The All Stars 2 final left a lot of questions in the minds of viewers, and Janelle is here to share her experience and clear some things up. Janelle's performance was exceptional this season and she stops by to talk about what went wrong, and why she left Cancun without $250,000. Janelle has two beautiful kids, a wonderful husband, and a successful career, and now she's an All Star. Little self care segment at the end of the episode and don't forget to tune in Friday for a bonus episode!Follow us on IG @mostlikelytwopodhttps://www.instagram.com/mostlikelytwopodSHOP MERCH NOW. Use code JANELLE10 for 10% off.https://mostlikelytwopod.myshopify.com/Follow Janelle on IGhttps://www.instagram.com/therealjanellemtvFollow Janelle on TikTokhttps://vm.tiktok.com/ZMLesx5BLEntertainment Weekly Article:https://ew.com/tv/the-challenge-all-stars-2-winners-mj-garrett-jonna-mannion/Darrell's Patreon https://www.patreon.com/DarrellTaylorJanelle's Challenge Mania Interview:https://www.spreaker.com/user/challengemania/cm-271-janellePaige: pretty_petty xSpecial thanks to BenSound.com for show music and HexBeautyLab.com
This week's guest is Blaire Frey also known as the Blairette! A former reality tv production assistant, Blaire took her chance on reality tv with Bachelorette Kaitlyn Bristowe's Instagram dating show. Lucky for her, she met the love of her life and now husband, Luke! Now, Blaire works part time for Big Brother star Elena Davies, is an influencer in her own right, and is gearing up for a huge adventure. She sits down with On the Block host, Madison McGhee, about their upcoming 7-month trip around the world! Subscribe to On the Block wherever you get your podcasts to be the first to hear new episodes and interviews! Madison McGhee: https://www.instagram.com/madison_mcghee https://www.twitter.com/madison_mcghee Support Blaire: https://www.instagram.com/freshprinceofbuhlaire/ https://www.tiktok.com/@ketchupwiththefreys? https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/ketchup-with-the-freys/id1546177056 https://www.ketchupwiththefreys.com/blog-1 https://www.instagram.com/ketchupwiththefreys/ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bbontheblock/support
The final episode of 2021 is here, and we're closing it out with the one and only Jake Warner - host of the Big Brother Jake Podcast. He was in studio and he sat with Double A for an unforgettable conversation. He and Double A touched on so many topics such as sharing their time in the Navy, Jake working with the Los Angeles Dodgers, growing up in SoCal and so much more. Tune-in and enjoy!
Der Haushaltspodcast geht in die zweite Runde und Sam berichtet vom großen Krabbeln in ihrer Wohnung. Wie oft darf man bei der Hausverwaltung anrufen bevor man intensive Mieterin ist? Zudem wird per Zettel gefragt in welcher RealityTV-Show die beiden mitmachen wollen und die daraus resultierende Frage ist: Wollen wir sie bei Big Brother, auf Pro7 oder bei der Couple Challenge sehen? Und um das ganze rund zu machen updatet Jacko uns zu ihren Hochzeitsplänen und die sind, sagen wir mal, sowas von federweich (Antonym von felsenfest). *werbung* Cheex ist die zeksuelle Sponsorin der diesigen Folge. Cheex ist ein Erotikportal für alle Geschlechter und steht für selbstbestimmte Sexualität frei von Scham und Stigma! Testet Cheex 14 Tage kostenlos unter https://bit.ly/3HNN3me mit dem Code jackundsam Mehr von uns auf http://instagram.com/jackowusch http://instagram.com/samykee Mails an: email@example.com
https://youtu.be/Lfodr2FrKb8 To use the phrases of the New Left of the late 1960s, the ruling elite must be “demystified,” “delegitimated,” and “desanctified.” Murray N. Rothbard, Ph.D The Corbett Report is an independent, listener-supported alternative news source. It operates on the principle of open source intelligence and provides podcasts, interviews, articles and videos about breaking news and important issues from 9/11 Truth and false flag terror to the Big Brother police state, eugenics, geopolitics, the central banking fraud and more. Follow James Corbett here: https://www.corbettreport.com/ Odysee BitChute Minds Flote Archive Spotify
Natalie Negrotti is a BOSS, but is she fake? Ms. Negrotti stops by the pod to talk about her many career paths, why she took a break from competition reality TV, what it was like to be outed, and if she really is "fake" like some of her former castmates like to claim. She also gets REAL about her Venezuelan roots and what is next in her career. This meeting was a long time coming and Natalie is a role model in so many ways.Paige is also joined by fellow Challenge fan, Jennifer Nissim, to talk about the finale of All Stars and celebrate Jonna and MJ's win. The ladies talk about production errors that stood out this season, what they would change about the final, and the incredible women that carried this season. Follow us on IG @mostlikelytwopodhttps://www.instagram.com/mostlikelytwopodSHOP MERCH NOW. Use code GAMER for 10% off.https://mostlikelytwopod.myshopify.com/Follow Natalie on IGhttps://www.instagram.com/natalienegrottiSubscribe to Natalie's Exclusive Contenthttps://onlyfans.com/natalianegrottiPaige: pretty_petty xSpecial thanks to BenSound.com for show music and HexBeautyLab.com
