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  • 2,935PODCASTS
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  • Nov 29, 2021LATEST

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Best podcasts about BI

Show all podcasts related to bi

Latest podcast episodes about BI

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ
Nhiều quốc gia đóng cửa biên giới với châu Phi trước sự lây lan của biến chủng Omicron

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2021 5:17


Biến chủng coronavirus Omicron đã gây nên sự lo ngại trên khắp thế giới bởi khả năng kháng vắc-xin và có thể khiến đại dịch phải kéo dài thêm. Tuy nhiên một chuyên gia ở Nam Phi cho rằng các triệu chứng cho đến nay vẫn ở mức độ nhẹ và có thể tự điều trị tại nhà.

כל תכני עושים היסטוריה
המפתח האנליסט [עושים תוכנה]

כל תכני עושים היסטוריה

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2021 31:45


איך מקבלים החלטות אסטרטגיות בחברות טכנולוגיה? פעם בעיקר מתחושות בטן, אבל היום בעזרת בינה עסקית (bi). התחום התפתח ומוביל חברות להשקיע בו משאבים רבים ואיך נראה יום של אנליסט או מפתח BI?בפרק זה אירחנו את גיל לוז, ודיברנו על איך לממש גישה אנליטית בחברה, ומה העקרונות החשובים ביותר. דיברנו גם על איך בונים מחלקת BI בארגונים בגדלים שונים ועל הקונספט החדשני של ״המפתח האנליסט״ ולמה כדאי לכל מפתח לקחת אותו ליומיום שלו.האזנה נעימה, עמית בן דור.https://www.ads.ranlevi.com/2021/11/28/riskified-tochna-mefateach-analyst/

Happy Impulse Unfiltered
Creative for Hire with Andrew Hochradel

Happy Impulse Unfiltered

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 27, 2021 59:12


Thanks for listening and as always, thank you for giving a fuck.Happy Impulse ™ Unfiltered was created, produced, and is hosted by Roberta Hall (and special guests)Happy Impulse—aka Roberta Hall—is an artist, political activist, and hell-raiser from the United States. Her art focuses on the satirical and subversive, bringing vivid colors and pop-culture to her dark humor.Happy Impulse Unfiltered podcast is a no-bullshit, only anarchy approach to today's issues. Because global warming sucks, weed is lit, mental health should be celebrated, LBGTQ+ rights are human rights, and so much more.Bi-weekly, I and other creatives give their outlooks and opinions on society's bullshit. The more we talk about this shit, these issues, the more we can improve the world around us. If you give a f**k, this show is for you!Fuck being silent. Give sound to your strength.This podcast shares Happy Impulses ethos it gives creators a platform to share their stories with the world.This weeks guest is Andrew Hochradel You can find more on Hoch at (https://www.instagram.com/hochdotco)You can find more from on Happy Impulse onWebsite/Store - https://happyimpulse.comInstagram - https://www.instagram.com/happyimpulse/Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/happyimpulsecreativeTwitter - https://twitter.com/HappyImpulsePinterist - https://www.pinterest.com/happyimpulse/Dribbble - https://dribbble.com/HappyImpulseBehance - https://www.behance.net/happyimpulseCo - Produced and Edited by Frederick Gautier (https://frederickgautier.com)Music provided by Epidemic Sound (https://www.epidemicsound.com)“Dubweed” intro music by Dream Valley Music (https://www.shockwave-sound.com/artist/dream-valley-music)

Reportage International
Reportage international - Iran: des milliers d'Iraniens quittent le pays pour raisons économiques

Reportage International

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 2:32


Depuis environ un an, on assiste à une vague de migration des Iraniens qui quittent le pays à cause de l'aggravation de la situation économique et le manque de perspective pour une amélioration de la situation économique et politique du pays. Aucun chiffre n'a été fourni officiellement, mais ils sont des dizaines de milliers à quitter l'Iran pour se rendre en Europe, aux États-Unis, au Canada ou encore en Australie. Le nombre des migrants a été multiplié par trois ces trois dernières années. Certains sont des parents dont les enfants vivent déjà l'étranger, mais la plupart sont des jeunes ingénieurs qui cherchent une meilleure vie, comme c'est le cas de Mohsen un jeune ingénieur informatique qui quitte le pays avec sa femme pour se rendre dans un pays européen : « En ce qui me concerne, la situation économique et le manque de stabilité et de perspective économique pour me permettre de progresser en tant qu'ingénieur. Ceux qui décident de partir prennent en compte la vie de tous les jours et la situation économique en général. » Le contrôle de tous les leviers du pouvoir par les conservateurs avec la récente élection du président Ebrahim Raissi, la mise à l'écart des réformateurs et l'absence de tout espoir de réformes politique encouragent ceux qui cherchent à partir. Mais l'aggravation de la situation économique, avec une inflation qui dépasse largement les 50%, joue un rôle considérable comme l'explique Hassan, un retraité de 70 ans qui vit à Téhéran. : « A mon retour après deux mois de voyages, j'ai appris que deux de mes voisins avaient vendu leur appartement pour partir à l'étranger. Leurs enfants sont déjà à l'étranger. Ils sont inquiets par rapport à la situation économique, l'inflation, l'insécurité. J'étais très surpris qu'en deux mois deux de mes voisins dans un petit immeuble aient décidé de partir, l'un pour partir au Canada et l'autre pour un autre pays. » Les pays occidentaux sont bien sûr une destination préférée, mais il y a de plus en plus d'Iraniens qui achètent un appartement en Turquie où ils peuvent obtenir en même temps une carte de résidence. Selon les chiffres officiels, le nombre d'Iraniens qui ont immigré en Turquie a été multiplié par trois au cours des cinq dernières années et il y a désormais quelque 40 000 Iraniens qui partent s'installer en Turquie. À ces réfugiés aisés, il faut ajouter ceux qui tentent leur chance en essayant d'atteindre clandestinement les pays européens via la Biélorussie. Treize d'entre eux avaient été coincés récemment à la frontière avec la Pologne. Il y a plus de cinq millions d'Iraniens qui ont quitté l'Iran ces quarante dernières années et vivent à l'étranger, mais le rythme des départs s'est encore accéléré depuis un an.

Thời sự quốc tế - VOA
Bản tin VOA ngày 26112021 - Tháng Mười Một 26, 2021

Thời sự quốc tế - VOA

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 29:59


Trung Quốc: ‘Mỹ chớ nên có bất kỳ ảo tưởng nào về Đài Loan'; Thủ tướng Đức muốn EU trừng phạt thêm Nga về Ukraine và di dân; Philippines sẽ không dẹp tàu hải quân mắc cạn trên Biển Đông theo ý Trung Quốc

Cultures monde
Radiographie de la crise bélarusse 4/4 : Immigration : talon d'Achille de l'Europe

Cultures monde

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2021 58:22


durée : 00:58:22 - Cultures Monde - par : Florian Delorme - Depuis plusieurs semaines, des milliers de migrants venus du Moyen-Orient sont poussés vers la frontière polonaise par la Biélorussie, qui exploite une phobie migratoire toujours plus grande en Europe de l'ouest. - invités : Irina Muetzelburg Chercheuse au ZOiS, l'institut d'études est-européennes et internationales à Berlin et spécialiste des politiques migratoires européennes; Yves Pascouau Chercheur associé à l'institut Jacques Delors et spécialiste de la politique d'asile et d'immigration; Marie Bassi Maîtresse de conférences en science politique à l'Université Côte d'Azur et chercheuse au Laboratoire ERMES

Advanced French
Advanced French 258 - World News, Opinion and Analysis in French

Advanced French

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 6:37


- Un retour à la mode pour l'énergie nucléaire en France ? - L'Union européenne durcit le ton face à la Biélorussie - Derrière l'explosion du numérique, une contamination silencieuse - Nutri-score : une classification qui provoque la colère des industriels - La Collection Morozov dévoile ses trésors à Paris

Géopolitique
De la Chine à la Biélorussie, la Lituanie défend la démocratie – et en paye le prix

Géopolitique

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 3:07


durée : 00:03:07 - Géopolitique - par : Pierre Haski - La Lituanie et ses moins de trois millions d'habitants sont en première ligne dans un combaat pour la démocratie, défense de Taiwan face à la Chine ou lutte contre la dictature en Biélorussie. Le prix à payer est élevé.

Locked On Pelicans - Daily Podcast On The New Orleans Pelicans
Is Brandon Ingram okay? | Reasons for optimism with Zion Williamson and the New Orleans Pelicans

Locked On Pelicans - Daily Podcast On The New Orleans Pelicans

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 25:17


The New Orleans Pelicans have still struggled despite Brandon Ingram returning from injury. Is the Pels other All-Star still injured? What has caused him to play so poorly over the past 6 games? Host Jake Madison breaks down what ails BI. Then he looks forward to Zion Williamson's return and new pictures should make Pels fans optimistic. FInally, he previews tonight's game against the Washington Wizards and Bradley Beal. #NewOrleansPelicans #Pelicans #ZionWilliamson Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. PrizePicks Don't hesitate, check out PrizePicks.com and use promo code: “NBA” or go to your app store and download the app today. PrizePicks is daily fantasy made easy! TrueBill Don't fall for subscription scams. Start cancelling today at Truebill.com/LOCKEDONNBA. Shopify Go to SHOPIFY.com/lockedonnba for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Relationsh!t
Size Sh!t

Relationsh!t

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 94:13


Fiancés, Bradley and Sam (@bradleyandsam) are this week's #QueerRelationshipGoals. This Minneapolis-based couple loves adventure and each other … and we just LOVE them! Check out their profiles and see all the ways their connection makes them such an adorable couple - and one of our faves. Then, Marko and Tony sit down to talk about whether or not size really does matter.  How many inches is necessary to properly please you? And, how does your penis measure up? The guys take a long and hard look at how penis length and girth controls our lives. Then, the Critellis answer your relationship questions on the November edition of Listener Shituations.Articles:Greatist: Average Penis Size: What It Is and Why It Doesn't MatterHornet: A Study About the ‘Perfect Penis' Reveals Women Are Actually a Lot Like Gay MenHornet: 5 Complaints About Having a Giant Penis, According to the ‘Ridiculously Hung Bros.' of RedditShit to Put On Your Radar:Relationsh!t Podcast merch is available now on the website.  Head to www.podrelationshit.com/shop right now and snag a Relationsh!t Podcast Signature T-Shirt!Sh!t | Leave us a voicemail with your relationship sh!tuation at (903) POD- SHIT.  That's (903) 763-7448.  You can also fill out a Listener Sh!tuation on our website, podrelationshit.com, or email us at relationshitquestions@gmail.com. Visit Us | www.podrelationshit.com for more Relationsh!t content and information about the podcast.Donate | Head over to patreon.com/podrelationshit and start donating today!  Your donations will give you early access to the podcast,  behind-the-scenes interviews with our weekly guests, and merchandise.Rate Us | Go to your favorite podcast directory and give Relationsh!t a 5-Star rating, and a fantastic review!Follow Us | Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook: @podrelationshitAnd follow Marko and Tony on Instagram (@thecritellis) if you want a BTS look into their relationship and adventures! Support the show (http://www.patreon.com/podrelationshit)

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence
Episode 212 - Power BI November 2021 Feature Summary - part 2

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 26:57


This is episode 213, part 2 of 2, recorded on November 16th, 2021 where John & Jason go over the November 2021 Power BI updates including the new connectors for Azure Synapse Analytics and Google Sheets, Datasets hub improvements, and Support embedding a Power BI report that contains a paginated report visual. For show notes please visit www.bifocal.show

