjdolan/ Best Boss Ever! Marcia Goetsch https://www.linkedin.com/in/marciagoetsch/ Marcia's the one that recognized "old school computing" and the value it brings to today's market... a mastery of the basics (her mastery is far superior to my own)... and helped formalize design patterns and domain-specific terminologies in a way that Northeastern failed to. She gave me autonomy and taught me the difference between managers and leaders. She is a leader. Personal Repositories: https://github.com/belt and https://hub.docker.com/u/paulbelt How does the internet work? (in a nutshell): https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/OSI_model
Hear how telling each other stories helped us evolve My audience knows how much I like to learn about early human evolution and how we continue to adapt to changing times. Thanks to my former PR guru, Sarah Wilson, I was introduced to Byron Reese, who is a futurist, an author and an entrepreneur. He tends to see things through that fresh lens I always talk about. Byron's new book (his fourth) is called, Stories, Dice, and Rocks that Think: How Humans Learned to See the Future—and Shape It. This is a fascinating book that provides a new look at the history and destiny of humanity. Storytelling allows us to envision the future. Dice teach us about probability, which enables us to try to predict the future. And rocks that think—a reference to a computer's CPU—enable us to build the future. Listen in! Watch and listen to our conversation here From our very beginnings, we've been a very different type of being. I wasn't quite sure what Byron's book is about until I opened the first pages and began to wander with him through the still unanswered questions about how humans became these amazing creatures with story-making minds, the ability to think and then converse about their ideas, and the wherewithall to develop cultures that we can share, change and believe to be our best realities. As humans, the one thing we must do is see the future. All other animals live in the moment. Perhaps some have evolved genetic capabilities that enable them to survive in different environments—like the 40,000 ant species that populate the world. But humans are one species, and we know we have a past and a future. That future is important. We know we are not immortal. Do other animals plan for the afterlife? Develop religions? Think big philosophical thoughts? From our thinking came our language, and conversations that are essential to our being and our survival. I invite you to listen in or read the transcript of our conversation because it's fascinatin. Just remember, you have a unique place on this earth. Treat it, and yourself, kindly. If you'd like to connect with Byron, you can find him on LinkedIn, Twitter, Facebook and his website, and you can email him at firstname.lastname@example.org. For more about storytelling and how the future shapes us, start here Blog: What Is Futurism And Do You Need It? Blog: How Storytelling Can Transform Your Culture And Energize Your Team Podcast: Now Is No Time To Be Afraid Of This Blurry Future Additional resources for you My two award-winning books: Rethink: Smashing The Myths of Women in Businessand On the Brink: A Fresh Lens to Take Your Business to New Heights Our website: Simon Associates Management Consultants Read the transcript of our podcast here Andi Simon: Welcome to On the Brink With Andi Simon. Hi, I'm Andi Simon. As you know, I'm your host and your guide, and my job is to get you off the brink. I want you to soar. But the only way you can do that is if you can see, feel and think in new ways so that you can change what you've been doing. The times are changing, and we're futurists. We need to see what's coming and begin to make stories up about them. That's what Simon Associates does. And that's about all the advertising I'm going to tell you about. Our job is to help you change. People hate to change. Today, I found a marvelous, marvelous person who came to me through my PR firm of the past: Sarah Wilson. Byron Reese is amazing. Let me tell you about him and then he'll tell you about your new self. And I love his face. Byron is an Austin-based entrepreneur with a quarter century of experience building and running technology companies. It's gonna be interesting listening to how he's applied it in his new book today. The new book is called Stories, Dice, and Rocks that Think, and don't kid yourself: we're going to be talking a lot about how humans learn to see the future and shaping our conversation for today. He's a recognized authority on AI, and holds a number of technology patents. He's also a futurist. Now, this podcast has been ranked among the top 20 futurists podcasts. I didn't know I was a futurist. But I like to help you see that future. And if you can't see it, you can't live today. Byron gives talks around the globe about how technology is changing work, education and culture, like everything. And it's fun to think about it. He's an author of four books. But today, I think we're going to talk about this new one because it adds some dimension to all the others that he's put together. Byron, thank you for joining me today. Byron Reese: Thank you for having me. Andi Simon: It's so much fun to share with the listener, or the viewer. Who is Byron Reese? Give us your