The Trends Journal is a weekly magazine analyzing global current events forming future trends. Our mission is to present Facts and Truth over fear and propaganda to help subscribers prepare for What's Next in these increasingly turbulent times. To access our premium content, subscribe to the Trends Journal: trendsresearch.com/subscribe Follow Gerald Celente on Twitter: twitter.com/geraldcelente Follow Gerald Celente on Facebook: facebook.com/gcelente Follow Gerald Celente on Instagram: www.instagram.com/geraldcelentetrends Follow Gerald Celente on Gab: gab.com/geraldcelente Copyright © 2022 Trends Research Institute. All rights reserved.
Better late than never... Right?!? Kyland Young from Big Brother 23 finally joins The MiscELENAeous Podcast and it was too good to only be one episode... so, y'all get two!In Part One, they chat about Kyland's future ASMR career, pretty privilege, living without regret, and then some. It's very MiscELENAeous!In Part Two, things get juicy... Elena gets the answers to allllll of the questions that y'all submitted.....two months ago when she originally teased Kyland's episode!! We find out about his BB experience, how he reallyyyy feels about eating soap, if him and Tiffany have a Post-Showmance, his entire dental regimen, and the EPIC experience he had at The World's Largest Honky Tonk! Well, THAT... and so much more!
Brett Robinson stops by The Good Boys Podcast with Toddy & Brett to discuss his new relationship with Tana Mongeau and what it was liked being watched 24/7 on Big Brother. Follow The Good Boys on Instagram! @todderic @brettiebass @toddyandbrett To watch the podcast on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCeSTIsfgLOPZo4RJ271Y7qg/featured Don't forget to subscribe to the podcast for free wherever you're listening or by using this link: https://bit.ly/TheGoodBoysPodcast If you like the show, telling a friend about it would be helpful! You can text, email, tweet, or send this link to a friend: https://bit.ly/TheGoodBoysPodcast Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
It was a dark and stormy night. So begins the long and increasingly convoluted prose of Edwards Bulwer-Lytton's best-known novel. Today the annual Bulwer-Lytton Contest asks contestants for fanciful first sentences that are similarly convoluted and over-the-top -- often with hilarious results. Plus: George Orwell's prescient novel 1984 gave us the terrifying image of Big Brother and helped popularize words like doublespeak and Orwellian. And is there a word for fallen snow while leaves still remain on the trees? Also: motor vs. engine, Capitol vs. capital, wannabe vs. wannabee, scrape acquaintance, a quiz about words that link other words, Tutivillis, skell gel, complementary alternation discourse constructions, and words for "eye boogers" in Hungarian, French, German, Portuguese, Turkish, Scots, and English. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Kelsey Weier from Peter's season of The Bachelor and Bachelor in Paradise is hanging out with Dean and Jared this week! She's moved on from “Champagne-gate” and is ready to spill EVERYTHING about her first kiss since Pilot Pete! Learn some proper lessons on How to Flirt (it's all in the eyes) and we get a few crucial Tik Tok Tips from a master of the art form, Brett Robinson from Big Brother! Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
We finally made it to the season finale of Insecure and we have to discuss. Was everyone happy with the ending? We also recapped 2021 and gave a list of our top shows of the year.Intro-Matrix Revolutions recap-Megan Good Divorce-2021 recap-23 minInsecure recap-24 min- 1 hour markKas -Squid game, Invincible, Snowfall, Loki, Sex EducationBA- Love Life 2, Hawkeye, Curb Your Enthusiam, Falcon and the WS, InsecureSlim -Narcos season 3, The Boys, Snowfall, Love LifeMr. Brown -Love life s2, Big Brother 23, Squid Game, Wandavision, InvincibleThe Brodies Podcast is a podcast among friends that have unfiltered, raw, and open dialogue among adults. Sometimes the conversation is not for the sensitive individual. In a time where everyone is sensitive and someone always seems to get offended, if you are sensitive or easily offended then this podcast is not for you. However if you enjoy great, honest and raw conversations than this podcast is for you.https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJesW44MsvJYoIASN5Euetwhttps://www.stitcher.com/podcast/the-brodieshttps://www.iheart.com/podcast/256-the-brodies-43079223/https://open.spotify.com/show/3fWskouBgDXALgDcFPxMFfhttps://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-brodies/id1449419604https://play.google.com/music/listen?u=0#/ps/Idbhjruee3uqr47cuyf5ckuhkgihttps://www.instagram.com/thebrodiespod/?hl=enhttps://www.facebook.com/TheBrodiesPodSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/TheBrodies)