MoneyBall Medicine
Seqster's Ardy Arianpour on How To Smash Health Data Siloes

MoneyBall Medicine

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 58:48


Your medical records don't make pleasant bedtime reading. And not only are they inscrutable—they're often mutually (and deliberately) incompatible, meaning different hospitals and doctor's offices can't share them across institutional boundaries. Harry's guest this week, Ardy Arianpour, is trying to fix all that. He's the co-founder and CEO of Seqster, a San Diego company that's spent the last five years working on ways to pull patient data from all the places where it lives, smooth out all the formatting differences, and create a unified picture that patients themselves can understand and use.The way Ardy explains it, Seqster “smashes the data siloes.” Meaning, the company can combine EMR data, gene sequence data, wearable device data, pharmacy data, and insurance claims data all in one place. The big goal guiding Seqster, he says, is to put the patient back at the center of healthcare.Please rate and review The Harry Glorikian Show on Apple Podcasts! Here's how to do that from an iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch:1. Open the Podcasts app on your iPhone, iPad, or Mac. 2. Navigate to The Harry Glorikian Show podcast. You can find it by searching for it or selecting it from your library. Just note that you'll have to go to the series page which shows all the episodes, not just the page for a single episode.3. Scroll down to find the subhead titled "Ratings & Reviews."4. Under one of the highlighted reviews, select "Write a Review."5. Next, select a star rating at the top — you have the option of choosing between one and five stars. 6. Using the text box at the top, write a title for your review. Then, in the lower text box, write your review. Your review can be up to 300 words long.7. Once you've finished, select "Send" or "Save" in the top-right corner. 8. If you've never left a podcast review before, enter a nickname. Your nickname will be displayed next to any reviews you leave from here on out. 9. After selecting a nickname, tap OK. Your review may not be immediately visible.That's it! Thanks so much.Full TranscriptHarry Glorikian: Hello. I'm Harry Glorikian. Welcome to The Harry Glorikian Show, the interview podcast that explores how technology is changing everything we know about healthcare. Artificial intelligence. Big data. Predictive analytics. In fields like these, breakthroughs are happening way faster than most people realize. If you want to be proactive about your own health and the health of your loved ones, you'll need to learn everything you can about how medicine is changing and how you can take advantage of all the new options.Explaining this approaching world is the mission of my new book, The Future You. And it's also our theme here on the show, where we bring you conversations with the innovators, caregivers, and patient advocates who are transforming the healthcare system and working to push it in positive directions.If you've ever gotten a copy of your medical files from your doctor or hospital, you probably know these records don't make pleasant bedtime reading. They aren't designed to be clear or user-friendly for patients. In fact, it's usually just the opposite.The data itself is highly technical. And on top of that, there's the inscrutable formatting, which is dictated by whatever electronic medical record or “EMR” system your provider happens to use. But the problem isn't just that EMR data is incomprehensible.It's also that different EMRs are often incompatible with each other.So if you're being treated by multiple providers, it can be really tricky to share your data across institutional boundaries. That's why medicine is one of the last industries that still uses old-fashioned fax machines. Because sometimes a fax is the only way to send the data back and forth.But my guest today is trying to fix all that.His name is Ardy Arianpour, and he's the co-founder and CEO of Seqster.It's a company in San Diego that's spent the last five years working on ways to pull patient data from all the places where it lives, smooth out all the formatting differences, and create a unified picture that patients themselves can understand and use.The way Ardy explains it, Seqster quote-unquote “smashes the data siloes.” Meaning, the company can combine EMR data, gene sequence data, wearable device data, pharmacy data, and insurance claims data all in one place.The big goal guiding Seqster, according to Ardy, is to put the patient back at the center of healthcare.At the moment, however, consumers can't sign up for the service directly. Seqster's actual customers are players from inside the healthcare industry. For example, a life science companies might hire Seqster to help them make the experience of participating in a clinical trial more user friendly for patients.Or a health plan might use a Seqster dashboard to get patients more involved in their own care.Seqster did let me do a test run on my own medical data as part of my research for this interview. And I was impressed by how quickly it pulled in data that normally lives in a bunch of separate places. I'm hoping Seqster and other companies in this space will continue to make progress.Because, frankly, I think poor patient access to health data and the lack of interoperability between EMRs are two of the biggest factors holding back improvements in healthcare quality.If we can finally get those two things right, I think it can help unlock the data-driven healthcare revolution that I describe in my new book, The Future You. Which, by the way, is out now in paperback and ebook format at Barnes & Noble and Amazon.When we spoke back in September, Ardy and I talked about better EMRs and many other things. And now here's our conversation.Harry Glorikian: Ardy, welcome to the show. So, it's good to have you here, and you know, for everybody who doesn't know your story and the story of the company, I'd love to, you know, start covering some basics like, you know, the when, the what, the how, the why. What's the founding story of Seqster and what was the problems that you were really trying to go out there and solve when you started the company in 2016?Ardy Arianpour: Thanks so much, Harry. Always been a fan. I think we've known each other for quite some time, but it's been a long time since we've ran into each other since the genomic and precision medicine days. So great to see you. I hope you and your family are well and yeah, look, Seqster is super special and there's a secret story, I guess, that never has been told. It really starts way beyond 2016 when I founded the company. So I spent 15 plus years in DNA sequencing, next gen sequencing genomic market. And during that time in the 2000s to early 2010s, I was fortunate enough of being part of some amazing endeavors and organizations that allowed my team and I to take some risk. And when you take risk, when you're in biotech, pharma, precision medicine, genomics, bioinformatics, you learn new things that most people don't learn because you're you're you're, you know, trailblazing, I guess you could say. And we were able to do that back with one of my old companies where we were able to launch the first clinical exome test, launch the first BRCA cancer panels, launch the first next gen sequencing panels in a CLIA lab. Ardy Arianpour: And then, you know, it wasn't about the testing. It was all about the data, and we didn't realize that till later and we kept on seeing that wow genome data is really only one set of all the other data pieces, right? I think the genomics folks, me being a genomics guy, I guess you could say, for a decade and a half, we're so forward thinking that we forget about the simple things within science, and we never really thought, Oh, collect your medical data and pair it with your genomic data. We never really thought there would be a wearable out there. That data was going to be siloed, too. We never thought there was going to be, you know, many different medical devices and instruments that would be Bluetooth and sensor enabled, where there would be data that would be siloed. Claims data, pharmacy data. Never even crossed our minds. So, you know, when you put this all together, my inspiration with Seqster was actually really simple. And when I founded the company, I wanted to combine the genomic data with your EMR medical data as well as your wearable data, because in 2016, the tailwinds of those other, you know, services was really taken off.Harry Glorikian: Right. Totally understand it. And you know, as we were talking about before I hit record, it's like it was funny because I was just talking to another company that's working on NLP and they're able to look at, you know, papers and see drugs being used in different, you know, medical conditions. And then they figured out, well, they needed to tap into the unstructured data of a medical record to really, like, add the next layer of value to it. So, you know, there's a lot of activity going on about there. But how do you guys, how do you, how do your co-founders, you know, Zhang and Dana play into like the science, the technology and what's the sort of angle that you guys have taken to solve this problem? Or what's your idea on how to fix it? I'm not saying it's been solved yet, because that would be a Herculean task in and of itself. But how are you guys approaching it that? Is a little different than the. You know, maybe any any of your other you would you would consider anybody else out there, the working on this?Ardy Arianpour: Yeah, look for us we spent a lot of time understanding the power of data. But how what makes Seqster different is no one knows the power of the patient better than us. We've spent time with our platform with, you know, tens of thousands of patients: rare disease patients, oncology patients, parents, autoimmune disease patients, patients that have that are seeing functional medicine folks. Patients that were having issues sharing data through telemedicine, clinical trial patients. All these sorts of patients are very different. At Seqster we focused on putting the patient at the center of health care in order to smash all the data silos from their medical institutions to their wearable technology that they wear to the DNA testing that they get and even maybe a COVID test or a vaccine. How do you bring a 360-degree patient view? And you know, you tried the system, so I think you got a small teaser of how we can do that and we've really cracked this large problem. It is Herculean, I believe, and a lot of people believe because it's interoperability, it is the number one problem in all of health care.Harry Glorikian: Yeah, I mean, I had the pleasure of trying it and imported my data and was able to see, you know, individual pieces. I mean, I made some suggestions on what might make it easier for me to hone in in different areas, right, and have the system highlighting different things. But I guess each data stream is being brought in separately and then at some point you're going to create a master dashboard above it, because now each one is separate from when I go into each record, right, When I go into my medical record, it gives me one set of data with my lab results and everything else and the notes, and then it pulls in my wearable data separately that I have to look at, right? So you've got to look at it separately. It doesn't. Then I guess the next step would be creating a master sort of view of how everything would look in a sort of I don't want to say integrated, but at least a timeline view of the world. But. You know, following up on the the sort of the what question, you know, how do you sort of combine data from different EMRs, tests, apps, devices in a sort of scalable, repeatable way? I mean, it seems like to date, that's been a hugely manual process, and I can imagine you could figure out every provider's ontology and then create a table that shows what's equivalent to. And but you know, there's got to be sort of a translation scheme that would be required that that provides some constant readjustment as the main providers tweak and evolve their own systems, right? Because if the provider is tweaking their system, your system has then got to adapt to changes that are happening in that end. So how are you guys managing all that craziness?Ardy Arianpour: Yeah. So I think it all and you hit on so many points, I'll try and cover them if I remember them all. Look, the number one thing for us is we can connect to any data source. It doesn't matter. And you saw it. And just before I continue, just tell the audience how fast, how fast, how long did it take for your data to be populated after you connected it?Harry Glorikian: Oh, it was. I mean, yeah, as soon as I created it, I could see that it was, you know, it was digesting and then populating. And, you know, I was just I was watching it as a matter of fact, when I was on the phone with your person, that was helping me. Yeah. At first I said, Oh, it's not there. And then a couple of seconds later, I'm like, Oh no, it's showing up, right? So it was happening in, I don't want to say real time, but it was happening as as we were watching it evolve, right? It was sort of it was. It was almost like watching time lapse.Ardy Arianpour: And that's actually a great way. That's a great way to actually describe it. We created the time lapse of all your health data. Now let's get to the what and the how. So we connect to any health data source. The patient is fully in control. You own your data, you control it. It's all consented by you. We don't own your data and we connect to every single medical record. And that's huge that we've achieved nationwide coverage. We didn't know what data you have, but we're you're able to connect to it. Why? Because our team, which our engineering team gets all the credit for six years now, almost since founding of the company we have written, I don't know, seven million lines of code, that standardizes and harmonizes all of the ICD 9, ICD 10, SNOMED codes and every single lab result to every single wearable terminology, from biking to cycling to, you know, you name it, VitaminDB, you know, characterized in 40 different ways. You know, we're harnessing data to improve patient lives at scale. We built it for scale because you can't do it by the traditional method of just faxes and PDFs. Now, you know, being able to do that is not a bad thing.Ardy Arianpour: We can bring that service into our platform as well. It's already integrated, but that type of service takes 30 to 60 days and it's static data. It's not real time right now. If Harry goes, I don't know, you go on a bike ride and you fall and you go to the E.R. and you had whatever data connected automatically in your sister portal, it'll be populated without you even touching Seqster. That's how our real time data works and another way that we're totally differentiated than anything else in the marketplace. I was never a fan of API businesses because they're just data in data out. I truly wanted us to create a patient engagement platform, a PEP right, or a patient relationship management system, what I call a PRM instead of a CRM. And that's what we created with Seqster. So that is beyond an API, beyond just data. We're visualizing the data, as you saw. We really nailed the longitudinal health record or the individualized health record. And I think it's, I always say this, health data is medicine. The reason why it's medicine is because our platform has saved patient lives.Harry Glorikian: Ardy, how do you, how are you handling the free form notes, right, because I noticed that I could look at all my notes, but they weren't necessarily, it wasn't pulling from the note and sort of making sense of it. I mean, I could look at all of it and it was all in one place. But the the system wasn't necessarily processing it, sort of. I was talking to Jeff Felton from ConcertAI and they do a lot of sort of, their big thing is the NLP that sort of tries to choose chew through that, which is not trivial, you know, yesterday today, context matters in health care.Ardy Arianpour: Yeah. Look, if we created the the the Tesla of health care, let's just say, right, we're we're changing the game. From static data to real time data. Ok. Well, you're talking about is, are you going to create a helicopter as well? Right, OK. And all right. So, no, we're not going to go create the helicopter. Is there going to be an electric helicopter by Tesla? There's no market for that, right? So that's why they're not doing it now. I'm not saying there's not a market for NLP. It's just the fact that we'll go ahead and partner with a third party NLP provider. And we already have we have like four of them and they all have their strengths and weaknesses because it's not a one size fits all thing. And you know, we can already run OCR, you know, over the free text and pull certain ontology information out. And then, you know, when you partner with an NLP company, once you have a system that can capture data, you could do anything. So people always ask me, Are you going to get into AI? It's just the buzzword. There's a million A.I. companies. What have they really done right in health care? It's not really there. Maybe for imaging they've done some things, but it's more of a buzzword. AI only becomes valuable if you have a system, Harry, that can instantly populate data, then you can run some great artificial intelligence things on it. So NLP, AI, OCR, all those things are just many tools that can add. Now, in your experience, you only got to see about 5 percent of the power of Seqster, and that probably blew you away, even though it was five percent of the power. Because you probably never -- I don't know, you tell me, have you ever been able to collect your data that quickly? It took, what, less than a minute or two?Harry Glorikian: Yeah, well, thank God, I don't have a lot of data. So, you know, just when I tap into my my health care provider, you know, my data is there and it's funny, I always tell people, being a not exciting patient is a really good thing in one way, and it's a really bad thing because you can't play with all the data. But you know, like even when I did my genome, it's an extremely boring genome.Ardy Arianpour: My question is it's not about it being exciting or not, because thankfully you're not a chronically ill patients. But imagine if you were and how this helps, but take a step back. I'm just asking the speed, yes, and the quality of the presentation of the data that seeks to you. It was less than what hundred seconds?Harry Glorikian: Yeah. Well, it was very quick. And I've already it's funny because I texted my doctor and I was like, I need to talk to you about a couple of these lab results that look out of out of norm, right? And they weren't anything crazy. But I'm just curious like, you know, how do I get them in norm? I'm just I'm always trying to be in in the normal band, if I can be.Ardy Arianpour: So it's interesting you say that because as a healthy individual. You know, and even a chronically ill patient, it doesn't matter. The best way to actually QC data is through visualization, and this is what this is. That's foundational to interoperability. So we hit on semantic and structural interoperability with our, you know, backend engine that we've created to harmonize and standardize the data. We built many different types of retrievers and then we parse that data and then it's standardized and harmonizes it. But that visualization, which some people call the Tableau of health data, you know that we've created when they see it, is really, we got to give the credit to the patients. We had so many patients, healthy ones and unhealthy ones that told us exactly how they want it to look. We did this on the genomic data, we did this on the wearable data. We did this on the medical device data and we have some great new features that can superimpose your clinical data with your fitness data on our integrated view and timeline.Harry Glorikian: Oh, that? See, now that would be, you know, another level of value, even for a healthy patient, right to be able to see that in an integrated way. I made a suggestion, I think that when a panel shows up is. You know, highlight the ones that are out of Norm very quickly, as opposed to having to look at, you know, the panel of 20 to find the one that's out of whack, just either color them differently or reorient them so that they're easier to find. But those are simple changes just from a UI perspective. But so. How would you describe that that Seqster creates value and say translates that into revenue, right? I'm just trying to figure out like, what's the revenue model for you guys? I know that you're I can actually, I'm not even sure if I can sign up for it myself. I would probably have to do it through a system if I remember your revenue model correctly. But how do you guys generate revenue from what you're doing?Ardy Arianpour: Yeah, I'll share another secret on your show here from the founding of Seqster. My dream was to empower seven billion people on our little mothership here called Earth to have all their health data in one place. And I had a direct to consumer model in 2016. The market wasn't really ready for it, number one. Number two, it was going to cost $500 million worth of marketing to just get the message out for people to know that it exists. So long story short, in 2016, you know, when I founded the company, not that many people wanted to talk to us. They thought we were just like nuts to go after this problem. 2017, we got some calls from some investors, we raised some great seed funding after I personally put in some money in in 2016 to get the company going. And then in 2018, I got a call from Bill Gates and that was when everything changed. Bill called and wanted to meet in person, I was supposed to get 30 minutes with him. And the reason why he called is because our first beachhead was with Alzheimer's patients. My grandmother, both my grandmothers, passed away due to Alzheimer's disease. Both my maternal and paternal grandmothers and being a caregiver for my mom's mom and being very close to her since she raised me, I learned a lot about a multigenerational health record, so I actually filed patents in 2016 on a multigenerational health record because I wanted to have my grandma's data, my mom's data, my data, and be able to pass it on to research as well as to generations down my family.Ardy Arianpour: Long story short there, Bill gets all the credit for telling me after I showed him our platform, "You got to take this enterprise. You guys built something that Google Health failed at and Microsoft Vault Health Vault failed at." And it's funny we're talking about this. Look, Google just dismantled their health division again. Why? Because tech companies just don't get it. They have a lot of money. They have a lot of power. They've got a lot of smart people. But they they they don't know where, I'll give you an example. It's like a tourist with a lot of money coming into a city. You don't know where the really good local bar is, right? Why is that? You don't know where the really good, you know, slice of pizza is. You're going to go to the regular joints that everyone finds on TripAdvisor and whatever. You know your friends told you, but if you're a local, you know where to get the authentic cocktails and the authentic, you know, drinks and food. Why? Because you've lived and breathed it in the city. So we've lived and breathed it right. And so we know what not to do. It's not about knowing what to do in health care or in genomics or in biotech. It's actually knowing what you shouldn't be doing. Yeah.Harry Glorikian: And knowing I got to tell you, there's some problems where I'm like, OK, I know exactly who to call for that problem, because there aren't, you know, they're not falling off trees in that particular problem. There's a small handful of people that understand that problem well enough that they can come in and sort of surgically help you solve that problem. And you can have all the money in the world and have all the smart people you want. Doesn't mean they're going to be able to solve that particular problem, especially in health care, because it's so arcane.Ardy Arianpour: And it's getting, you know, this is a problem that is growing like cancer, interoperability. Just on this 20 minute conversation with you it has grown by hundreds of millions of dollars. Do you know why? Because data is being siloed.Harry Glorikian: Yeah. And I think, look, I've always I've said this on, you know, whatever show or and I've actually I've written letters to Congress. You know, I think this this needs to be mandated because expecting the large EMR companies to do anything is a waste of time. They're not going to do it on their own if their feet are not put to the fire and it changes. And honestly, I believe that if anything will stop the innovation of health care or slow it down is the EMR systems. You know, if you don't have the data, you can't do the work.Ardy Arianpour: Absolutely. But you know what people don't understand. And not to go off that tangent, but I'll get back to the business model in a second to answer that question because I just recalled in my mind here that I didn't answer that. Look, people don't understand that at least the EMR companies, even though they're like Darth Vader, you know, they needed. They've put some foundation there at least. If that wasn't there, we would be in a much worse situation here, right?Harry Glorikian: Correct, but if Satya Nadella hadn't really changed Microsoft, really redone it right, it wouldn't be the company it is now, and I think they [the EMR companies] are just back in the dark ages.Ardy Arianpour: Of course, I totally agree. I'm surprised, actually. Microsoft, as an example, didn't come up with their own EMR system and launch it to the hospitals to go, compete with the servers and all scripts and Epics of the world. If I was Microsoft, that's what I would do. I would have enough money in power, know exactly what to do. I would take a system like Seqster and I would explode it in a good way and be the good guys and have it completely open source and open network. But that's a whole cocktail conversation if anyone's listening on the on the podcast that wants to talk about that. Give me a call or shoot me an email or find me on LinkedIn.Ardy Arianpour: Let me go back to the business model real quick so people understand. So direct to consumer was what I wanted to do. We built it for the consumer, for the patients. It was the smartest and dumbest thing I ever did. Let's go to why it was the dumbest thing first, because it was really, really hard. It was the smartest because we would not be where we are today. You wouldn't have called me to talk on your podcast and all these other great, you know, amazing people that want to hear about how we're, you know, cracking the code on interoperability now and changing the health care system, changing clinical trials, changing decentralized trials with our system.Ardy Arianpour: Why? Well, it's because our system was built by patients. Right, and so it's a patient centric, real time, real world data platform that layers in engagements for both the providers, the payers, the pharma companies and any other enterprise that white labels our platform. We have both iOS and Android SDK and Web available. It gets fully branded. We're the Intel Inside with the Salesforce.com business model. It's a Software as a Service service that we offer to enterprises. Patients never pay for the service. And we do give VIP codes to chronically ill patients and VIPs, you know, journalists, podcasters and to be honest, anyone who emails me that wants to try it. I've been always giving on that. That costs us time and money, and I'm happy to do it because it's my way of giving back to the community and health care because I know our team and I have built a system that have saved lives. It's been covered by the news multiple times.Harry Glorikian: So, so in essence, a large provider comes, buys the access to the system and then offers it to its patient population to utilize to aggregate all this information, right? How can the platform stay patient centric if the patients aren't directly paying for it?Ardy Arianpour: Ok, very simple. All of these enterprises in health care, whether that's Big Pharma, right, or Big Oayer from Pfizer to Cigna, to United Healthcare group to Humana to even Amazon, right, to other tech companies, they all want to go down a patient centric way. It's just what's happening. You know, I've been talking about this since 2016 because we pioneered patient centric interoperability. That's what we did. That's what Seqster did. That's that's what we set out to do. And we did it. Some, you know, a lot of people say they can do it. Very few actually. Do we fit in that model now, right? And you had the experience yourself. And I think the first time I saw patient centric ads was. 2020. No, sorry. Yeah, 2020, JP Morgan Health Care Conference in January, just three months before the lockdowns and the pandemic started. It was the first time I went to Johnson & Johnson's afterparty in downtown San Francisco. And saw a huge banner saying, you know, blah blah blah, patient centricity. It's the 22nd century, you know, whatever. So they add a bunch of ads that were all patient centric, and I looked to my co-founder, Dana, and I'm like, Look at this, these guys finally caught on. I wonder if they've been, because we've been in discussions with a lot of these folks, long story short, it's not because of Seqster, I think it's just the market was headed that way. We were so far ahead of the market and there was no tailwinds. Now it is all there. And the pandemic afterwards accelerated digital health, as I say, by 7 to 10 years.[musical interlude]Harry Glorikian: Let's pause the conversation for a minute to talk about one small but important thing you can do, to help keep the podcast going. And that's to make it easier for other listeners discover the show by leaving a rating and a review on Apple Podcasts.All you have to do is open the Apple Podcasts app on your smartphone, search for The Harry Glorikian Show, and scroll down to the Ratings & Reviews section. Tap the stars to rate the show, and then tap the link that says Write a Review to leave your comments. It'll only take a minute, but you'll be doing us a huge favor.And one more thing. If you enjoy hearing from the kinds of innovators and entrepreneurs I talk to on the show, I know you'll like my new book, The Future You: How Artificial Intelligence Can Help You Get Healthier, Stress Less, and Live Longer.It's a friendly and accessible tour of all the ways today's information technologies are helping us diagnose diseases faster, treat them more precisely, and create personalized diet and exercise programs to prevent them in the first place.The book is out in print and ebook format from Amazon and Barnes & Noble. Just go to either site and search for The Future You by Harry Glorikian. Thanks. And now, back to the show.[musical interlude]Harry Glorikian: So the platform combines EHR, genetic, and fitness data, so. Why did you start with those three?Ardy Arianpour: So we started with those three, and I'll get to that, but we also do pharmacy, social determinants of health, and claims data as well. So we've added three other very large pillars. We can connect to any data source. We've created a universal interoperability platform that's patient centric that brings real time, real world data. And we're just super excited about all the business opportunities and the big pain points that we're solving for enterprise as well as for the patient. Why did we start with genomics, EMR, fitness. Ok. Here's the story. So I named the company Seqster after actually going on a five or six mile run in downtown San Diego, coming back and watching The Italian Job. And in the movie The Italian Job, it's one of my favorite movies, actually. I love that movie. I could just keep watching it over again, the real Napster was in the movie, and I used to be a Napster user where, you know, it was the way of actually pulling all your music and having it kind of in one place. Not really exactly Seqster's model, Seqster's model is is much more legal because it's patient centric. Yes, Napster was kind of stealing the data, right? So long story short, I was trying to think of a company name and I'm like, Oh my God. I don't know what hit me. I'll remember that moment like it was yesterday, Harry. Sequster came up because I had dived into DNA sequencing. We are doing everything that you can on next gen sequencing. And so I was like, Wow! Seqster. S-E-Q-S-T-E-R.Ardy Arianpour: And I went on GoDaddy.com. I bought it for $9.99. And the story started from right then. It was just me and the website. No co-founders, no onee else. I was just thinking, this is a great name. Now, you fast forward to why it's medical data plus genomic data, plus fitness data, to begin with. Well, the genomic data was an easy one because, right, I have 15 years underneath my belt on genomic sequencing technologies and clinical diagnostics and doing a lot of great things for patients in that arena. And I knew that it couldn't just be the genome, right? That's where the medical data came in because we knew and I never knew that we would be able to actually build something that would be able to pull it on together. I knew it was going to be really tough. I didn't think it was going to be this tough. We would have never done it if I knew that it was this tough. It's so great that we did because we solved it. But if you go back and say, "Ardy, would you do it again if you knew it was going to be this tough?" I wouldn't, because it's really, it's not the number two problem, it's the number one problem. And we're just, you know, I'm a peon. I'm a very small dot. I'm not anyone special. I'm just very passionate about solving this problem. That's it. And so is my team, and we got a great team and we've execute on. So great.Ardy Arianpour: And then, you know, it was my idea. I was forcing the wearable and fitness data because I was interested in that. And when the Apple Series One Watch came out, it was very limited, but I saw how it was going to change, you know, just connection of data. And my team being bioinformaticians and from the genomics world were so against bringing it in, I mean, I could show you emails of fights about me saying, get fitness data in here. They were not interested. I forced it on them. And then next thing you knew, clinical trials. One of the biggest things was how do you bring sleeping data and wearable data to x y z data? And that market started taking off. Decentralized trials. You can't even do it if you don't have wearable data. And so everyone started saying, you know, OK, you were right. That was one. I get one big pat on the back. And then we realized we can't be limited to just those three pillars. So what are the next three that we can work on? And that was claims data so we can marry it with the EMR and medical data for payers. And then we ran into pharmacy data. We just signed our first digital pharmacy deal three weeks ago with Paragon Health. And if we didn't have those capabilities, we wouldn't have the business opportunities. And the social determinants of health data being our last integrations comes in very handy for various different use cases.Harry Glorikian: So, three sort of things, right? You know, you combine all this data. What can you learn that wasn't obvious before? How do you translate into better health outcomes for consumers or, say, smarter decision making by consumers, right, so those are two potentially different ways to look at it.Ardy Arianpour: Absolutely. So one word for you: Seqster's longitudinal health record drives health economics, outcomes, research. It drives it.Harry Glorikian: Is that your clients doing that, you doing that, a third party group coming in?Ardy Arianpour: Yeah. We don't do that. We're just the patient engagement and data aggregation operating system that gets implemented for enterprise. And then the enterprise can run the analytics on top of it. They can, you know, take all of the raw data. So we're the only 21 CFR Part 11 compliant platform too. We're fully FDA compliant, Harry. It took us 19 months working with the FDA in order to get our compliance letter in September, October of last year, 2020. So about a year ago. And not only are we HIPAA compliance, not only are we High Trust certified and 256 bit encrypted on all the data that comes in, but having that FDA compliance sets us apart number one. Number two, because we're not an API, we have FHIR fully integrated. We have an API for sharing data, but we're not an API business. We're a SaaS business in health care, in digital health. We can make any company a digital health company. Let's say it's Coca-Cola, and they want to empower their 200,000 employees. They could launch a Coca-Cola Seqster white label in 72 hours to 200,000 employees. That's what we've created. Now, take that and imagine that now within pharma, within precision medicine, within clinical trials, within the payer network, which we're the only platform that's CMS ONC interoperability compliance from the Twenty First Century CURES Act as well.Harry Glorikian: So let me let me see if I... I'm trying to figure out like the angle, right? So I mean, ideally for interoperability, if we talk about the highest level right, you really want to get Epic, Cerner, Kaiser, et cetera, all in a room right? And get them to agree to something. Which is like an act of God.Ardy Arianpour: Some people say, we're doing, you know, it's not my words, but again, a figure of speech, people say, we're doing God's work.Harry Glorikian: But stepping back here for a second, what I see you guys doing is actually giving a platform to the patient and the patient is then connecting the record, not necessarily the systems themselves allowing for interoperability to take place.Ardy Arianpour: So yes, but you're speaking of it because of the direct to consumer experience that you had. The experience we gave you is much different than the experience from the enterprise side. We have a full BI platform built for enterprise as well. Right. And then we have the white label for the enterprise where they launch it to a million patients.Harry Glorikian: That's what, I'm trying to think about that, right? So. Coca-cola says, like, going down your example, Coca-Cola says, "Love to do this. Want to offer it to all of our employees." We make it available to them. But it's the employee that has to push the start button and say, yes, I want my electronic medical record to be integrated into this single platform, right?Ardy Arianpour: But that's that's an example with Coca-Cola. If we're doing something with Big Pharma, they're running a clinical trial for 500,000 COVID patients, as an example. They're getting data collection within one day versus two months, and guess what, we're going to be driving a new possible vaccine. Why? Because of the time it takes for data collection at scale. We empower patients to do that and they get something back. They get to track and monitor all their family health.Harry Glorikian: Right. So so it's sort of, you know, maybe I'm being dense, but sort of the same thing, right? Big Pharma makes it available to the patient. The patient then clicks, Yes, I want to do this and pull in my medical records to make it all everything to be in one place. Yes.Ardy Arianpour: Yes. And I think it's about the fact that we've created a unique data sharing environments. So that's, you know, Harry and Stacey and John and Jennifer and whoever, you know, with whatever use case can share their data and also consent is built with E-consent and digital consent is built within that process. You don't share anything you don't want to share.Harry Glorikian: Right. So let me see if I got this correct. So Seqster is providing a translation and aggregation between systems through a new layer of technology. Not creating true interoperability between systems, right?Ardy Arianpour: Yes. There's a spider web. And. We have untangled the spider beb in the United States of America. We've done all the plumbing and piping to every single health institution, doctor's office clinic, wearable sensor, medical device pharmacy, the list goes on and on, Harry.Harry Glorikian: So let's... Another question. So how does the 21st Century CURES Act of 2016 relate to your business? I think you know you've said something like Seqster has become law, but I'm trying to. I'm trying to understand, what do you mean when you say that?Ardy Arianpour: So when we founded Seqster, we didn't know there was going to be a Twenty First Century CURES Act. We didn't know there was going to be GDPR. We are GDPR compliance before GDPR even came out. Right? Because of our the way that we've structured our business, number one. Number two, how we built the platform by patients for CMS ONC interoperability, you know, final rulings and the Twenty First Century CURES Act, which is, they're synonymous. We worked hand in hand with Don Rucker's team and Seema Verma on the last administration that was doing a lot of the work. Now a wonderful gentleman, Mickey Tripathy has taken the role of ONC, and he understands, you know, the value of Seqster's technology at scale because of his background in interoperability. But what was interesting in the two years that we worked with HHS and CMS was the fact that they used Seqster as the model to build the rules. I was personally part of that, my team was personally part of that, you know, and so we were in private meetings with these folks showing our platform and they were trying to draft certain rules.Ardy Arianpour: We didn't know that they were going to be coming out with rules until they did. And then that's when high level folks in the government told us specifically on calls and also even at Datapalooza when I gave a keynote talk on on Seqster, when Don Rucker did as well right before me. You know, we're sitting in the speaker room and folks are like, "You're going to become law in a month." And this was in February of 2020. March 9th, those rules dropped. I was supposed to give a keynote talk at HL7,  at HIMMS. HIMMS got cancelled in 2020. I just got back from HIMMS 2021 in Vegas just a week and a half ago. It was fantastic. Everyone was masked up. There was only three cases of COVID with 10,000 people there. They did a great job, you know, regulating it. You had to show your vaccine card and all that good stuff. But you know, I would have never thought Seqster becomes law when we were founding the company. And so this is really special now.Harry Glorikian: So what does success look like for Seqster?Ardy Arianpour: It depends how you measure it. So we're in the Olympics. It's a great question. Here's my answer to you. We're in the Olympics just finished, right? So we started out in track and field. We were really good at running the 400 Meters and then somehow we got a use case on the 4x1 and the 4x4. And then we did really well there, too. And then because of our speed, you know, we got some strength and then they wanted us to get into the shot put and the javelin throw and then we started winning there, too. And then somehow, now people are calling us saying, "Are you interested in trying to swim?" We got the 100 meter butterfly. Well, we've never done that. So success for us is based off of use cases. And every use case that we deal with, within clinical trials and pharma, we've define 24 distinct use cases that we're generating business on. Within the payer community now, because of the CMS ONC Twenty First Century Cures Act, there's a major tailwind. Within life insurance for real time underwriting, there's, you know, a plethora of folks that are calling us for our system because of the patient engagement. So this patient centricity for us has been a central pillar, and I've never allowed anyone in our company, whether it's the board or our investors or employees, you know, get sidetracked from that. We've been laser focused on the patients and success at impacting patient lives at scale.Harry Glorikian: So as a venture guide, though, right, like I'm going to, there's only so much money on so much time to tackle, so many different opportunities, right? So it's there is a how do we create a recurring revenue stream and keep plugging along and then generate either enough revenue or raise enough money to do more? And so just trying to think through that for what you guys are trying to do, I get the 4x100 and the swimming. But all of that takes money and resources right to be able to prove out, of course.Ardy Arianpour: And here's another thing we're in a different state. Look, my team and I had a major exit before. We built a billion dollar company out of $3 million. And even though we weren't founders of that company, you know, I was the senior vice president and we we did really well. So, you know, that allowed us to not take salaries that allowed us to take our money and put it into doing something good. And we did that in 2016 to seed it. And then afterwards, I raised, you know, millions of dollars from folks that were interested in, you know, this problem and saw that our team had a track record. And I actually was not interested, Harry, in raising a Series A because of our experience, but we kept on getting calls. And then just six months ago, we announced, you know, our series a funding. Well, we actually announced it in March, I think it was, but we closed our Series A in January of this year and it was led by Takeda Pharma, Anne Wojcicki's 23andMe and United Healthcare Group's Equian folks that created Omniclaim and sold to UnitedHealth Group Omni Health Holdings.Ardy Arianpour: So check this out. Imagine my vision in 2016 of having medical data, genomic data fitness data. Well, if you look at the investors that backed us, it's pretty interesting. What I reflect on is I didn't plan that either. We got amazing genomic investors. I mean, it doesn't get better than getting Anne Wojcicki and 23andMe. Amazing female entrepreneur and, you know, just the just the force. Secondly, Takeda Pharma, a top 10 pharma company. How many digital health startups do you know within Series A that got a top 10 pharma? And then also getting some payer investors from UnitedHealth Group's Omniclaim folks and Equian OmniHealth Holdings. So this is to me, very interesting. But going to focus our focus has been pharma and clinical trials. And so Takeda has been phenomenal for us because of, you know, they they built out the platform and they built it out better for us and they knew exactly what to do with things that we didn't know. And with things that patients didn't know on the enterprise, you know, Takeda did a phenomenal job. And now other pharma companies are utilizing our platform, not just Takeda.Harry Glorikian: Yeah, well, they want their data aggregation. They want as much data on the patient aggregated in one place to make sense of it.Ardy Arianpour: So not necessarily that they actually want to empower patients with a patient centric engagement tool. That's pharma's number one thing right now, the data part, obviously is important, but empowering patient lives at scale is the key, and that's that's our mission. And so, yeah, that's that's a whole 'nother cocktail conversation when I see you soon hopefully in a couple of weeks.Harry Glorikian: Hopefully as life gets, or if it gets back to normal, depending on the variants, you know, we'll hopefully get to meet him in person and have a glass of wine or a cocktail together. So it was great to speak to you. Glad we had this time, and I look forward to, you know, hearing updates on the company and, you know, continually seeing the progress going forward.Ardy Arianpour: Thanks so much, Harry, for having me. Big fan of Moneyball, so thank you to you and your organizers for having me and Seqster on. If anyone wants to get in touch with me personally, you can find me on LinkedIn or you can follow Seqster at @Seqster. And again, thank you so much for. For having a great discussion around, you know, the the insights behind Seqster.Harry Glorikian: Excellent. Thank you.Harry Glorikian: That's it for this week's episode.  You can find past episodes of The Harry Glorikian Show and MoneyBall Medicine at my website, glorikian.com, under the tab Podcasts.Don't forget to go to Apple Podcasts to leave a rating and review for the show. You can find me on Twitter at hglorikian. And we always love it when listeners post about the show there, or on other social media. Thanks for listening, stay healthy, and be sure to tune in two weeks from now for our next interview. 