journey so we can talk about how you got here because everything had a little of the past, a little of the future, and a lot of hard work to come. Tell us about your book, Stories, Dice, and Rocks that Think. How did Byron come up with it? Byron Reese: Well, I've always been in technology, because I've always been really interested in it. I'm not a gadget person, but I'm really interested in the idea of technology. And it's this thing we kind of discovered as a species that allows us to amplify what we're able to do without it. There was a time that we think we hit a genetic bottleneck a long time ago, and there were just 1,000 or 2,000 humans left and nobody would have bet on us then. And here we are. It's because we learned that trick about technology. And so I've always just been really intrigued by the idea of technology. And so I've done that as a business. And then I started writing. Every morning before I got to work, I would just start writing and those became the books that I wrote. And they're just kind of my own journey of what I think about and I find interesting. Andi Simon: Well, you don't sort of just stumble into being an AI or a patent expert in technology. Was this important as you were growing up, did you have particular role models or aha moments, or things that just started making you curious? Byron Reese: I grew up on a farm in East Texas, outside of a town with only 500 people. So it was not an area steeped in technology. But my father had a corporate job for 30-something years, and his father worked in the railroad and his father operated a ferry. And when I looked back, it always seemed like they kind of did the thing that epitomized their times. It was the Western migration, and then the railroad, and then just the corporate thing that came up and unemployment and all of that, and I knew growing up that you could just tell it was technology. And so I went to college and met my wife or the woman who would become my wife, and we moved to the Bay Area, to be a part of that energy that was in the 90s. And we did that for a while. And then when we decided to start a family, we moved back to Texas, to Austin, and we raised and homeschooled our children. And that's me. Andi Simon: That's a very interesting story, your reflection on how each of your parents, grandparents, and so forth, was reflecting the times in which they were living. You in some ways are reflecting the times that we're living in now, which I would not have thought about, but if the listener or viewer is listening and watching: think about it. Where are you now because of where we are now as a society? This book, though, has a particular purpose. And I think it would be good to talk about, it's not a textbook, it is a history of humankind in a very important way, which should give the listener and the viewer some time to think about the times that we are in. Because somehow, 50,000 years ago, we had a quantum leap in our brain. And we are just like any other animal. Remember, we are one species, there are 40,000 different ant species. That's how they have mutated and populated the world. We're just one. And we probably can be intimate with anyone across the globe, which is sort of an interesting phenomenon. But we also can see the future and anticipate our mortality, and look back on the past and worry about our memory. Was it right? Was it wrong? And was it different than what actually happened? So we are an interesting human. Let's talk about Byron. How did this book begin to develop? And let us talk about the three phases that so fascinated you. Byron Reese: They're very interested in the question of why. Why we're different from animals, because you'll always hear: we're just another animal. But when you look around the world, it doesn't look that way. It really looks like we're aliens. And everything else is kind of native. But we're very different in our cities and literature and all that. And we really got curious why that happened. And the short answer is, we believe in two things that don't exist. We believe in the future and the past. And animals don't. That's a contentious statement, but I try to justify it in the book. And what we do is, we have what's known as episodic memory, where we remember specific things that happened to us, which animals don't. They don't make predictions into the future, maybe just a minute into the future. Maybe I'm thinking, Okay, I want to climb that tree and get an apple. What's the best way to do it? Those sorts of things. And those were, I think, the first stories we told ourselves. They were in fiction, they were like us. We think that way. We kind of picture these different things, very different from other creatures. The coolest thing I learned writing this book is probably that it was a creature that lived before it's called Homo Erectus. And Erectus lived on this planet 1.6 million years, 80,000 generations, and simply had one tool: the hand axe. It looks like a big arrowhead. And that's it. And no matter when you find these, on which of three continents you find them, they're all alike. And that's really mysterious because you would think if in 80,000 generations, everybody was just copying their parents, then eventually they would, like the telephone game, they would just change and in different regions, but