About LeviLevi's passion lies in helping others learn to cloud better.Links: Jamf: https://www.jamf.com Twitter: https://twitter.com/levi_mccormick TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: It seems like there is a new security breach every day. Are you confident that an old SSH key, or a shared admin account, isn't going to come back and bite you? If not, check out Teleport. Teleport is the easiest, most secure way to access all of your infrastructure. The open-source Teleport Access Plane consolidates everything you need for secure access to your Linux and Windows servers, and I assure you there is no third option there. Kubernetes clusters, databases, and internal applications like AWS Management Console, Yankins, GitLab, Grafana, Jupyter Notebooks, and more. Teleport's unique approach is not only more secure, it also improves developer productivity. To learn more visit: goteleport.com. And not, that is not me telling you to go away, it is: goteleport.com.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Rising Cloud, which I hadn't heard of before, but they're doing something vaguely interesting here. They are using AI, which is usually where my eyes glaze over and I lose attention, but they're using it to help developers be more efficient by reducing repetitive tasks. So, the idea being that you can run stateless things without having to worry about scaling, placement, et cetera, and the rest. They claim significant cost savings, and they're able to wind up taking what you're running as it is in AWS with no changes, and run it inside of their data centers that span multiple regions. I'm somewhat skeptical, but their customers seem to really like them, so that's one of those areas where I really have a hard time being too snarky about it because when you solve a customer's problem and they get out there in public and say, “We're solving a problem,” it's very hard to snark about that. Multus Medical, Construx.ai and Stax have seen significant results by using them. And it's worth exploring. So, if you're looking for a smarter, faster, cheaper alternative to EC2, Lambda, or batch, consider checking them out. Visit risingcloud.com/benefits. That's risingcloud.com/benefits, and be sure to tell them that I said you because watching people wince when you mention my name is one of the guilty pleasures of listening to this podcast.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. I am known-slash-renowned-slash-reviled for my creative pronunciations of various technologies, company names, et cetera. Kubernetes, for example, and other things that get people angry on the internet. The nice thing about today's guest is that he works at a company where there is no possible way for me to make it more ridiculous than it sounds because Levi McCormick is a cloud architect at Jamf. I know Jamf sounds like I'm trying to pronounce letters that are designed to be silent, but no, no, it's four letters: J-A-M-F. Jamf. Levi, thanks for joining me.Levi: Thanks for having me. I'm super excited.Corey: Exactly. Also professional advice for anyone listening: Making fun of company names is hilarious; making fun of people's names makes you a jerk. Try and remember that. People sometimes blur that distinction.So, very high level, you're a cloud architect. Now, I remember the days of enterprise architects where their IDEs were basically whiteboards, and it was a whole bunch of people sitting in a room. They call it an ivory tower, but I've been in those rooms; I assure you there is nothing elevated about this. It's usually a dank sub-basement somewhere. What do you do, exactly?Levi: Well, I am part of the enterprise architecture team at Jamf. My roles include looking at our use of cloud; making sure that we're using our resources to the greatest efficacy possible; coordinating between many teams, many products, many architectures; trying to make sure that we're using best practices; bringing them from the teams that develop them and learn them, socializing them to other teams; and just trying to keep a handle on this wild ride that we're on.Corey: So, what I find fun is that Jamf has been around for a long time. I believe it is not your first name. I want to say Casper was originally?Levi: I believe so, yeah.Corey: We're Jamf customers. You're not sponsoring this episode or anything, to the best of my knowledge. So, this is not something I'm trying to shill the company, but we're a customer; we use you to basically ensure that all of our company MacBooks, and laptops, et cetera, et cetera, are basically ensured that there's disk encryption turned on, that people have a password, and that screensaver is turned on, basically to mean that if someone gets their laptop stolen, it's a, “Oh, I have to spend more money with Apple,” and not, “Time to sound the data breach alarm,” for reasons that should be blindingly obvious. And it's great not just at the box check, but also fixing the real problem of I [laugh] don't want to lose data that is sensitive for obvious reasons. I always thought of this is sort of a thing that worked on the laptops. Why do you have a cloud team?Levi: Many reasons. First of all, we started in the business