Cultures monde
Radiographie de la crise bélarusse 2/4 : Union Européenne : des marges orientales toujours instables

Cultures monde

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 58:07


durée : 00:58:07 - Cultures Monde - par : Florian Delorme - A ses frontières, Bruxelles a mis en place une politique dite de voisinage destinée à nouer des relations étroites avec les pays frontaliers, sans pour autant les intégrer dans son giron. Un équilibre fragile, mis en lumière par la crise biélorusse. - invités : Alexandra Goujon Maîtresse de conférences à l'Université de Bourgogne, enseignante à Sciences Po Paris et spécialiste de l'Ukraine et de la Biélorussie; Florent Parmentier Secrétaire général du CEVIPOF/ Sciences Po, chercheur associé au Centre de géopolitique de HEC.; Aline Cateux Doctorante en anthropologie sociale, membre du laboratoire d'Anthropologie Prospective de l'Université-Louvain-la-Neuve et membre de la rédaction du Courrier des Balkans

Thời sự quốc tế - VOA
Bản tin VOA ngày 23/11/2021 - Tháng Mười Một 23, 2021

Thời sự quốc tế - VOA

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 29:59


Mỹ xem Việt Nam là quốc gia ‘chiến địa' trong chiến lược ở Ấn Độ Dương-Thái Bình Dương; Thủ tướng Việt Nam kêu gọi 'hành xử có trách nhiệm' trên Biển Đông tại thượng đỉnh ASEAN-Trung Quốc; Công nhân Việt kêu cứu vì khốn khổ tại nhà máy Trung Quốc ở Serbia; Mạng lưới Nhân quyền VN vinh danh 5 nhà hoạt động vì nhân quyền, đất đai

Two Bi Guys
More Life Lessons from Two Married Bi Guys (Season Finale)

Two Bi Guys

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 39:16


Donate to the Trevor Project: https://www.thetrevorproject.org/donate/We're back with part two of our special interview with civil rights and queer activist ABilly S. Jones-Hennin and his husband of over forty years, Cris Hennin-Jones. We talked about what it's like to be Bi+ community leaders and elders, what fluid sexuality looked like decades ago before the term "bisexual" was used, how to know when you're ready to come out, the hidden history of queerness among ABilly and Cris's family and close friends and how it affected their own development, the personal level of activism that everyone can be part of, advice for raising kids as a queer parent -- and for raising queer kids, how to navigate polyamory (as it intersects with different sexualities, races, religions, etc.), and the importance of sex and sexuality even as we grow older.Thank you to ABilly and Cris and all our season three guests! Two Bi Guys will be back with more in 2022!Two Bi Guys is produced and edited by Rob CohenCreated by Rob Cohen and Alex BoydLogo art by Kaitlin WeinmanMusic by Ross MintzerWe are supported by The Gotham (formerly IFP)

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ
Các quốc gia Âu Châu chống lại việc cưỡng bách tiêm chủng

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 5:14


Trong khi các quốc gia thuộc quần đảo Melanesia ở Thái Bình Dương hiện phấn đấu với tỷ lệ tiêm chủng thấp thì các nước Âu Châu hiện chống lại việc cưỡng bách chủng ngừa. Âu Châu hiện đối phó với tỷ lệ ca nhiễm COVID-19 cao, thế nhưng tại Croatia và Áo đã có đủ các biện pháp hạn chế.