they didn't. They're all identical. And what does that mean? It means Erectus didn't know they were making those tools, the way a bird doesn't know they're building a nest, they just do it. But it isn't something that they know how to do. It's not a cultural object, or technological object, it's a genetic object. You see a beaver, if you put a recording of music, of running water in the middle of the field, and a beaver walks by the dam over it, they don't really know what they're doing, but they know how to build that one dam. So, you think about that: 80,000 generations where nothing happened. And then you think about us. We only took three generations to get from Kitty Hawk to the moon. And you realize we are a very different thing. And I kind of think it's this for millions of years, billions of years: the only place we had to write down what we learned was in our DNA. It took millions of years to write one new thing. And then one day, we got what you talked about: language, 40,000-50,000 years ago, and all of a sudden we can think and that's really the power of language. It organizes your thoughts. It's not mere speculation. There's a wonderful quote in the book from Helen Keller, who talked about what her life was like before her teacher came and how she didn't know she was a person. She didn't know she was a discrete thing in the universe. So we got language. Andi Simon: Listen for a second, because I think that for my audience, I know that this is a curious question. We were able to sync and not necessarily communicate our thoughts. And I think that when you are walking in the woods, and there's nobody to talk to, but you're thinking, and you're doing just what our ancestors were doing, then the question always is, and I was fascinated by your effort to try and explain how did that happen, where all of a sudden we went from our thoughts to be able to share our thoughts. And how would they know what those words meant? And was there a quantum leap in the DNA of everyone at the time to be able to understand language? We have, you know, different languages, but they're all very similar in structure. Is it part of our acquired DNA? I mean, this is not simple stuff, because it's really quite interesting about how we took the thinking and turned it into a conversation that you and I can understand each other's meaning. Byron Reese: Yes, absolutely. And of course, we have to speculate a little. And so there's four or five different ideas on how that could have happened. I tend to believe that there was a mutation that happened in one person one time, you know, on some Tuesday morning at 8:30, or something like that happened, that his or her progeny may have inherited. And that's the capacity to think. In language, you see, we don't really have any organs for language. We have to repurpose organs we use for other stuff to be able to do this. And if in fact, language did begin in just one person, in one of these little lonely bands of 100-150 people, then after a few generations, when it had spread among them, they would be superheroes, and they would have superpowers, and they would very quickly displace everything else that didn't have capacity for language. And that's why it looks like it appeared everywhere, all at once. But I think that's what must have happened because human universals. There are a couple of hundreds of these things that all human cultures have. Andi Simon: Yes. Now, the interesting part is, I got fascinated by the cave art, that all of a sudden, we went from no cave. Africa has practically nothing that looks like the European or the Asian cave art that came at a period of time. And it's not stick figures. And even in the Americas, there's amazing art that all of a sudden emerges at once. And we say, How did that happen? You know, your point is that an alien is not so crazy. Talk to us about art, about music, about the flute, the things that emerge and seem to say something about who those people were, who created it, and how they shared something that was difficult to share across continents of that time. And all sudden it all at once. Even getting to Australia. I mean, there's something there worth sharing, more than just reading the book, because I love those stories. That's what makes me go, Oh, how did that happen? What happened? And how did it happen? Byron Reese: You're right, there were no precursors of anything like representative art. And if you look at some of these caves, they are beautiful. I mean, it's just beautiful. I would frame that and hang it on my wall. But the thing to keep in mind is, it wasn't just that they could do that beautifully. It was high tech, like literally, because they were using fat to make the pigments and here they weren't using the power to extend them. For black, they could have used charcoal. They had charcoal in the fire 20 feet away. But it wasn't black enough evidently. And so they figured out a new way to make black pigment using a mineral they had to heat 1200 degrees, which was hard to do and the closest source was 240 miles away. So they had to be mindful enough to go. They had to build scaffolding too and then to your point, digging in those caves in Chile is amazing because it's like King Tut's tomb. It was sealed off and we found it and the footprints, like a boy and his