of providing the software that customers would run in their own data centers, in their own locations. Sometime in about 2015, we decided that we are properly equipped to run this better than other people, and we started to provide that as a service. People would move in, migrate their services into the cloud, or we would bring people into the cloud to start with.Device management isn't the only thing that we do. We provide some SSO-type services, we recently acquired a company called Wandera, which does endpoint security and a VPN-like experience for traffic. So, there's a lot of cloud powering all of those things.Corey: Are you able to disclose whether you're focusing mostly on AWS, on Azure, on Google Cloud, or are you pretending a cloud with something like IBM?Levi: All of the above, I believe.Corey: Excellent. That tells you it's a real enterprise, in seriousness. It's the—we talk about the idea of going all in on one providers being a general best practice of good place to start. I believe that. And then there are exceptions, and as companies grow and accumulate technical debt, that also is load-bearing and generates money, you wind up with this weird architectural series of anti-patterns, and when you draw it on a whiteboard of, “Here's our architecture,” the junior consultant comes in and says, “What moron built this?” Usually two said quote-unquote, “Moron,” and then they've just pooched the entire engagement.Yeah, most people don't show up in the morning hoping to do a terrible job today, unless they work at Facebook. So, there are reasons things are the way they are; they're constraints that shape these things. Yeah, if people were going to be able to shut down the company for two years and rebuild everything from scratch from the ground up, it would look wildly different. But you can't do that most of the time.Levi: Yeah. Those things are load bearing, right? You can't just stop traffic one day, and re-architect it with the golden image of what it should have been. We've gone through a series of acquisitions, and those architectures are disparate across the different acquired products. So, you have to be able to leverage lessons from all of them, bring them together and try and just slowly, incrementally march towards a better future state.Corey: As we take a look at the challenges we see The Duckbill Group over on my side of the world, where we talk to customers, it's I think it is surprising to folks to learn that cloud economics as I see it is—well, first, cost and architecture the same thing, which inherently makes sense, but there's a lot more psychology that goes into it than math. People often assume I spend most of my time staring into spreadsheets. I assure you that would not go super well. But it has to do with the psychological elements of what it is that people are wrestling with, of their understanding of the environment has not kept pace with reality, and APIs tend to, you know, tell truths.It's always interesting to me to see the lies that customers tell, not intentionally, but the reality of it of, “Okay, what about those big instances you're running in Australia?” “Oh, we don't have any instances in Australia.” “Look, I understand that you are saying that in good faith, however…” and now we're in a security incident mode and it becomes a whole different story. People's understanding always trails. What do you spend the bulk of your time doing? Is it building things? Is it talking to people? Is it trying to more or less herd cats in certain directions? What's the day-to-day?Levi: I would say it varies week-to-week. Depends on if we have a new product rolling out. I spend a lot of my time looking at architectural diagrams, reference architectures from AWS. The majority of the work I do is in AWS and that's where my expertise lies. I haven't found it financially incentivized to really branch out into any of the other clouds in terms of expertise, but I spend a lot of my time developing solutions, socializing them, getting them in front of teams, and then educating.We have a wide range of skills internally in terms of what people know or what they've been exposed to. I'd say a lot of engineers want to learn the cloud and they want to get opportunities to work on it, and their day-to-day work may not bring them those opportunities as often as they'd like. So, a good portion of my time is spent educating, guiding, joining people's sprints, joining in their stand-ups, and just kind of talking through, like, how they should approach a problem.Corey: Whenever you work at a big company, you invariably wind up with—well, microservices becomes the right answer, not because of the technical reasons; because of the people reason, the way that you get a whole bunch of people moving in roughly the same direction. You are a large scale company; who owns services in your idealized view of the world? Is it, “Well, I wrote something and it's five o'clock. Off to production with it. Talk to you in two days, if everything—if we still have a company left because I didn't double-check what I just wrote.”Do you