Education On Fire - Sharing creative and inspiring learning in our schools
230: MathCodes and Coaching with Kohila Sivas

Education On Fire - Sharing creative and inspiring learning in our schools

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2021 57:15


Kohila Sivas is the creator of the revolutionary MathCodes Method™, a unique system designed to recover learning loss in math. Kohila blended the math hacks she discovered to demystify math and merged them with a coaching methodology that can transform any struggling student. She developed the system over 22 years working one on one with over 1500 struggling students. Kohila was once a struggling math student herself and is now a Math Coach, reformed tutor, ex-teacher, BI and Math Interventionist, #1 Best Selling Author, speaker, and Master NLP Practitioner. She is also a fearless entrepreneur, parent, and a lifelong fighter and learner. Since 2018, she and her partner Rod Bellamy have trained passionate educators to launch and grow independent coaching practices using the MathCodes Method™. The MathCodes Association of Certified Coaches (MACC) is a growing organization that offers professional certification. Website https://www.mathcodes.com/ (www.mathcodes.com ) https://www.mathcodescertifiedcoach.com/ (www.mathcodescertifiedcoach.com) Social Media Information www.facebook.com/mathcodesbykohila www.linkedin.com/in/kohila-sivas-2502297a/ Resource mentioned https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Think_and_Grow_Rich (Think and Grow Rich) - Napoleon Hill Show Sponsor The National Association for Primary Education speaks for young children and all who live and work with them. Find out more about their online CPD events at https://nape.org.uk/online-events (nape.org.uk/online-events) https://frstre.com/go/?a=100059-6a3612&s=1971853-ecdb80&p_affiliate.referral_code=marktaylor12 (Listen to Mark's audio course ) https://frstre.com/go/?a=100059-6a3612&s=1971853-ecdb80&p_affiliate.referral_code=marktaylor12 (10 Pieces of Advice You'd Like to Have as a Child) Support this podcast

Brain Inspired
BI 120 James Fitzgerald, Andrew Saxe, Weinan Sun: Optimizing Memories

Brain Inspired

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 100:02


Support the show to get full episodes and join the Discord community. James, Andrew, and Weinan discuss their recent theory about how the brain might use complementary learning systems to optimize our memories. The idea is that our hippocampus creates our episodic memories for individual events, full of particular details. And through a complementary process, slowly consolidates those memories within our neocortex through mechanisms like hippocampal replay. The new idea in their work suggests a way for the consolidated cortical memory to become optimized for generalization, something humans are known to be capable of but deep learning has yet to build. We discuss what their theory predicts about how the "correct" process depends on how much noise and variability there is in the learning environment, how their model solves this, and how it relates to our brain and behavior. James' Janelia page.Weinan's Janelia page.Andrew's website.Twitter: Andrew: @SaxeLabWeinan: @sunw37Paper we discuss:Organizing memories for generalization in complementary learning systems.Andrew's previous episode: BI 052 Andrew Saxe: Deep Learning Theory 0:00 - Intro 3:57 - Guest Intros 15:04 - Organizing memories for generalization 26:48 - Teacher, student, and notebook models 30:51 - Shallow linear networks 33:17 - How to optimize generalization 47:05 - Replay as a generalization regulator 54:57 - Whole greater than sum of its parts 1:05:37 - Unpredictability 1:10:41 - Heuristics 1:13:52 - Theoretical neuroscience for AI 1:29:42 - Current personal thinking

Le Nouvel Esprit Public
Primaire LR : à droite toute ! / Loukachenko : la politique des otages / n°220 / 21 novembre 2021

Le Nouvel Esprit Public

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 61:52


Connaissez-vous notre site ? www.lenouvelespritpublic.frUne émission de Philippe Meyer, enregistrée au studio l'Arrière-boutique le 19 novembre 2021.Avec cette semaine :Nicolas Baverez, essayiste et avocat.Marc-Olivier Padis, directeur des études de la fondation Terra Nova.Richard Werly, correspondant à Paris du quotidien helvétique Le Temps.Michaela Wiegel, correspondante à Paris de la Frankfurter Allgemeine Zeitung.PRIMAIRE LR : À DROITE TOUTE !Un peu plus de 125 000 adhérents, à jour de cotisation, vont choisir par vote électronique le prochain candidat du parti Les Républicains à la présidentielle, lors du congrès prévu le 4 décembre prochain. Deux des quatre débats télévisés prévus jusqu'au 30 novembre entre Valérie Pécresse, Xavier Bertrand, Michel Barnier, Éric Ciotti et Philippe Juvin se sont tenus. De l'un à l'autre, les prétendants ont durci leurs discours, notamment sur les thèmes de l'immigration et de la sécurité. Fin août, le patron des Hauts-de-France, Xavier Bertrand a alerté sur « le combat engagé par l'islamisme radical contre notre civilisation » et proposé un référendum sur l'immigration. La présidente de la région Ile-de-France, Valérie Pécresse a multiplié les propositions, comme l'instauration de quotas d'immigration ou la généralisation des comparutions immédiates pour les flagrants délits. L'ex-commissaire européen, Michel Barnier a surpris son monde en proposant l'instauration d'un « moratoire sur l'immigration » associé à « un bouclier constitutionnel » pour éviter toute condamnation par la justice européenne. Le député des Alpes-Maritimes, Éric Ciotti a plaidé pour « une priorité nationale et communautaire européenne sur l'emploi, les allocations et le logement », reprenant à son compte un concept défendu par le Front national et le Rassemblement national depuis des années et a préconisé d'ouvrir un « Guantanamo à la française » outre-mer. Seul le maire de La Garenne-Colombes dans les Hauts-de-Seine, Philippe Juvin s'est abstenu de propositions et de formules chocs, affirmant sa volonté d'être « très ferme » sans être « caricatural ».Tous les candidats plaident pour une souveraineté française renforcée par rapport aux règles européennes. Dès le 9 septembre, l'ancien négociateur du Brexit, Michel Barnier a défendu la nécessité de retrouver une « souveraineté juridique » en matière d'immigration « pour ne plus être soumis aux arrêts de la Cour de justice de l'UE ou de la Cour européenne des droits de l'homme ». Une critique qui a ulcéré ses anciens collègues à Bruxelles. Valérie Pécresse a contesté la primauté du droit européen sur les « identités constitutionnelles » des Etats membres de l'Union européenne, tandis que Xavier Bertrand a proposé d'introduire dans la Constitution « un mécanisme de sauvegarde des intérêts supérieurs de la France. Éric Ciotti a souhaité « modifier l'article 55 de la Constitution pour affirmer la primauté de la Constitution sur les décisions européennes ».***LOUKACHENKO : LA POLITIQUE DES OTAGESDepuis le mois d'août, les Européens accusent le président biélorusse, Alexandre Loukachenko, d'alimenter la crise migratoire en délivrant des visas à des migrants et en affrétant des vols, notamment au départ de la Turquie, pour se venger des sanctions occidentales imposées en 2020 à la suite de la brutale répression d'opposants qui contestent sa réélection. Alors que la Pologne a déployé 15 000 militaires, érigé une clôture surmontée de fil de fer barbelé et approuvé la construction d'un mur à la frontière, Moscou et Minsk mènent des exercices militaires communs près de la frontière polonaise. Varsovie a refusé l'aide de Frontex, l'agence européenne de gardes-frontières et de garde-côtes. Elle a aussi interdit aux ONG et journalistes l'accès à la zone frontalière. Également membre de l'UE, la Lituanie a, comme la Pologne, décrété l'état d'urgence à sa frontière avec la Biélorussie, tandis que l'Ukraine, pays voisin de la Biélorussie, a annoncé le déploiement de 8 500 militaires supplémentaires à la frontière.Le Conseil de sécurité des Nations unies s'est réuni en urgence le 11 novembre. Plusieurs pays, dont les Etats-Unis, la France et le Royaume-Uni, ont accusé Minsk de vouloir « déstabiliser les pays voisins » et « détourner l'attention de ses propres violations croissantes des droits humains ». Le président biélorusse, soutenu par la Russie, a démenti toute instrumentalisation des migrants. La Turquie, carrefour aérien majeur entre Europe et Moyen-Orient, a annoncé le 12 novembre que les Irakiens, Syriens et Yéménites ne seraient plus autorisés à embarquer pour la Biélorussie à partir de ses aéroports « jusqu'à nouvel ordre ».Sur le terrain, les migrants sont pris en étau entre les forces biélorusses qui, selon Varsovie, les contraignent à avancer en tirant parfois des coups de feu en l'air, et les gardes-frontières polonais qui les refoulent sans ménagement. Entre 3 000 et 4 000 personnes sont coincées du côté biélorusse, dont des femmes et des enfants. Ils occupent des camps de fortune par des températures voisines de zéro. Depuis le début de cette crise migratoire, au moins onze migrants sont décédés, dont sept du côté polonais de la frontière, selon le quotidien polonais Gazeta Wyborcza.Le 15 novembre, les ministres des affaires étrangères de l'UE se sont mis d'accord sur une modification du régime actuel de sanctions, en l'élargissant aux pratiques qui consistent à « organiser ou contribuer aux activités du régime de Loukachenko qui facilitent le franchissement illégal des frontières extérieures de l'Union ». Actuellement, 166 personnes et 15 entités biélorusses, sont visées, dont Alexandre Loukachenko, son fils et conseiller à la sécurité nationale, ainsi que des membres du système judiciaire et des acteurs économiques. Le 17 novembre, le patron de Frontex a annoncé que la Pologne était en train d'organiser le rapatriement vers l'Irak de 1 700 migrants et a prévenu que l'UE doit se préparer à ce que ce genre de crise se répète « de plus en plus fréquemment ».See Privacy Policy at https://art19.com/privacy and California Privacy Notice at https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.

The Padded Room Podcast
Horror for Dummies Ep.177 Halloween 2 (2009) & Titane (2021)

The Padded Room Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 87:44


We continue our Is it really that bad Month with Rob Zombies Halloween 2. This film gets nothing but hate and its about time someone sticks up for it....or not. We also look at the new French film TITANE, This is another film that's very divided. Will we love it or is it gonna end up on the bottom list HORROR FOR DUMMIES is a Bi-weekly show that's released every other Sunday. If you'd like to support our show, please subscribe to our podcast free in iTunes, Apples Podcasts app, Spotify or any other great podcasting apps.  If you want to support us the best way possible and get some bonus content, come join our Patreon page. We are proud members of  the padded room podcast network so also find us there and leave us a review! Thanks for listening to Horror for dummies! https://www.facebook.com/horrorfordummies/?ref=bookmarks https://www.patreon.com/horrorfordummies https://www.instagram.com/horrorfordummiespodcast/?hl=en https://letterboxd.com/Horrordummie/

Erotic Audio by Audiodesires.com
Stolen Glances - Lesbian Victorian Royal Erotic Audio Story

Erotic Audio by Audiodesires.com

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2021 10:39


Listen to the full story: https://audiodesires.com/story/stolen-glances/ In this Erotic Audio story, a wealthy royal Duchess indulges in a secret lesbian love affair with her handmaiden.

Affaires étrangères
Biélorussie, Ukraine : l'Europe face à la Russie

Affaires étrangères

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2021 58:34


durée : 00:58:34 - Affaires étrangères - par : Christine Ockrent - Quelle position peut avoir la diplomatie européenne face à Vladimir Poutine, alors que la situation humanitaire à la frontière polonaise se dégrade jour après jour ? - invités : Luuk Van Middelaar historien et philosophe néerlandais; Tatiana Kastouéva-Jean Spécialiste des politiques intérieure et étrangère russes, directrice du Centre Russie/Nouveaux Etats Indépendants (NEI) de l'Institut français des relations internationales (IFRI), auteure de "La Russie de Poutine" Editions Tallandier, 2018; Alexandra Goujon Maîtresse de conférences à l'Université de Bourgogne, enseignante à Sciences Po Paris et spécialiste de l'Ukraine et de la Biélorussie; François Heisbourg Conseiller spécial à l'ISS (International Institute for Strategic Studies), conseiller spécial du président de la Fondation pour la recherche stratégique (FRS)

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ
Á Châu Ngày Nay: Thượng đỉnh Mỹ - Trung

SBS Vietnamese - SBS Việt ngữ

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2021 12:39


Không có tuyên bố chung nào được đưa ra sau cuộc gặp trực tuyến hôm 16-11 giữa Tổng thống Hoa Kỳ Joe Biden với Chủ tịch Trung Quốc Tập Cận Bình. Dù vậy hai ông đã nói chuyện trong hơn 3 tiếng đồng hồ, đề cập đến nhiều chuyện, từ Đài Loan, thương mại, cho đến Triều Tiên, Afghanistan và Iran.

MONDO Podcast
ŠESTA LIČNA: Gužva na istoku, ima li pilota u Portlandu? | S4 N07

MONDO Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 99:32


Novi petak, i vreme je za novi NBA pregled sa Milošem i Edinom! Kako ste već navikli, prvi deo emisije provešćete slušajući o nekim „generalnim“ temama. Jedna od aktuelnosti u ligi je trenutno stanje stvari u Portlandu, koje ne miriše na dobro. Naime, nije samo Finiks jedini koji ovih dana vadi „prljav veš“ iz fioke. Sada je pokrenuta istraga protiv generalnog menadžera Trejl Blejzersa Nila Olšija, a baš kao i u „slučaju Sarver“, štampa je došla do detalja koji predstavljaju Olšija kao izuzetno neprijatnu osobu koja nema puno strpljenja za svoje podređene. Šta će biti sa Olšijem u krajnjoj liniji nije ni previše bitno, ali ovaj slučaj predstavlja samo poslednju kariku u jednoj izuzetno depresivnoj sekvenci za ovu franšizu. Nakon što su u četiri od poslednjih pet sezona takmičenje okončavali u prvoj rundi plej-ofa, Blejzersi su promenili trenera Terija Stotsa i kontroverzno angažovali Čonsija Bilapsa, čoveka sa određenim „bagažom“ iz prošlosti o kojem se već govorilo. Povrh svega, pola tima već polako razmatra pakovanje kofera, a naglas o tome priča čak i Dejmian Lilard, lice franšize i najpopularniji igrač Portlanda u minulih deset godina. Hoće li se Blejzersi izvući iz ove situacije? Biće, takođe, malo reči i o Stefu Kariju, koji je nedavno postavio rekord po broju ubačenih trojki u karijeri. Pogodivši svoju 3360. trojku Stef je preskočio Reja Alena na večnoj listi, i tako samo još jače utemeljio status legende koji uveliko uživa. Stefov stil igre umnogome je promenio izgled košarke danas, pa će biti malo i priče o evoluciji šuta za tri kroz ovih četrdesetak sezona u kojima je on prisutan u NBA ligi. Što se pregleda lige tiče, tabela istoka je nakon šestine odigranih utakmica pravi pokolj! Od prvoplasiranog Majami pa sve do trinaestoplasirane Indijane, čini se da ama baš niko nije bez šansi ne samo što se plej-ofa tiče, već i izbijanja u gornji dom tabele. Rajlijevi momci trenutno „kolo vode“, a blizu im je „četverac“ Bruklin – Čikago – Vašington. Tek koju pobedu iza njih nalaze se Šarlot, odlični Klivlend, kao i Njujork i Filadelfija. Ispod osmog mesta, polako se naziru Milvoki i Atlanta, ali i Boston se polako popravlja, dok Toronto, vođen odličnim Skotijem Barnsom, ne da svoju kartu za plej-in. Na zapadu, Golden Stejt je i dalje nerešiva enigma za mnoge. Ali, šta reći za Finiks koji je složio impresivnih deset pobeda zaredom, i počinje polako sve da nas podseća zašto su igrali prošlogodišnje finale. Svoju šansu polako vrebaju i Juta, Dalas, Denver i sve bolji Klipersi, a videćemo hoće li se Portland i zaista oporaviti (igraju nešto bolje nego na startu). Oklahoma Siti i dalje odbija da se pomiri sa svojim statusom „fenjeraš“ i ističe ranu kandidaturu za plej-in mesto. Pored njih, tu je i tradicionalno žilavi Memfis i tradicionalno kilavi Sakramento, a videćemo može li Minesota da „okrene“ trendove, i ima li života u San Antoniju. Što se „cirkuskog“ segmente tiče – tu je situacija i dalje nepromenjena...mada, Nju Orleans je nedavno i pobedio nekoga. Ali Hjuston (13 poraza u nizu) se i dalje ne da. Uživajte u pregledu, a u utorak ide ABA!