dog or sand, like in the kitchen. But when you excavate those times, you're right, we find musical instruments. The oldest ones we have at the exact same time, and we find the representative art at the exact same time. So whatever gave us language, I think really did a lot more than that. I mean, it made us, and your remark about aliens, I think might be a reference to something in the book where every time I mentioned this to people, they would obviously have bet it's aliens. And it isn't that people think it's aliens, but it is so dramatic and invites something like that. Andi Simon: That makes you ask how, and the problem is, we want answers. And the problem is, we don't have any. And then there were the Neanderthals and Denisovans, and others who looked similar but didn't survive the same way. We still have our DNA, they have their DNA. And so, you know, they were there. But it's a really interesting set of questions. So your point about our ancestors having a DNA that allowed them to produce the same tool everywhere they were, and then humans began to create variety and tremendous ingenuity across the globe. However, we expanded, and then came the Middle Ages and something transformative developed. And I think I'd like to move on a little bit. I mean, that's a lot of time to go from the starting point to major transformation. But I don't care if it's Michelangelo or anybody else in 1716 or 1617: something happened that changed us. Probability theory? What happened? Byron Reese: What happened is, we got this capacity for language, which we then use to imagine these stories that were very mundane. They were just moments ahead. And later, we started articulating them. But once we could imagine the future, we weren't content with that. We're not a particularly contented species. And we weren't competing with that. And we didn't want to just leave the picture, we wanted to know what was going to happen. We wanted to predict it. And that seems like a tall order. But that's what happened. And we, in 1654, these two men, de Fermat and Pascal are writing these letters, they're trying to solve this math problem that is trivially simple. I won't even bore you with it, other than to say, a 10-year-old could solve it. And this is a math problem. The great minds of Europe had worked on it for 100 years. And they needed a new way to think about the future. And that's what they did. And they did it: probability theory. And then, man, it just all happened, you had the first probability textbook within eight years. And the whole modern world, artificial intelligence is just probability theory. High speed, like, it's all, that's what it is, we invented that. And the reason it took so long is because we had to figure out why the future happened the way it did. I mean, a futurist is really that people try to understand why the future unfolded this way, not that way, if I may have a visual aid. There were all different theories on why things happened the way they did. They were destined to happen, and they were fated to happen. Or they can only happen that way. Andi Simon: Or we don't have a clue. Byron Reese: What they never guessed was this: So this is probably something you may have seen at a science museum before. This is a paper full of BBs, I'm about to flip it. And when I do that, the BBs are gonna fold down and they're gonna hit these things. And they can bounce to the left, to the right, and then they'll hit another one. They can bounce to the left or the right, left to the right. And what happens is, every time you do it, you get a normal curve. You can do this all day long. And this is the thing nobody ever imagined was in randomness. Even to this day, if you were to ask me, If you flipped the coin 1000 times, how many times will heads come up? I know how to answer that: 500. But I mean, I've never done it. And I didn't know how to answer it. I would have said, who knows, maybe 100. And then the next time 908, 105, 100. But the chances that it's ever under 400, or more than 600, or one in many billions. It's never happened, it never will happen. And so you think about the most random thing: imagine a coin toss that you can say something that confident about it. And that's the basis of probability theory: you can assign probabilities to things in the future. Andi Simon: I love reading Martin Seligman, his work on humble perspectives. And as I often work with my clients, I tell them that if you want to live today, you have to have some visualization of what tomorrow is gonna bring. Because if not, we will have a very difficult time. You can do the habits of yesterday. We're very happy with them, and comfortable with our habits. But tomorrow isn't going to be like yesterday and may move slowly or quickly. I mean, the pandemic was so catalytic because it showed everybody how in a moment, everything can change, and without any control or decision-making or probability...although I suspect some people have had a probability theory that that was going to happen. But it is an interesting phenomenon for humans because we need to know what's coming in order for us to prepare for it by living now. The past has given us experiential, but we only remember parts of that, not every memory. And if you talk to people about what happened on X day, when we were all together, they each have a different story. And the creativity is that they fit the story into their own stories. And so the story reflects them. They're all the heroes in it, but not really necessarily what the truth is. My favorite quote is, "The only truth is there is no truth." And so then we begin to think about what came out of then, a great creativity there, and then came along your computers and the modern age, more or less, whatever is going on now. And what's coming into the future. Mr. Futurist? What do you see coming? And how are you getting folks to prepare for the uncertainties that are coming next? What do you see happening? Byron Reese: When we got our cognitive eye opening, remember earlier I talked about the only place we had to write things was in our DNA? Well, suddenly, we had a new place. We could write stuff. We could write it in our DNA, but we could also write it just in our head. And that became our DNA. Instead of taking 100,000 years to learn not to eat the purple berries, I could just say, Hey, man, don't eat those purple berries, they'll make you sick. And that's it. That's it, that was a mutation about to spread. Everybody can say, Those purple berries are bad. Well, there's an old essay called iPad that was written seven years ago, where a guy points out, Nobody knows how to make a pencil. There's not a person alive who knows every step of making every part of the pencil, and yet pencils get made, even though nobody knows how to make it. So what has happened in the computer age is, we now know that with writing and computers, the human story is that people will learn stuff, and then they die. And then it's forgotten. Then somebody else comes along, learns something, and then they die, and it's forgotten. Or maybe they told somebody but then they messed it up. And our whole species just kind of resets every generation, a few things filter down but for most things are forgotten. And I think that's what's really going to change is that, I'm gonna have a toothbrush that will tell me if I've got the flu virus in my mouth. And I mean, I want that toothbrush, and it will collect data. And I will have the spoon that will tell me the nutrition of every bite I have. That's collecting data, right? And so it can tell me, Oh, you're not getting enough, whatever. And one after the other. And I think that's kind of what we're building. When we just had probability theory, we basically had paper and pencils, and cycles. That was it. And so between 1654, when we invented probability, to 1954, the world we built, we built with paper. And now, we said, We want to do this, like, on a massive scale, even beyond our own ability. So I think that's what we do. We're collecting evermore data. And we're going to use that data to record the life experiences of everybody, and use those to make everybody else's life better. So that in the future, everyone will be wiser than anyone who's ever lived because everyone will have at least access to this knowledge base. In the book, I guess, all these examples of things that we couldn't have seen in the day, like iodine and salt, because so people wouldn't get goiter. But they didn't know this whole country had an iodine deficiency. And when they measured the average IQ, it went up four points and in some parts of the country, went up 15 points from that one thing in the south, which had a corn based diet, there was niacin deficiency, and we started fortifying corn flakes with niacin. And then that went away. And then we used to put stuff in things like lead. Lead paint and lead constantly and we didn't know, there just wasn't any data. There was no such thing as data before for 16 people. It didn't exist. Why would it? What would you have ever done with data for 16 people? And now, if we had handled the data, you would have been able to see all that stuff in that data. And that is a speculation. I mean, there's an antidepressant called Wellbutrin that after some number of years of being used, some people said, you know, my cravings for cigarettes went down. They studied and they found out, Wow, that's a smoking cessation drug. Very good. They repackaged it down, and, and so forth. So there's everything in the data. But we don't yet have the tools. We have the computers to do it now, like we have processor power. But we don't really have the tools to cope with the kinds of datasets that are being automatically built to try to build this knowledge base. Andi Simon: For a number of years, I taught a course for the Society for Healthcare Strategy and Market Development, and it was called Your Data's Talking to You, Can You Hear It?, because healthcare strategists had an abundance of data points. I'm an anthropologist. Anthropologists are taught early that out of context, data do not exist. And consequently, that abundance of stuff needed to be turned into a story. And I work with them on, Which story are you going to tell to the leadership of your organization, to the middle management, to the physicians? How are you going to craft those data points so one size doesn't fit anyone, because the first thing that doctors start to do is delete your data. The data is wrong. It's the way you crafted a story, using the data to help you see, feel and think about that in a different fashion. And Byron is right, because