Le monde devant soi
Le sinistre coup de poker du dictateur biélorusse

Le monde devant soi

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 28:23


Ils sont plusieurs milliers de migrants, entre 3.000 et 4.000 selon les estimations, à se masser à la frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie par des températures glaciales. Bloqués par Varsovie, encouragés par Minsk, ces hommes, ces femmes et ces enfants, en majorité originaires du Proche-Orient, semblent être les pions d'une crise migratoire orchestrée par le président Loukachenko. Le régime biélorusse aurait provoqué l'arrivée en masse de ces exilés en facilitant l'obtention de visas, en organisant les voyages et, surtout, en les empêchant de rebrousser chemin. Si la Pologne est en première ligne, c'est bien l'Union européenne (UE) qui est visée par le dictateur, car les frontières de l'une sont aussi les frontières de l'autre. «Une attaque migratoire», selon le secrétaire d'État français chargé des Affaires européennes, Clément Beaune, en réponse aux sanctions de l'UE contre Minsk, décidées après le détournement d'un avion de ligne en mai dernier (dont on vous parlait dans un précédent épisode du Monde devant soi) et contre la répression de l'opposition par un régime violent. Bilan, après de multiples rebondissements et les menaces biélorusses de couper le gaz à l'Europe, Minsk est sous le coup d'un nouveau train de sanctions… et plusieurs milliers de vies sont en jeu. Retour sur un sinistre coup de poker. À lire sur le même sujet: Un bébé syrien meurt après avoir passé plus d'un mois dans une forêt à la frontière entre Pologne et Biélorussie Le Monde devant soi est un podcast hebdomadaire d'actualité internationale présenté par Christophe Carron, avec Jean-Marie Colombani, directeur de la publication de Slate.fr, et Alain Frachon, éditorialiste au Monde spécialisé dans les questions internationales. Musique: «True Messiah (LilRod Edit)», DJ Freedem Réalisation et montage: Aurélie Rodrigues Si vous aimez Le Monde devant soi, pensez à l'exprimer en nous donnant la note maximale sur votre plateforme de podcast préférée, en en parlant autour de vous et en laissant vos commentaires sur les réseaux sociaux. Suivez Slate Podcasts sur Facebook et Instagram. Pour échanger et découvrir de nouveaux podcasts, rejoignez le Slate Podcast Club sur Facebook.

SBS French - SBS en français
Ep 89: Covid-19: nouvelle vague? #EuropaVoice

SBS French - SBS en français

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 19, 2021 18:33


L'Europe a regroupé début novembre plus de 60% des nouvelles infections de Covid-19 diagnostiquées dans le monde, selon l'OMS. Une Europe aussi en proie à la nouvelle vague de provocations de la Biélorussie, largement orchestrée par la Russie

The Lost Debate
Ep 7 | Threats to AOC, Kyrsten Sinema, Women in the Draft, Jan 6. Revisionists

The Lost Debate

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 36:46


We explore the threats and violence from far-right congressman Paul Gosar. The controversial legislator released an anime depicting himself killing Congresswoman Alexandria Ocasio-Cortez. Why won't Republicans call out their own? [1:07] Is Kyrsten Sinema a corporate sell out or a misunderstood principled politician? In a new Politico interview, Sinema paints herself as a moral politician, legislating on her core beliefs. [6:46] Bi-partisan legislation will include women in the draft. But flag and faith Republicans say it goes against family values. [11:53] And the Capitol breach of January 6th is a day that has been twisted by the Right to push a deep state conspiracy. Ravi explores the timeline of events and shifting narrative from Republican leaders. [15:34] Cory reviews Tucker Carlson's 3 part documentary “Patriot Purge” that theorizes there is a deep state conspiracy behind January 6th. [26:12] Subscribe to The Lost Debate's YouTube channel: https://bit.ly/3Gs5YTF LOST DEBATE ON SOCIAL: Follow Lost Debate Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lostdebate/ Like Lost Debate on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/lostdebate Follow Lost Debate on Twitter: https://twitter.com/thelostdebate

Habari za UN
Watoto wanaamini dunia inakuwa bora zaidi huku watu wazima wakiwa na shaka na shuku

Habari za UN

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2021 2:06


Kura ya maoni iliyoendeshwa katika nchi 21 ikihusisha watoto na watu wazima zaidi ya 21,000 imeonesha kuwa watoto wanaamini dunia inakuwa bora zaidi huku watu wazima wakiwa na shaka na shuku. Taarifa zaidi na Anold Kayanda Matokeo ya utafiti huo ulioratibiwa na shirika la Umoja wa Mataifa la kuhudumia watoto, UNICEF, yametolewa leo kuelekea siku  ya mtoto duniani tarehe 20 mwezi huu wa Novemba ambapo watoto na vijana wanaamini kuwa maisha yao ya utoto yamekuwa bora kuliko ya wazazi wao sambamba na huduma za afya na elimu. Watoto na vijana pia wanajiona wao kuwa raia wa dunia na wanakumbatia ushirikiano wa kimataifa zaidi katika kukabili changamoto ikiwemo janga la Corona au COVID-19 na wana imani kubwa na wanasayansi katika kutatua changamoto za dunia. Ingawa hivyo watoto na vijana licha ya matumaini yao, hawajabweteka na kila uchao wanahaha kusaka majawabu ya changamoto zinazokumba dunia hivi sasa ikiwemo madhara ya tabianchi, msongo wa mawazo na uwepo wa taarifa zisizoaminika katika mitandao ya jamii. Akizungumzia matokeo ya utafiti huo, Mkurugenzi Mtendaji wa UNICEF Henrietta Fore amesema”kuna sababu lukuki za kuwepo kwa shaka na shuku katika dunia ya leo. Mabadiliko ya tabianchi, umaskini, ukosefu wa usawa,  ongezeko la kutoaminiana na uzawa. Lakini kuna sababu pia za matumaini watoto na vijana wanakataa kuitazama dunia kupitia lensi ya macho ya watu wazima.” Bi. Fore amesema watoto na vijana wamesalia na matumaini na wana mtazamo wa kidunia na wako tayari kufanya dunia kuwa pahala bora. Vijana wa leo wana hofu ya siku za usoni lakini wanajiona kuwa sehemu ya majawabu. Kura ya maoni ilipatiwa jina la Mradi wa kubadilika kwa utoto, na ni ya kwanza kufanyika ikihusisha vizazi tofauti ikiwa ni kati ya umri wa miaka 15 hadi 24 na kuanzia miaka 40 na kuendelea. Wahusika walitoka maeneo ya Afrika, Ulaya, Asia, Amerika Kaskazini na ya Kati na wenye vipato tofauti tofauti.  Nchi zilizoshiriki ni Argentina, Bangladesh, Brazil, Cameroon, Ethiopia, Ufaransa, Ujerumani, Japan, India, Indonesia, Kenya, Lebanon, Mali, Morocco, Nigeria, Peru, Hispania, Uingereza, Ukraine, Marekani na Zimbabwe.

The Sean Casey Show
Episode 202 - I Stand with Steve

The Sean Casey Show

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 68:13


Steve Bannon vows to fight back against his bogus indictment. The Rittenhouse trial bombshell. FBI whistleblower contradicts AG Garland on tagging parents as domestic terrorists. Ted Cruz roasts an early Thanksgiving turkey(DHS Sec Mayorkas)!Copyright Sean Casey All Rights Reserved 

Podcast Kurdî
Aboriya Tirkiyê li ber rûxanê ye - Mahsum Rençber

Podcast Kurdî

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 17:49


Nirxê dolarekî Amerîkayê 10 lireyê Tirkiyê derbas kiriye. Bi bilindbûna dolarî re nirxên kelûpelên xwarin û vexwarinê jî bilind dibe. Ev rewş tesîrê li xelkê bajarên kurdan dike, lewre meaşên karmendan hêj nagihiştine malên xwe li mesrefan diçe û namîne.

Locked On Pelicans - Daily Podcast On The New Orleans Pelicans
Are Brandon Ingram's clutch struggles real? | Zion Williamson injury update

Locked On Pelicans - Daily Podcast On The New Orleans Pelicans

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 23:39


Brandon Ingram and the New Orleans Pelicans fell lost another close game against the Washington Wizards. BI's struggles in clutch situations in New Orleans so it is his fault? Or does it have to do with the team and coaching? Host Jake Madison breaks down the late game woes and looks at how to fix them. Then, he gives an update on Zion Williamson's injury status. #NewOrleansPelicans #ZionWilliamson #Pelicans Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Relationsh!t
Cheating Sh!t

Relationsh!t

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 70:46


In Derek and Romaine's absence, Marko and Tony takeover the DNR 2.0 live show and talk about cheating. Nobody likes a cheater and there is nothing worse than being cheated on - but how do you recover after the original shock of such a betrayal? If you were ever cheated on, how would you react? What does being cheated say about you … or the person that cheated on you? The Critellis sit down with DNR Studios producer, JB, to talk about this topic and more. Tune in and let us know your thoughts!Shit to Put On Your Radar:Relationsh!t Podcast merch is available now on the website.  Head to www.podrelationshit.com/shop right now and snag a Relationsh!t Podcast Signature T-Shirt!Join our Virtual Meet & Greet on Wednesday, November 17th at 8pm EST, by clicking here.Friend of the podcast and creator of the future full-length animated film Maxxie La Wow Drag Shero, Anthony Hand, still needs help launching the project. Head to his Indiegogo page to help with funding!Sh!t | Leave us a voicemail with your relationship sh!tuation at (903) POD- SHIT.  That's (903) 763-7448.  You can also fill out a Listener Sh!tuation on our website, podrelationshit.com, or email us at relationshitquestions@gmail.com. Visit Us |www.podrelationshit.com for more Relationsh!t content and information about the podcast.Donate | Head over to patreon.com/podrelationshit and start donating today!  Your donations will give you early access to the podcast,  behind-the-scenes interviews with our weekly guests, and merchandise.Rate Us | Go to your favorite podcast directory and give Relationsh!t a 5-Star rating, and a fantastic review!Follow Us | Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook: @podrelationshitAnd follow Marko and Tony on Instagram (@thecritellis) if you want a BTS look into their relationship and adventures! Support the show (http://www.patreon.com/podrelationshit)

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence
Episode 212 - Power BI November 2021 Feature Summary - part 1

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 17, 2021 24:58


This is episode 212 recorded on November 16th, 2021 where John & Jason go over the November 2021 Power BI updates including the New Format Pane, Page & Bookmark Navigators, Sort Legend, and the new Visual Scorecard from Power BI Goals. For show notes please visit www.bifocal.show

Le Quart d'Heure
Les journalistes tenus à distance de la crise migratoire, rencontre avec le plus jeune maire de France

Le Quart d'Heure

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 16:19


durée : 00:16:19 - Les journalistes tenus à distance de la crise migratoire, rencontre avec le plus jeune maire de France - Aujourd'hui, "Le Quart d'Heure" revient sur la crise migratoire qui s'est installée aux portes de l'Europe. Malgré les appels à l'apaisement, la situation est toujours très tendue à la frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie. Et puis, à l'occasion de l'ouverture du congrès des maires de France, on vous emmène à la rencontre du plus jeune maire du pays, qui veut faire entendre la voix de la jeunesse dans le débat public.

La Story
Pologne-Biélorussie : les dessous d'un drame humain

La Story

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 21:24


Des milliers de migrants sont piégés à la frontière de la Pologne et de la Biélorussie, otages de manœuvres du régime totalitaire de Loukachenko. Dans « La Story », le podcast d'actualité des « Echos », Pierrick Fay et ses invités démêlent les fils d'une géopolitique dangereuse dont des humains sont les victimes.La Story est un podcast des « Echos » présenté par Pierrick Fay. Cet épisode a été enregistré en novembre 2021. Rédaction en chef : Clémence Lemaistre. Invités : Yves Bourdillon et Virginie Robert (service Monde des « Echos »). Réalisation : Willy Ganne. Musique : Théo Boulenger. Identité graphique : Upian. Photo : Reuters. Sons : Ministère polonais de la Défense, France 24, BFM TV, France Inter, Ruptly, Lennie Gallant « Briser les murs », Euronews. Voir Acast.com/privacy pour les informations sur la vie privée et l'opt-out.

Raw Data By P3
Mary Fealty

Raw Data By P3

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 74:53


Mary Fealty (@Br0adtree on Twitter) is a prime example of the spirit of "Why not?" that we've been exploring as of late!  She is a Power BI early adopter (we like to call folks like Mary a Power BI OG!), and her experience and knowledge place her as a leader in the data solutions field.  Mary is an "Analytics Wildling," and we think her way of looking at things is a peek into what the future of BI is like. Check out what Mary does at BroadTree Solutions! Mary Fealty-Analytics Wildling References in this episode: Letterkenny - Do What You Love Needful Things - Weapons Scene The Fourth Turning: An American Prophecy - What the Cycles of History Tell Us About America's Next Rendezvous with Destiny by William Strauss Pulp Fiction Deleted Scene - Beatles or Elvis?

Software Social
Using Jobs to Be Done to Build a Whiteboard That Does Math: A Conversation with Matt Wensing, Founder of Summit