you know, the computers can't think, maybe they're getting there, but they can't. They can accumulate all of this data, but they can't really interpret it, or craft a story for you. So our uniqueness takes us back to the beginning of our conversation. Think. And if we can think with better insights to what's happening, what could we think about that could be transformative about our society? You know, he writes about education and culture, and it works well, like everything. And how do we think about coming out of pandemic time in a way that gives us an amazing opportunity. I always tell people, Don't waste a crisis. Humans hate to change. The amygdala loves to hijack new ideas. The cortisol comes flying out the minute there's something new. So as you're listening to us, I bet you're saying, Oh, no, and I'm saying, Yes. And begin to think through what's possible. You know, Byron, we've had such a good time, but I think it's time we wrap up a couple of things you don't want our listeners to forget. Byron Reese: The book has one of the purposes of stories, which I accumulated over a couple of years, just reading storybooks. When I was working on this book, I would write it in the mornings, but in the evenings, I read storybooks. And I would just try to figure out what purpose is the story serving, and I think I came up with 20. But if you read the epilogue, one page long, there is a secret 21st purpose that is the biggest one of all when it's the stories that give life meaning. And there's these two different narratives of our lives. One is that, you know, we're just kind of like big bags of chemicals and electrical impulses that careened through space and bumped into other big bags. And then we fizzle out and are forgotten. That's a story and it robs everything of any meaning permanently. But there's another one that says that your life is not that. All life has inherent worth. And that your life is not a domino rally of minute after minute after minute after minute, but that all of the moments of your life are kind of connected in a sequence that tells a story. And can I close the book by asking, who is telling that story? Andi Simon: Well, in that you're leading to something real important, I'm gonna put the book up again soo the folks can see. There we go: Stories, Dice, and Rocks that Think. And it's how humans learn to see the future and shape it. And I think that, from my perspective, what I would like our listeners to walk away with other than to go by the book, is reading with this open mind and being curious. I think it's our curiosity that has become so essential for us to see things through a fresh lens, and to begin to understand. If I hadn't worked with company after company that get stuck or stalled, I'd say to you, Piece of cake, the times have changed, we just adapt. But humans are so convinced that what they do today is the way we should do it, that they forget that we would have never done it that way over all of these centuries. You know, maybe Homo Erectus did the same things with this Chilean tool exactly the same way because it was DNA driven. But for us, we're creators, and we're story makers. And as we listen to each other's stories that capture the insights that come, and begin to see your own life with different purpose and different opportunity, the one thing that we often say in here is that we are mortal. We know that. And that changes the dynamics. Does my dog know to live everyday in the moment? People say, Live in the moment. It's hard to do that because we can see what's coming, even if we're not sure. So where should they buy your book, Byron? Byron Reese: All of the usual places. Andi Simon: And if you buy it on Amazon and like to write reviews, it is a great place to put in a little. It's a great book. And I think you're going to enjoy reading it and reflecting on our own next step. Because if you spent the past year thinking about the future, and the future is here for us to create. And I do think that it's a time of great creativity, and don't waste a crisis because it's a time for you to think in new ways. Thank you. Do you also speak and consult? Are there other things that you can offer our listeners? Byron Reese: Yes, I do. I speak when I'm invited. And that's most of what I do. I'm writing another book, which is due in 33 days, because I've got a big countdown clock on my mantle. Andi Simon: I'm laughing because I could look to November 1. I thank you for taking time out to do this. And we'll do a podcast to discuss your next book and mine. But for now, thank you all for coming today. It's been absolutely a pleasure. Byron Reese wrote this great book, but he's coming up with his next one. But he reflects like I love to do on who we are as humans, where we've been and where we're going and how we're going to do better together. Because it's only together that we can go anywhere. Humans love herds. And we love to be together. And it's hard to be alone. And loneliness often comes from living alone. You send me great emails and you send me great people you want me to interview. It's info@Andisimon.com. And you can find my books there and everything else. And we love to help you see, feel and think in new ways so you can change, so come along and send us your thoughts. Have a great day. Thank you again.