Software Social

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 38:04


Every doctor is concerned about your vital signs, but a good doctor cares about your overall health. Your website deserves the same care, and Hey Check It is here to help- Hey Check It is a website performance monitoring and optimization tool- Goes beyond just core web vitals to give you a full picture on how to optimize your website to give your users an optimal, happy experience- Includes AI-generated SEO data, accessibility scanning and site speed checks with suggestions on how to optimize, spelling and grammar checking, custom sitemaps, and a number of various tools to help youStart a free trial today at heycheckit.comAUTOMATED TRANSCRIPTMichele Hansen  0:00  Hey, welcome back to software social, I am super excited to have a guest with me this week. It is Matt wensing, who is founder of Summit, which is a tool for financial modeling. Previously, he was founder of risk pulse, which was acquired in 2019, which was an enterprise SAS. I'm also the co host of out of beta. Matt, welcome. Thanks, Michelle.Matt Wensing  0:31  I'm really excited to be here, too. I'm a listener. And I just love it. So this is fun.Michele Hansen  0:37  So I have been wanting to talk to you for a really long time. And there is one tweet that you sent out in particular, that made me really want to talk to you. So in January, you tweeted out some notes you had taken from customer research that you did for Summit. And you were working with what the jobs to be done world calls the forces diagram, which is basically this diagram we use to show the different pushes and pulls and anxieties and habits people have around the tools they use, and why they might be looking for something new, but also why they might stay with what they're doing right now. And I am so curious to hear kind of like how this came about, and how you have been using customer research as you explore summits. So can you kind of like take us back in time to when you first started researching Summit?Matt Wensing  1:52  Yeah, absolutely. So it's funny that there's actually an overlap here between even knowing what jobs be done enforces progress is and that initial research. So I attend the business of software conference each year in the States, so there's one in Europe and the States, but every October, in Boston, folks get together, at least pretty COVID and cross fingers soon. And Bob molesta is a regular speaker there as well, who is not sure the godfather of the forces of progress framework in a lot of ways. And I just remember being this is probably Oh, man, time's flying, right. So let's just say five years ago, I wanted to say three and like now, it's not three, it's probably five years ago, I listened to him interview, an audience member, kind of a mock customer interview, live about purchasing a car. And the way that they were able to take a dialogue and really parse it into a framework that you could then take away from that, and then keep doing that with more and more conversation. It just was like, Okay, this is definitely a tool that I need to add to my tool belt like this is, this is amazing. What's interesting is then fast forward into Summit, like by that time in the history of my previous company, I was doing sales, enterprise sales, mostly it wasn't doing a lot of customer research, at least in terms of the early sort of genesis of the product. So I don't know that I got to use it a lot. Back then it was mostly just listening to like we did do enterprise deals where there were custom features involved. But really, I got to use it fresh, you know, when you're second time founder, a lot of times you're like, Oh, I'm gonna do this the right way, this time around and actually use more tools and framework things I've learned. And forces progress is one of those. So I wanted to build this tool to do financial modeling. But that is such an ambiguous target that I knew I needed to figure out the value proposition. What does that really mean? What do people want? So funny enough, I gave a talk at business a software as a lightning talk in 2019. And I kind of use that as a launching point. I didn't frame it as, hey, I'm selling a product. I didn't even have a product. I had a little prototype, basically. But I use that talk to share. Really, the problem, socialize the problem space, if you will talk about, hey, this is this is a challenge, isn't it? Like this is a pain. Here's a little tool I made to kind of deal with that pain. And I really tried to draw some business lessons out of it. But really, at that same time, I started to have conversations with potential customers and prospects. And as they talked to me, I started cataloger file their feedback into these different kind of buckets, right, kind of the tool that I had learned previously and yeah, I just kind of did that every you know a few months would kind of refresh my understanding of what they were saying and built up this. This list organized list of feedback which I guess I'll put a bow on it and say it really think helped me understand the product strategy, like what did the product strategy need to be, for me to go into this space that was otherwise very nebulous? Like, how do I have opinion? Like what should my opinions be about the tool and what it needs to do? Right?Michele Hansen  5:19  Mm hmm. It's really it's really interesting that you use basically that talk as sort of a, I guess, sort of, in a way, sort of what Patrick McKenzie would call a friend catcher, to attract people to you to talk about the problem. But then because you had that experience with the forces of progress and with seeing Bob Maestas speak who, by the way, his his book, demand side sales actually has real customer interviews in it that are all broken down by the forces. And it's like, it's so good, like it should be on everybody's shelf. And then, but you you were able to process that. And I think that's so important, because sometimes there can can feel like there's this gap between for people who are new to research of how do I go from talking to people to actually designing value? And how do I figure out okay, I've talked to these people, I know what these problems are, I know what I'm interested in. But then what is the product? And it sounds like you were able to bridge that? So I'm curious if you can kind of dive into when you went from this point of understanding the problem space socializing the problem space, you kind of had a prototype, but like, how did the prototype sort of snowball with that? And how did you figure out where it was valuable?Matt Wensing  6:48  Yeah, so to put a timeline on this, this was, what you're describing now is essentially the journey from late 20, October 2019, through probably April, May of this year, so you know, almost almost two years, essentially. And during that time, I've released multiple versions of the products, really knowing that this was not going to be it. Now I'm a developer, a full stack developer who can build full, I can build applications top to bottom, not as strong as they used to be on the front end, but like it works. And what I was essentially trying to do was understand, okay, so there are few risks of the business. And funnily enough, Patrick McKenzie was one of the first people I pinged about this idea, because was his work at stripe Atlas and stripe. And just in general, I knew that he would have interesting opinion. And his thoughts were okay, financial modeling is interesting. But it sounds like it could be transactional, like, somebody has a need, they do it. And then they're gone. And I knew I wanted to build a SAS. And so that was like, Okay, that's a great point. Because a lot of times, the use cases that would come up when I talked to people were, oh, yeah, I have this investor meeting, or Oh, yeah, I have this fundraiser. Oh, yeah, I need to figure this thing out. And it sounded like it had a pretty finite shelf life of utility. People come they use it, then they go away. I was like, okay, that's not a great recurring revenue business, you know, because it sounds like something you could just sell for $50 one time, and then people don't ever need to keep paying you anything. So I recognize that pretty early on that engagement was a key risk to the business being a sustaining recurring revenue model. And engagement is tricky, because as much as you want to do, you know, mock ups and kind of smoke tests and things that are not you don't want to over invest in engineering, it's very hard to de risk engagements with a paper mock up or a screenshot or a prototype, like, how do you know that they're gonna come back to it unless they actually get to use something. So I basically spent those 18 to 24 months, releasing, what I knew were really technically debt laden, let's put it that way versions of the product, where all I cared was that the front end was communicating what I wanted it to like, this is what this is, this is what this does for you. If you click this button, this happens, and it works, how it works less important. So I built a lot of basically throw away versions of the product, which was expensive, but I felt like it was the key to knowing would people actually come back and reuse it? And I guess let's pause there. That was my approach. And that was why I took that approach to de risking or, or getting more valuable feedback from people than just like, a conversation or interview right? And then I think I paired that with, do you use Excel to use sheets, you know, how do you do this today? But I learned, I just want to point out, I learned from both the usage of the early versions and the customer conversations.Michele Hansen  10:12  I love how you underscored there, how the customers intrinsic behavior and their intrinsic needs, drive usage of the product, like there's only so many sort of engagement hacks that you can do to make someone come back to a product. But like, if they only need to raise money every 18 months, then there's nothing that you can do that will make them come back daily or weekly, because their fundamental underlying need for the product is infrequent. And I'm reminded of the pain and frequency framework from Dez trainer, which, you know, he said, you know, that that most, you know, painful and frequent is sort of the best quadrant to be in, because people have an underlying need for something and they're annoyed by it. But infrequent and painful, can be kind of a danger zone, it can be a space for good products, you know, I think, you know, I sort of think of like buying a house and getting a mortgage is very expensive. And it's so complicated. And it's, you know, expensive to get it wrong, but it's very infrequent. But other things that are infrequent and painful, you know, can maybe not be a great business, which it sounds like you had some indications that the underlying need for this, what you were originally thinking would not be frequent and and therefore people would not have a subscription. And so rather than staying with that, and going down the path, and then a year from now being like oh my god, I have this churn problem. How do I keep people to stay around? You pivoted towards something that was more frequent.Matt Wensing  11:58  Yeah, that's exactly right. So I often use the metaphor for the first version as like, because I didn't know what else to build. So I just bought, I just built, I built the version that I knew people would use at least that first time, right? Because then I knew it was gonna fail. I felt like it was gonna fail. But I was like, okay, but I have to figure out the bridge from here to there. Like, I have to take a step. And so I'm going to give them at least gonna give them that initial thing and then just see, will they tell me like, you know, what else would be great is if, you know, like, what else could I learn by doing this? And so I built kind of that coin operated version, I call it like a vending machine for a financial forecast. Because my original thought was, yeah, people need a forecast. That was the value proposition, how fast can I get them a forecast that that works. And people use that. But then again, it was the churn problem, it was the going away, it was the it was hard to build, you know, that raving fan base, that you need to get something off the ground? Because it just wasn't sustainable. So I realized that to build a SAS in this space, I was going to have to figure out what did they do regularly? You know, like, Okay, if you only close your books once a month, or even your maybe you don't even do that, because you have a bookkeeper or accountant that does that for you. If you only raise money every 18 months, like what is it that you do? That's close to this that is more frequent? And that's really how I got drawn into more of the modeling space meaning like, Okay, but what, tell me about what you do regularly, and if you look at what these founders made, if I would just have them, show me what you made, show me what you made, I basically got into this thing of like, you are spending time somewhere. Where is that? What are you doing, right? And they would show me, the spreadsheets that they were making, that were very ephemeral, like they were very, they were throwaway products, if you will, they would make this like, I gotta figure out if I can afford this higher. And so they would just come into a G sheet G sheets, not new, right? Create a little spreadsheet and then use it for like a day, and then go away. But then it's like, well, how many of these do you have? Say, Oh, well, I mean, I probably do that, you know, once a once every other week, once a week, twice a month, like sometimes multiple times. And I'm like, wait a minute. So you don't build like a giant, you know, official forecast all the time. But you are using spreadsheets a lot. And you are doing things with money in spreadsheets a lot. Like Tell me about that. And that started to inform our strategy of Wait a minute, you know, there's really two customers here are two potential users. There's the CFO, if you will, or the analyst who builds those. That's the founder, even if it's a founder that's a hat they were where they do it like every once in a while I have to get serious about finance and do this proper thing. And then there's the non CFO founder, I just need something to solve my question or answer my question, person persona, who actually kind of does this work that they don't show to anyone else? They're really embarrassed. They know it's not, you know, they know it's not. Right, like with a capital R, right. But they're doing it a lot. Like they're doing this to make all the little decisions about pricing and metrics and goals. And how much can I afford to pay this person, like, I'm like, wait a minute. Turns out, you're actually doing a lot of modeling, you just don't talk about it. And you don't, you don't show it to anybody because you're embarrassed, right? It's this like dirty little secret almost that you have that you build these things and make decisions. Because of course, you use numbers, nobody doesn't use numbers, but like, you just don't call this some financial model. So that was a key insight, realizing that there were these two personas that were actually living within the same person. And they had compartmentalize those very cleanly, but I was much more interested suddenly in the other person, right.Michele Hansen  16:13  That's so interesting. Like, you know that what you just showed there is, I think it's such a key, a key point and activity based design, which is the idea that we're designing for activities that people do and not for a specific person. And so in my book, for example, I talk about, you know, everything is a process, and everything is an activity. And the activity of you know, for example, one person might both have a Carraig pod coffee machine, and have a French press. But they use the Carib pod coffee machine when they're trying to get the kids to school in the morning, and they're rushed, and they're doing a million other things. And they use the French press on the weekend when they have a friend over to chat. And to them. Those are two very different activities that they're doing. But they're being done by the same person. And so if you design for the person, that wouldn't make sense to you that they would own both, and would try to pigeonhole them into one. But really, they're a person who's doing many different activities with many different goals. And so you have this one activity where I need to create financial models for official purposes, to share them with other people, maybe for compliance reasons, maybe for sort of me in my official capacity reasons where other people are reviewing this. And then there's also this activity of, I need to make a decision that involves numbers. And it's basically this sort of like there's the official activity. And then there's the back of the envelopes activity, which is where this kind of I've heard people describe summit as like a whiteboard that does math. Yes. And that is also where that activity comes in. And that's more so replacing those those millions of spreadsheets and which other really fascinating about this is that so often is the core thing and jobs to be done. So often the competitors to a product is not actually another piece of software or another product product. It's somebody doing it. It's them making a spreadsheet. It's something in Google Docs, it's like them doing it by hand like that is as much a competitor as another piece of software. It's like, there's so many pieces. Yes, this is great.Matt Wensing  18:37  Oh, yeah. And that's why, you know, I try to explain, like, this is such a journey, because you, we joke within the company, like, gosh, we did you know, we were so dumb a week ago, like how we thought we were so smart, but we knew nothing. And when I started this journey, you know, you just so in the dark, and then you take these steps and you realize, wait a minute, wait a minute. And so it is kind of a weird thing that you have this perennial sort of optimism as a founder that there's something here and you can you want to figure out that if you're wrong, you're wrong, but at the same time, people are not telling you. You know, and this is the thing I think so key like this is a skill to develop is people are not what people don't say is as important as what they do say and like learning to find out that wait a minute, we were we were standing in this room, if you will, in your mind talking about financial modeling. And here I am thinking that this is where the gold is, you know, this is trying to get all my answers. And you're telling me next door you've got like 12 spreadsheets with numbers and money in them and you're you didn't tell me about like, how did I How was I so close but yet like you didn't you know, like if I had just if I had given up them right. I would have missed the room that actually had all the gold in it right? But it was literally connected but in their mind at what it was a different room. It's like oh, you're asking Give me about this. But, you know, you're not asking about that. And so that's what's so kind of vexing for like, in hindsight, I just laugh because stumbling across the actual value is is something that you, you partly luck part skill and getting people to. And really I'll cut my rambling short by saying I think observation is more powerful in those cases than just question and answer because the real key for me was when I said, Show me, show me what you have today. And they had to, you know, at that point, they couldn't say, like, Why have nothing. But they did have to say, Oh, well, let me open up the store over here and show you what I have today, because I haven't been through a fundraiser, and I haven't, whatever, but I've got something. And it's only when I said, Show me that I got to see like, wait a minute, there's this whole other room here, that is exactly where I want to be. So we pivoted our strategy towards that other space. And it's been very fruitful.Michele Hansen  21:12  And there's two really important skills for entrepreneurs there, that you just sort of, underscored without really stating them outright, that I want to, I want to hone in on for a second. The first one was basically thinking about how much of an idiot you were a week ago, and thinking about that, and not being embarrassed about it, but kind of being like, delighted that you have learned something, and that you have added to your understanding of customers. And, and kind of being able to like, not laugh at yourself, but almost sort of look at it with like this, this sort of it's almost a pride in a way of being like, man, I was such an idiot six months ago, like, and it's kind of delightful to have those moments of realizing how much you didn't know, but to be delighted by that, and not be embarrassed by that. And kind of as a company being able to say, like, Yeah, we had no idea we're doing. And now we six months from now, we're also gonna say we, you know, we don't know what we're doing. Right? Like, but you know, we are aware of that. And then also the curiosity, the combination of that approach to learning and being excited by learning and looking for surprises, and then allowing yourself to be curious when you talk to the customers, and not just accepting what they're saying at face value. But saying, Well, can you? What's what's in this closet over here, like, and just, but like, you can only get to that point if you have really built trust with them. Because as you said earlier, they were embarrassed by doing this back of the envelope math, they were embarrassed by their legions of spreadsheets of whether they can hire people because it wasn't real official forecasts done by a BI team, like maybe they they're so small, they don't even have a BI team. Right? Like, exactly. So. And so they don't want to show this anyway. But when you did the interviews, they trusted you enough, which tells me that the way you ran the interviews was when you ran them really well, because they were willing to let you in and poke into what you thought was a little closet. But it turned out they were like pulling out a books and a book. And then the whole bookcase like turns around. And it's like their secret lair full of spreadsheets.Matt Wensing  23:36  Exactly, exactly. Was that they had made like yesterday, and then this one from today and that one from a week ago. And I'm like, wait a minute, you're not just doing this, like once every you're doing this, like, this is enough, guys, this is enough, you know? And like, what if you actually enjoy doing this? Like, oh, wow, you know, and so then it was like the opportunity to switch that negative emotion to a positive one and say, let's change embarrassment to fun and joy and just, let's embrace the informality of it by letting you do it this way. But we're going to level you up like we're going to make it better and faster and take out the tedium. So that's where I went back into my forces of progress. And I said, Okay, for this non CFO founder, what are their thoughts? And you know, they say stuff like, I'm embarrassed by my spreadsheet. I'm not very good at this,Michele Hansen  24:29  right. Also, their spreadsheet, like they love playing in the spreadsheet. TheyMatt Wensing  24:33  do love to play exactly. So they like the act of playing with it, right? It's almost like a child who's like, I love to finger paint and create things. But then it's like the kid who's embarrassed to show his parents or teacher whomever like well, you know, this is just for me. And so it was a very, like private activity. And so I was like, wait a minute, so this is an opportunity to say, Don't worry, we've got your back. Like, we'll make sure the math is right. We'll run the team will do the tedious parts for you. We'll make it look really well designed without you having to do the work of making it look professional. And we'll even help you use smarter, you know, building blocks to do this work. So you might not, you still might not use it to do that fundraiser, get that for an evaluation or whatever, like, you're still gonna have to create a spreadsheet, perhaps, for all those little decisions. Like, that's where summit wants to start, like, we want to be your tool for that, right? And I think over time, we can grow into the, oh, hey, you're really, you're really skilled at Excel? Are you really good at G sheets, and you have total, you are like, really confident and proud of your work? We'll get to you, but like this, then give us that shape of adoption that that's okay. Like, there's enough people. And in fact, there's more people. It's a bigger market of people who are a little bit embarrassed, a little shy and a little inexperienced, frankly, with this stuff than the other one. And oh, gosh, guess what team? Like, the feature requirements are completely different. Like, instead of having to build the enterprise, incredible version, that's going to win people away who are like veterans, right? We get to start with, like, the people who need the simplest things, you know, like that was the other exciting part is that, wow, you're just doing addition, subtraction, multiplication, division, basically, right? Like, okay, great. You know, I don't have to like, cuz I will say, you know, I don't want to leave this part out, like there was a pivotal moment in those 18 months where I was, hadn't decided yet that this is where we were going to go. And I found myself torn, trying to build more and more sophisticated tools and analysis for that really confident diehard user. And they were so demanding, and so exacting, and I was just barely getting, like, I'd say a b plus, with them. And it was causing me to almost have to go, Okay, this is going to end up being a consulting business, if I'm not careful, because I'm going to end up having to do a lot of bespoke work a lot of custom work for them, I'm going to end up, you know, having to get into the models that mean, I have to become a data scientist, like it was just so intense, that I realized, okay, this is not the business I want to build either like, this is just a bad fit from a, you know, I want a high margin, self serve SAS business. And I might come back to y'all. But this is not where I'm going to start. I can't I can't start here, because there's only one of me. At that point, there was one of me so. So I made the decision, then, okay, we're going all in on the other side. And that also allowed us to say, wait a minute, you know, all these opinions, we were baking into the product, all these best practices, all these things, we kind of need to like, lower that not come across as so proper and formal and the right way to do things, you know, you can only do things the right way, right? We actually need to be more invited, it changed our whole brand, right? We went through a rebrand where we said, instead of being serious and professional and discipline looking like Wall Street kind of style branding, you know, traditional financial branding, we actually said, what if we were playful and inviting and inclusive, and, you know, just warm and friendly with our branding, that would actually resonate more with these people who treat this stuff as their playground, right, like you said, and so it didn't just affect your product strategy, you know, really changed our whole positioning and brand identity, once we realized that this was the this was the side of the person we wanted to go after. Right?Michele Hansen  28:48  Hmm. It's so interesting that there were multiple inflection points there. Were you really stopped to think like, is this the business we should build? Whether that's from a product perspective? Or from a, you know, like a business perspective? Like, is this the business I want to be in? And when those points came? In sounds like you were quite reflective about them. And, you know, you know what, when you're at that point where you realized, you know, that, you know, that people were not doing the modeling, you initially thought they were on the frequency that you hoped they would be. You could have been threatened by that discovery. And you could have decided to, you know, give up or dig your heels in on it. And you didn't, and I think that it's such an important mental shift that needs to happen in order to really do customer research well, is to be open to what you're going to hear and to follow it wherever it's going to take you. And so you initially thought You were building a serious financial modeling tool for, you know, say startups, CFOs, and founders that is polished and professional, and they can give it to their boards or whatever. Yep. And, and then it turns out, you're actually making this fun private playground for them to make decisions in, in a way that helps them do it faster, and maybe doesn't use all of the skills they have about, you know, you know, decision support systems they learned in business school, but instead, it's somewhere that's like, safe. And yeah, for them. That's a very different business than you thought you were building. And you allowed yourself to be, you know, sort of led by the customer, still applying your own, you know, analysis on top of that, still asking yourself, you know, of all of these different directions that customers leading me in, or I could allow them to lead me in, you know, are those businesses I want to be in? Are those products I want to build? Is that is that the future I want for myself and for this company? And you allow that answer to be No, right? You didn't just force yourself into it. But you said, No, and we're going to do something else. Because there's something else that's interesting here, like there's still something here. Yeah. And maybe that's not it, but there's something else, but allowing yourself to sort of just just sort of to go with it, but still be steering it at the same time. And I don't I don't know if I'm quite conceptualizing that very well.Matt Wensing  31:40  No, yeah, it describes, you know, basically describes, I would say, December of 2020, in January 2021, where we just realized that I realized that this was not the right segments, this is not the right value prop for the right, you know, hats that people were wearing. And we were able to charge more money, but it wasn't going to grow the way I wanted to. So we rebuilt the darn thing, again, for hopefully the last time in April, May and June of this year, and then release the beta version in July. And it's really exciting. Now we've had three months of growth, we've had three months of consecutive growth, which had never happened before. Right. So revenue up each month, and retention. So we've actually had negative net negative retention each month, which has never happened before, either. So it turns out these people love it, it's doing what they want to the prices, right? And there's a lot of them. So I'm like, This is great. You know, you know, we have that we have a business and I will come it's funny, full circle, we now have some of our users who are founders, saying, hey, one of them, it blew my mind, he shared a screenshot of a zoom call with his board, where he did show summit on the call, which he never would have done with the G sheet that he created. Right. But because it looks like rigor, it looks rigorous. It's actually doing justice to his thoughts. Like he's a super smart person. But I think the problem before was like a mismatch between, you know, the tools that he had to express his logic and his thinking and his, his conceptual gifts, right, like, very, very talented, but like, you put them in front of a spreadsheet, and he would, you know, that just wasn't his native tongue. Right. It wasn't where he wanted wasn't the right tool for him to express those thoughts. Now that he and they have that they are starting to share them more on tweets, and with board meetings and like, which is great for us. But I think it's a testament to the fact that they're proud of their work now. Right. And that's really exciting for us. So yeah, it's it's a journey.Michele Hansen  34:01  It sounds like it has been, I mean, an incredible journey so far. I'm I'm super excited to see where this takes you. i You know, I've had a little bit of experience with with you know, with working with analysts myself, because I used to work in sort of the the financial space and I definitely knew a lot of people who love their spreadsheets and, you know, like genuinely reveled in making discounted cash flows and excel and very proud of your macros. Yeah, thing. And, yeah, yeah. Like, just like, and I mean, I feel like I have a little bit of that where I like, you know, genuinely enjoy, like playing in a spreadsheet. Yeah. And it's been so cool to see everything that you're sharing about different kinds of things that you could do with it, but also people doing it for their own personal budgeting and like, you know, founders, like founder financial situations are always so like weird and different and like, figuring out whether, you know, can I? Can I do this? Can I send my kid to this school? Can I, you know, can I buy a house, you know, all of those sorts of different things. Um, really, really exciting stuff. And, and, you know, I noticed you tweeted recently that you feel like you're getting to that, that point where it's really, it's really starting to take off and have that. You know, you know, you feel like you have found the product, you have discovered the products, which is the hardest part, and that you're getting those rabid fans. And actually, I told you this already, but I was at a wedding a couple of weeks ago. And these table I was sitting at like the, you know, there are two guys who work in finance sitting across the table from me. And like one of them was like telling them like about summit and how awesome it was and how he had to get access to it and all this like stuff you've built with it, you know, and I was on the other side of this huge table, and I wasn't really part of that conversation. But I was like, What are they talking about what they think I think, you know, wow, like, Oh, my God, like the internet in real life happening at this table at wedding.Matt Wensing  36:12  Founders delight right there. Yeah, yeah.Michele Hansen  36:16  But I think there's, I think we're gonna be hearing a lot more of people using summit and stuff so you can do with it. It has been an absolute delight talking to you today. Thank you so much for giving us some insights into your customer research and product discovery process. I really appreciate.Matt Wensing  36:38  You're welcome. Thanks for having me, Michelle.Michele HansenThis episode was also brought to you by Tella.Tella is a browser-based screen recorder for videos that showcase your work and share your knowledge.You can capture your screen, camera, and present slides. You can also customise your videos with backgrounds, layouts, and other video clips.Tella makes it easy to record updates for your team mates, launch videos for your followers, and demos for your customers.Record your next product demo with Tella.Visit tella.tv/softwaresocial to get 30% off Tella Pro

Sexology
EP256 - Is It True That All Women are a Little Bisexual? with Dr. Mimi Hoang

Sexology

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 25:48


Welcome to episode 256 of the Sexology Podcast! Today I am delighted to welcome Dr. Mimi Hoang (she/her) to the podcast. In this episode, we discuss the common misconceptions around bisexual people, the pressures bisexual people face when getting into a same-sex relationship and looking at the ways in which Dr. Mimi has helped uplift the bisexual community.    Dr. Mimi Hoang (she/her) is an internationally-recognized psychologist, educator, author, and grassroots activist specializing in the lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender, queer, intersex, and asexual (LGBTQ+) and Asian Pacific Islander (API) communities. Since the 1990s, she has co-founded three organizations in Los Angeles for bisexual, pansexual, fluid, and other nonmonosexual (AKA "bi+") individuals, authored multiple publications, and earned a seat at the landmark 2013 White House Bisexual Community Roundtable.      Dr. Mimi's steadfast leadership has earned her multiple awards, a feature in Jan Dee Gordon's LGBTQ of Steel photography book, and being named “One of the Most Significant Women in the Bisexual Movement.” She currently works as a Staff Psychologist at Loyola Marymount University (LMU), Clinical Supervisor of the LGBTQIA+ Affirmative Therapy Center at Airport Marina Counseling Services, and is the creator of the "Bi on Life" self-empowerment series and Bi+ Women's Space, a virtual support group for bi+ women in Los Angeles.     In this episode, you will hear:     How Dr. Mimi became interested in this line of work   The ways in which Dr. Mimi has helped uplift the bi community   Overcoming the mental health challenges around coming out as bi-sexual   How many people try to invalidate bisexuality as a pathway to becoming gay or lesbian   How the percentage of people in the US identifying as LGBTQ+ has doubled since 2012  Looking at the common misconceptions around bisexual people   Why it's important to understand that bisexuality is not experimentation  The pressures bisexual people face when getting into a same sex relationship  Recommendations for communities and support groups for bisexual people     Find Dr. Mimi Hoang Online  https://www.drmimihoang.com     Sex Quiz for Women https://oasis2care.com/sexquiz/   Podcast Produced by Pete Bailey - http://petebailey.net/audio

Creative Strings Podcast with Violinist Christian Howes: Exploring intersections between creativity, music education, string

Join us with Guest Speaker and former Creative Strings Workshop participant Marlene Cruz Lozano as she talks about her new studio, Violin Bootcamp, which centers adult women violin students, their goals, and needs.

Creative Strings Podcast with Violinist Christian Howes: Exploring intersections between creativity, music education, string

Join us with Guest Speakers Caleigh Drane & William Seiji Marsh as we discuss how to conquer your stage fright and better achieve your musical goals through mindfulness and mindful practice.

The Weekly Hot Spot
Straight male to transwoman: interview with Maria Konner

The Weekly Hot Spot

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 70:11


Straight married corporate dude to smokin' hot transwoman: an interview with Maria Konner.Maria is an author, vlogger, video blogger, musician, and FEMbassadorShe answers listener questions like:How do I come out?How did you leave the suburban, corporate, and straight world to follow your dream?What is it like to be a transwoman?Are you able to support yourself now that you are living en femme.How do you describe yourself - what about sex, what about relationships?Ms Olivia and Ms Erika have the best time with Maria!

C dans l'air
BIÉLORUSSIE, UKRAINE : LES MANŒUVRES DE POUTINE – 15/11/21

C dans l'air

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 65:20


BIÉLORUSSIE, UKRAINE : LES MANŒUVRES DE POUTINE – 15/11/21 Invités PASCAL BONIFACE Directeur de l'IRIS Institut de Relations Internationales et Stratégiques JEAN-DOMINIQUE GIULIANI Président de la Fondation Robert Schuman ARMELLE CHARRIER Éditorialiste en politique internationale - « France 24 » ISABELLE MANDRAUD Cheffe adjointe du service international - « Le Monde » Auteure de « Poutine, la stratégie du désordre » La crise migratoire entre la Biélorussie et l'Union européenne s'enlise. Ce lundi, le président biélorusse Alexandre Loukachenko a assuré travailler « activement » à faire rentrer chez eux les migrants campant à la frontière entre son pays et la Pologne, tout en soutenant que ces derniers ne souhaitaient pas partir, tandis que l'UE prépare de son côté de nouvelles sanctions contre le régime de Minsk. Dans ce nouveau bras de fer, les Européens accusent le dictateur biélorusse d'avoir fait venir dans son pays des candidats à l'immigration du Moyen-Orient, en leur octroyant des visas touristiques et en les acheminant jusqu'à la frontière de Schengen. Alexandre Loukachenko se vengerait ainsi des sanctions européennes adoptées envers son pays pour dénoncer sa répression de l'opposition depuis sa très contestée réélection en 2020. Plusieurs milliers de personnes voulant rallier l'Europe sont désormais bloquées depuis plusieurs jours le long de la frontière qui sépare la Pologne de la Biélorusse. Une zone interdite aux ONG et aux médias où ces migrants, dont des femmes et des enfants, connaissent une situation critique, tandis que le thermomètre chute la nuit sous zéro degré Celsius. Dans ces forêts, des associations cherchent toutefois à porter secours dans la plus grande discrétion à ceux qui arrivent à passer les barbelés érigés par Varsovie. Mais beaucoup sont également renvoyés en Biélorussie par les autorités polonaises. Le gouvernement polonais a ainsi annoncé une cinquantaine de refoulements ce week-end et multiplie les messages sur les portables étrangers qui bornent à la frontière : « ne venez pas, la Pologne n'ouvrira pas sa frontière, le régime biélorusse vous ment ». Le ton n'est pas à l'apaisement, Européens et Biélorusses se rejettent la responsabilité de la crise. Mardi, le Premier ministre polonais, Mateusz Morawiecki, a notamment accusé le président russe, Vladimir Poutine, principal allié de Minsk, d'être le « commanditaire » de cette vague migratoire. Des accusations qualifiées d'« irresponsables et inacceptables » par le Kremlin. « Je veux que tout le monde le sache. Nous n'avons rien à voir là-dedans », a déclaré le président Russe avant d'appeler au dialogue et d'inviter l'Europe à apporter une aide financière à la Biélorussie pour prendre en charge les migrants. Sous pression, Alexandre Loukachenko peut donc toujours compter sur le soutien de son principal allié, Vladimir Poutine. D'ailleurs si après sa menace de fermer les vannes d'un important gazoduc russe vers l'Europe transitant sur son sol en cas de nouvelles sanctions européennes, Moscou a assuré aux Européens que les livraisons se poursuivraient normalement, dans le même temps la Russie a dépêché des troupes près de la frontière ukrainienne et a réalisé des exercices militaires conjoints avec la Biélorussie, près de la frontière avec la Pologne. Des mouvements armés qui sont pris très au sérieux en Europe. Ce soir, les ministres des Affaires étrangères et de la défense des « 27 » se retrouvent à Bruxelles, pour une réunion prévue de longue date, mais qui dominée par cette crise. De nouvelles sanctions seront décidées. Parallèlement, la Lituanie, l'Estonie et la Pologne envisagent d'invoquer l'article 4 de la Charte de l'OTAN - cet article prévoit des consultations entre membres « chaque fois que l'intégrité territoriale, l'indépendance politique ou la sécurité » d'un pays de l'alliance sera menacée. C'est le Premier ministre polonais Mateusz Morawiecki qui l'a fait savoir hier : « Il ne suffit pas que nous exprimions publiquement notre inquiétude — nous avons maintenant besoin de mesures concrètes et de l'engagement de l'ensemble de l'alliance ». Alors que se passe-t-il vraiment à la frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie ? Quel est le rôle de la Russie dans cette crise ? Jusqu'où ira l'escalade ? Enfin quelle est la position des candidats à l'élection présidentielle dans ce dossier ? DIFFUSION : du lundi au samedi à 17h45 FORMAT : 65 minutes PRÉSENTATION : Caroline Roux - Axel de Tarlé REDIFFUSION : du lundi au vendredi vers 23h40 RÉALISATION : Nicolas Ferraro, Bruno Piney, Franck Broqua, Alexandre Langeard PRODUCTION : France Télévisions / Maximal Productions Retrouvez C DANS L'AIR sur internet & les réseaux : INTERNET : francetv.fr FACEBOOK : https://www.facebook.com/Cdanslairf5 TWITTER : https://twitter.com/cdanslair INSTAGRAM : https://www.instagram.com/cdanslair/

Curiosity Daily
Circumtriple Planets, Deep Convos with Strangers, Thomassons in Architecture

Curiosity Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 12:45


Learn about a planet orbiting three stars at once; useless architectural relics; and deep conversations with strangers.  We found a planet orbiting three stars at once by Briana Brownell This May Be the First Planet Found Orbiting 3 Stars at Once. (2021). The New York Times. https://www.nytimes.com/2021/09/28/science/triple-sun-planet.html  ‌Siegel, E. (2021, September 30). Planet found orbiting three stars all at once. Big Think; Big Think. https://bigthink.com/starts-with-a-bang/planet-orbiting-3-stars/  ‌Scientists may have found the first known planet to orbit three stars. (2021). Science.org. https://www.science.org/content/article/scientists-may-have-found-first-known-planet-orbit-three-stars ‌ Smallwood, J. L., Nealon, R., Chen, C., Martin, R. G., Bi, J., Dong, R., & Pinte, C. (2021). GW Ori: circumtriple rings and planets. Monthly Notices of the Royal Astronomical Society, 508(1), 392–407. https://doi.org/10.1093/mnras/stab2624  Thomassons Are Functionally Useless Architectural Relics by Anna Todd Trufelman, A. (2014, August 26). Thomassons - 99% Invisible. 99% Invisible. https://99percentinvisible.org/episode/thomassons/ Thomassons: Those Peculiar Architectural Relics That Serve No Purpose | 6sqft. (2014, August 28). 6sqft. https://www.6sqft.com/thomassons-those-peculiar-architectural-relics-that-serve-no-purpose/ Everything we assume about deep conversations with strangers is wrong by Cameron Duke Getting beyond small talk: Study finds people enjoy deep conversations with strangers. (2021, September 30). EurekAlert! https://www.eurekalert.org/news-releases/929731  Kardas, M., Kumar, A., & Epley, N. (2021). Overly shallow?: Miscalibrated expectations create a barrier to deeper conversation. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology. https://doi.org/10.1037/pspa0000281  Follow Curiosity Daily on your favorite podcast app to learn something new every day withCody Gough andAshley Hamer. Still curious? Get exclusive science shows, nature documentaries, and more real-life entertainment on discovery+! Go to https://discoveryplus.com/curiosity to start your 7-day free trial. discovery+ is currently only available for US subscribers. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

The Padded Room Podcast
Horror for Dummies Ep.176 Jason X & Paranormal Activity: Next of Kin

The Padded Room Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 79:26


Horror for Dummies Episode 175 is dedicated to our Patreon Mark Cooper. He has requested for us too review the 1990 "classic" DEMON WIND A film that we have heard nothing but great things about.... We also check out 2 new 2021 films that have been getting a lot of buzz. HALLOWEEN KILLS And ANTLERS. Are these films worth watching or is it a pass. Check it out now Question of the week: What's the best horror sequel? HORROR FOR DUMMIES is a Bi-weekly show that's released every other Sunday. If you'd like to support our show, please subscribe to our podcast free in iTunes, Apples Podcasts app, Spotify or any other great podcasting apps.  If you want to support us the best way possible and get some bonus content, come join our Patreon page. We are proud members of  the padded room podcast network so also find us there and leave us a review! Thanks for listening to Horror for dummies! https://www.facebook.com/horrorfordummies/?ref=bookmarks https://www.patreon.com/horrorfordummies https://www.instagram.com/horrorfordummiespodcast/?hl=en https://letterboxd.com/Horrordummie/

Naruhodo
Naruhodo #310 - Por que sentimos medo? - Parte 2 de 2

Naruhodo

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 53:18


O que é medo?Como funcionam os mecanismos que nos fazem sentir medo?Quais as quatro causas aristotélicas para o medo?Confira a parte 2, de duas partes, no papo entre o leigo curioso, Ken Fujioka, e o cientista PhD, Altay de Souza.Participação Especial: Dra. Ana Arantes (@AninhaArantes)Psicóloga com Mestrado em Educação Especial e Doutorado em Psicologia (Comportamento e Cognição) pela UFSCAR. Atuou como docente e pesquisadora associada no Departamento de Psicologia da UFSCar de 2013 a 2019. Atualmente é Sócia Diretora da Realize Consultoria, Supervisão e Treinamento em ABA, atuando como consultora para diversos prestadores de serviços em ABA para crianças autistas em diversos estados do Brasil. Também participante do time de ciências do Nerdcast e do podcast Cafezinho & Comportamento, que fala sobre os fenômenos comportamentais no dia-a-dia . Além disso, é membra fundadora do Coletivo Feminista Marias & Amélias de Mulheres Analistas do Comportamento e líder do Grupo de Pesquisas sobre Análise Comportamental das Práticas Culturais de Opressão de Gênero e Raça, desenvolvendo pesquisa teórico-conceitual nas interfaces entre o Behaviorismo Radical e o Feminismo Radical e atua em ações de fomento à participação e representatividade feminina na área.Participação Especial: Cesar Coelho (@coelho_cao)Biólogo pela UNESP Botucatu, PhD em ciências pelo departamento de Psicobiologia UNIFESP e Pós-doutorando no Instituto de pesquisa do Hospital for Sick Children, Toronto, Canadá.> OUÇA (53min 18s)*Naruhodo! é o podcast pra quem tem fome de aprender. Ciência, senso comum, curiosidades, desafios e muito mais. Com o leigo curioso, Ken Fujioka, e o cientista PhD, Altay de Souza.Edição: Reginaldo Cursino.http://naruhodo.b9.com.br*PARCERIA: ALURAA Alura tem mais de 1.000 cursos de diversas áreas e é a maior plataforma de cursos online do Brasil -- e você tem acesso a todos com uma única assinatura.A partir do dia 22 de novembro, você vai ter acesso ao MAIOR DESCONTO DA HISTORIA DA ALURA. Então espera até semana que vem que vai valer a pena!*PARCERIA: BINOMOBinomo é um aplicativo muito simples de se usar para realizar negociações online de diversos ativos. E tem promoção: utilizando o cupom NARUHODO, você vai dobrar o seu primeiro depósito real. Mas fique atento: esse código é válido apenas por tempo limitado! Acesse binomo.comATENÇÃO: Essa modalidade de investimento traz um nível elevado de risco financeiro.*REFERÊNCIASTHE ORGANIZATION OF AGGRESSION AND FEAR IN VERTEBRATEShttps://link.springer.com/content/pdf/10.1007%2F978-1-4615-7572-6_7.pdfDifferences in Fear of Isolation as an explanation of Cultural Differences: Evidence from memory and reasoninghttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0022103105000752?via%3DihubFear of Victimization: A Look at the Proximate Causeshttps://www.jstor.org/stable/2578277?origin=crossref&seq=1#metadata_info_tab_contentsHuman brain evolution and the “Neuroevolutionary Time-depth Principle:”Implications for the Reclassification of fear-circuitry-related traits in DSM-Vand for studying resilience to warzone-related posttraumatic stress disorderhttp://cogprints.org/5013/1/2006_P.N.P._Neuro-evolution_of_fear_circuit_disorders.pdfSpecific phobiashttps://www.thelancet.com/pdfs/journals/lanpsy/PIIS2215-0366(18)30169-X.pdfNeuroimaging in specific phobia disorder: a systematic review of the literaturehttps://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/22392396/The cross-national epidemiology of specific phobia in the World Mental Health Surveyshttps://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC5674525/Fear of Darkness, the Full Moon and the Nocturnal Ecology of African Lionshttps://journals.plos.org/plosone/article?id=10.1371%2Fjournal.pone.0022285Medos sociais dos brasileiroshttps://www.scielo.br/j/osoc/a/NjxYpZW7HWjT3gnfvmFqmnR/?lang=ptBehavioral Responses to a Repetitive Visual Threat Stimulus Express a Persistent State of Defensive Arousal in Drosophilahttps://www.cell.com/current-biology/fulltext/S0960-9822(15)00411-XThreat induces cardiac and metabolic changes that negatively impact survival in flieshttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0960982221013671Tendency to inspect predators predicts mortality risk in the guppy (Poecilia reticulata)https://academic.oup.com/beheco/article-abstract/3/2/124/218010AN EXPLORATORY STUDY OF DEVELOPMENTAL CHANGES IN CHILDREN'S FEARShttps://acamh.onlinelibrary.wiley.com/doi/abs/10.1111/j.1469-7610.1976.tb00375.xChildren's nighttime fears: parent–child ratings of frequency, content, origins, coping behaviors and severityhttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0005796799001552Contributions of the Amygdala to Emotion Processing: From Animal Models to Human Behaviorhttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0896627305008238Judgments of Risk Frequencies: Tests of Possible Cognitive Mechanisms.https://psycnet.apa.org/record/2005-08130-003Common childhood fears and their originshttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S0005796797000508A meta-analysis of instructed fear studies: Implications for conscious appraisal of threathttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S1053811909010192Contextual modulation of conditioned responses in humans: A review on virtual reality studieshttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0272735821001380Intolerance of uncertainty is associated with heightened responding in the prefrontal cortex during cue-signalled uncertainty of threathttps://link.springer.com/article/10.3758/s13415-021-00932-7Virtual reality exposure therapy for Vietnam veterans with posttraumatic stress disorder.https://psycnet.apa.org/record/2001-18714-007Fear of the unknown: One fear to rule them all?https://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0887618516300469Cognitive Factors that Maintain Social Anxiety Disorder: a Comprehensive Model and its Treatment Implicationshttps://www.tandfonline.com/doi/abs/10.1080/16506070701421313Virtual reality exposure therapy for anxiety disorders: A meta-analysishttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/abs/pii/S088761850700103XClinical predictors of treatment response towards exposure therapy in virtuo in spider phobia: A machine learning and external cross-validation approachhttps://www.sciencedirect.com/science/article/pii/S0887618521000955?casa_token=AN81druxQHIAAAAA:VY663swtPLeauH7bNGZ9ScFkRDNtiSKSHlk4bWHmDyuW8qiQx9PTP_m9Lis9QeDyu9x7t7CnPNcConsiderations and practical protocols for using virtual reality in psychological research and practice, as evidenced through exposure-based therapyhttps://link.springer.com/article/10.3758/s13428-021-01543-3Naruhodo #174 - Porque temos o impeto de pular de lugares altos?https://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-174-por-que-temos-o-impeto-de-pular-de-lugares-altos/Naruhodo #112 - Porque as pesosas tem medo de aviãohttps://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-112-por-que-as-pessoas-tem-medo-de-aviao/Naruhodo #229 - Medo aumenta a produtividade no trabalho?https://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-229-o-medo-aumenta-a-produtividade-no-trabalho/Naruhodo #251 - O que é a síndrome do impostor?https://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-251-o-que-e-a-sindrome-do-impostor/Naruhodo #294 - Porque apartamos Brigas entre Animais?https://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-294-por-que-apartamos-brigas-entre-animais/Naruhodo #194 - Uma pessoa pode ser enterrada viva nos dias de hoje?https://www.b9.com.br/shows/naruhodo/naruhodo-194-uma-pessoa-pode-ser-enterrada-viva-nos-dias-de-hoje/Podcasts das #Minas: ENTRELAÇADAShttps://www.instagram.com/podcastentrelacadas/#MulheresPodcasters*APOIE O NARUHODO!Você sabia que pode ajudar a manter o Naruhodo no ar?Ao contribuir, você pode ter acesso ao grupo fechado no Telegram, receber conteúdos exclusivos e ter vantagens especiais.Assine o apoio mensal pelo PicPay: https://picpay.me/naruhodopodcast

Easy German
240: LGBTIQ+ in der Arbeitswelt

Easy German

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 13, 2021 36:18


Stuart Bruce Cameron ist LGBTIQ+ Advocate. Er ist Gründer und CEO der UHLALA Group, die sich für LGBTIQ+ Menschen in der Arbeitswelt und im Studium einsetzt. Wir sprechen mit ihm über Diversität und Chancengerechtigkeit in deutschen Firmen und in unserer Gesellschaft. Dabei erklärt Stuart uns, wie die Situation in Deutschland im Vergleich zu anderen Ländern ist, warum Diversität immer ganzheitlich gesehen werden muss und warum es sich lohnt, ein Ally zu sein.   Transkript und Vokabelhilfe Werde ein Easy German Mitglied und du bekommst unsere Vokabelhilfe, ein interaktives Transkript und Bonusmaterial zu jeder Episode: easygerman.org/membership   Zu Gast: Stuart Bruce Cameron Stuart auf Instagram und auf Twitter UHLALA Group – Empowering LGBT+ People in the Working World STICKS & STONES – LGBTIQ+ Job & Career Fair PRIDE Index – LGBTIQ+ Performance Index LGBT (Wikipedia)   Wichtige Vokabeln in dieser Episode LGBTQI+: Abkürzung für für "Lesbian, Gay, Bi, Trans, Queer und Intersex" | "Stuart ist LGBTQI+ Advocate." das Unternehmen: Firma/wirtschaftlicher Betrieb | "Viele Unternehmen in Deutschland haben eine englischsprachige Kultur." die Karrieremesse: Veranstaltung, die Kontakt zwischen Arbeitnehmern und Arbeitgebern ermöglicht | "Stuart hat eine Karrieremesse gegründet, auf der sich LGBT-freundliche Unternehmen präsentieren können." der Arbeitsmarkt: umfasst das Verhältnis zwischen Arbeitsangebot und Arbeitsnachfrage | "Die Arbeitslosigkeit auf dem deutschen Arbeitsmarkt ist gestiegen." die sexuelle Orientierung: beschreibt, zu welchem Geschlecht eine Person sich hingezogen fühlt | "Bei der Bewerbung um einen Job sollte die sexuelle Orientierung keine Rolle spielen." sich outen: sich zur Homosexualität bekennen | "Es ist in einigen Ländern gefährlich, sich zu outen." die Diskriminierung: Benachteiligung bestimmter Personen oder Gruppen | "Diskriminierung in Unternehmen fängt oft bei der Beschreibung der angebotenen Stelle an."   Support Easy German and get interactive transcripts, live vocabulary and bonus content: easygerman.org/membership

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence
Episode 211 - Interview with Shane Young

BIFocal - Clarifying Business Intelligence

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 39:30


This is episode 211 recorded on November 10th, 2021 where John & Jason talk Shane Young, Principal Consultant at PowerApps911, Power Apps MVP, and YouTube Sensation, about Microsoft Power Apps, Microsoft Dataverse, and some of the announcements made at Microsoft Ignite around the Power Platform stack. For show notes please visit www.bifocal.show

French Podcast
News in Slow French #559 - French Grammar, News, and Expressions

French Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2021 4:21


Nous commencerons notre programme en passant en revue certaines des nouvelles qui ont fait les gros titres cette semaine. Tout d'abord, nous discuterons de l'aggravation de la crise migratoire à la frontière entre la Biélorussie et la Pologne. Ensuite, nous aborderons la condamnation par un juge italien ce week-end de plusieurs membres de la 'Ndrangheta, basée en Calabre et considérée comme le groupe mafieux le plus puissant du pays. Puis, dans la partie scientifique de notre programme, nous discuterons d'une nouvelle étude montrant que les baleines à fanons mangent apparemment trois fois plus qu'on ne le pensait auparavant. Enfin, nous commenterons la décision d'un musée de Rotterdam d'exposer l'intégralité de sa collection, ce qui est une première mondiale.    Cette semaine, nous discutons du mois sans tabac, qui a lieu chaque année en France en novembre. Nous parlerons pour finir de la saison des prix littéraires, dont les plus prestigieux ont été décernés à des écrivains francophones. - Aggravation de la crise migratoire à la frontière entre la Biélorussie et la Pologne - Maxi-procès anti-mafia en Italie : premières condamnations - La chasse à la baleine du 20ème siècle a endommagé les écosystèmes marins - Un musée de Rotterdam est le premier au monde à exposer l'intégralité de sa collection - Le mois sans tabac - Prix littéraires : la francophonie à l'honneur

C dans l'air
BIÉLORUSSIE : "L'ATTAQUE MIGRATOIRE" CONTRE L'EUROPE – 11/11/21

C dans l'air

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 11, 2021 64:28


BIÉLORUSSIE : "L'ATTAQUE MIGRATOIRE" CONTRE L'EUROPE – 11/11/21 Invités FRANÇOIS CLEMENCEAU Rédacteur en chef international - « Le Journal du Dimanche » SYLVIE MATELLY Directrice adjointe de l'IRIS Institut de Relations Internationales et Stratégiques LAURE MANDEVILLE Grand reporter - « Le Figaro » JEAN-DOMINIQUE MERCHET Éditorialiste - « l'Opinion » Spécialiste des questions de défense et diplomatie L'Europe regarde vers l'Est. C'est là, sur quelques kilomètres de frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie, qu'a lieu depuis plusieurs jours une crise migratoire, nouvel épisode du bras de fer que le dictateur biélorusse Alexandre Loukachenko livre à l'Union européenne. Pour faire pression sur Bruxelles, ce dernier a en effet choisi l'arme de l'immigration. Résultat : la Pologne fait actuellement face à de nouvelles arrivées de milliers d'exilés qui tentent de forcer sa frontière. L'Europe accuse le dictateur biélorusse d'avoir fait venir dans son pays ces exilés du Moyen-Orient, d'Afrique de l'Est ou du Caucase, en leur octroyant des visas touristiques et en les acheminant jusqu'à la frontière de Schengen. Ces migrants sont incités, voire même menacés de passer la frontière. Sur certaines vidéos, des hommes masqués et armés leur apportent une aide logistique et fournissent des outils. Plusieurs témoignages indiquent également que des gardes-frontières biélorusses ont tiré en l'air pour les obliger à avancer. Loukachenko se vengerait ainsi des sanctions européennes adoptées envers son pays pour dénoncer sa répression de l'opposition depuis sa très contestée réélection en 2020. Européens et Biélorusses se rejettent la responsabilité de la crise et le ton monte. Mardi, le premier ministre polonais, Mateusz Morawiecki, a accusé le président russe, Vladimir Poutine, principal allié de Minsk, d'être le « commanditaire » de cette vague migratoire. Des accusations qualifiées d'« irresponsables et inacceptables » par le Kremlin. Hier, le chef du gouvernement polonais est allé plus loin, accusant la Biélorussie de « terrorisme d'Etat ». La présidente de la Commission européenne, Ursula Von der Leyen, appelle la Biélorussie à « cesser de jouer cyniquement avec la vie de milliers d'exilés » à des fins diplomatiques. L'UE va d'ailleurs étendre ses sanctions contre le régime Loukachenko. « Au début de la semaine prochaine, il y aura un élargissement des sanctions. » Une réunion d'urgence du Conseil de sécurité de l'ONU sur cette crise doit se tenir aujourd'hui. Pour les migrants massés à la frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie, la situation est critique. Attirés-là et manipulés par les Biélorusses, ils survivent dans les forêts par un froid glacial. Ceux qui parviennent à passer la frontière sont repoussés, parfois avec des méthodes très violentes, par les forces de l'ordre polonaises. La population du pays de l'UE ne voit pas leur arrivée d'un très œil. Ces exilés sont donc en zone de non-droit, instrumentalisés, pris dans l'étau de ce bras de fer diplomatique. Au-delà de la crise actuelle, plusieurs pays de l'Union européenne renforcent leurs frontières pour se protéger des vagues migratoires qu'ils anticipent. De longs et hauts murs sont ainsi de plus en plus souvent érigés. Les ministres de l'Intérieur de 12 pays (Autriche, Bulgarie, Chypre, Danemark, Estonie, Grèce, Hongrie, Lituanie, Lettonie, Pologne et République tchèque, Slovaquie) ont même écrit le 7 octobre à la Commission pour demander à l'UE de financer la construction de telles clôtures… En vain. Ursula von der Leyen a été claire, l'Union européenne ne financera pas « de barbelés et de murs » aux frontières pour empêcher les arrivées de migrants. Que se passe-t-il vraiment à la frontière entre la Pologne et la Biélorussie ? Comment survivent ces exilés ? Les murs vont-ils continuer à se dresser aux frontières de l'Europe ? DIFFUSION : du lundi au samedi à 17h45 FORMAT : 65 minutes PRÉSENTATION : Caroline Roux - Axel de Tarlé REDIFFUSION : du lundi au vendredi vers 23h40 RÉALISATION : Nicolas Ferraro, Bruno Piney, Franck Broqua, Alexandre Langeard PRODUCTION : France Télévisions / Maximal Productions Retrouvez C DANS L'AIR sur internet & les réseaux : INTERNET : francetv.fr FACEBOOK : https://www.facebook.com/Cdanslairf5 TWITTER : https://twitter.com/cdanslair INSTAGRAM : https://www.instagram.com/cdanslair/

iRewatch iCarly
iGot Canceled - "iCarly Saves TV"

iRewatch iCarly

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 10, 2021 81:15


S1E23: iCarly Saves TV: The iCarly webshow is promoted to the iCarly TELEVISION SHOW by polish tv daddy ( ͡° ͜ʖ ͡°) and the iCrew gets to be on SET! on AIR! with the STARS! As an old wiseman once asked... "What could go wrong?" We FINALY see the faces behind the curtain and they're UGLY. Circe and Nat get canceled for being homophobic, but in this day and age what self-respecting gay gxrl isn't homophobic? Then, they hop in the cop car (ACAB, but it's a bit) and lock quite a few criminals up in Biñ0 peNeteNTurary. Weeooooweeeoooo. Circe mentions her coochie a few too many times, Nat has an aneurism over a juice drink, and we get a brief history on the origin of bubbles in beverages.