think that the people who are building services necessarily should be the ones supporting it? Like, in other words, Amazon's approach of having the software engineers being responsible for the ones running it in production from an ops perspective. Is that the direction you trend towards, or do you tend to be from my side of the world—which is grumpy sysadmin—where people—developers hurl applications into your yard for you to worry about?Levi: I would say, I'm an extremist in the view of supporting the Amazon perspective. I really like you build it, you run it, you own it, you architect it, all of it. I think the other teams in the organization should exist to support and enable those paths. So, if you have platform teams are a really common thing you see hired right now, I think those platforms should be built to enable the company's perspective on operating infrastructure or services, and then those service teams on top of that should be enabled to—and empowered to make the decisions on how they want to build a service, how they want to provide it. Ultimately, the buck should stop with them.You can get into other operational teams, you could have a systems operation team, but I think there should be an explicit contract between a service team, what they build, and what they hand off, you know, you could hand off, like, a tier one level response, you know, you can do playbooks, you could do, you know, minimal alert, response, routing, that kind of stuff with a team, but I think that even that team should have a really strong contract with, like, here's what our team provides, here's how you engage with our team, here's how you will transition services to our team.Corey: The challenge with doing that, in some shops, has been that if you decide to roll out a, you build it, you own it, approach that has not been there since the beginning, you wind up with a lot of pushback from engineers who until now really enjoyed their 5:30 p.m. quitting time, or whenever it was they wound up knocking off work. And they started pushing back, like, “Working out of hours? That's inhumane.” And the DevOps team would be sitting there going, “We're right here. How dare you? Like, what do you think our job is?” And it's a, “Yes, but you're not people.” And then it leads to this whole back and forth acrimonious—we'll charitably call it a debate. How do you drive that philosophy?Levi: It's a challenge. I've seen many teams fracture, fall apart, disperse, if you will, under the transition of going through, like, an extreme service ownership. I think you balance it out with the carrot of you also get to determine your own future, right? You get to determine the programming language you use, you get to determine the underlying technologies that you use. Again, there's a contract: You have to meet this list of security concerns, you need to meet these operational concerns, and how you do that is up to you.Corey: When you take a look across various teams—let's bound this to the industry because I don't necessarily want you to wind up answering tough questions at work the day this episode airs—what do you see the biggest blockers to achieving, I guess, a functional cultural service ownership?Levi: It comes down to people's identity. They've established their own identity, “As I am X,” right? I'm a operations engineer. I'm a developer, I'm an engineer. And getting people to kind of branch out of that really fixed mindset is hard, and that, to me, is the major blocker to people assuming ownership.I've seen people make the transition from, “I'm just an engineer. I just want to write code.” I hate those lines. That frustrates me so much: “I just want to write code.” Transitioning into that, like, ownership of, “I had an idea. I built the platform or the service. It's a huge hit.” Or you know, “Lots of people are using it.” Like, seeing people go through that transformation become empowered, become fulfilled, I think is great.Corey: I didn't really expect to get called out quite like this, but you're absolutely right. I was against the idea, back when I was a sysadmin type because I didn't know how to code. And if you have developers supporting all of the stuff that they've built, then what does that mean for me? It feels like my job is evaporating. I don't know how to write code.Well, then I started learning how to write code incredibly badly. And then wow, it turns out, everyone does this. And here we are. But it's—I don't build applications, for obvious reasons. I'm bad at it, but I found another way to proceed in the wide world that we live in of high technology.But yeah, it was hard because this idea of my sense of identity being tied to the thing that I did, it really was an evolve-or-die dinosaur kind of moment because I started seeing this philosophy across the board. You take a look, even now at modern SRE is, or modern DevOps folks, or modern sysadmins, what they're doing looks a lot less like logging into Linux systems and tinkering on the command line a lot more like running and building distributed applications. Sure, this application that you're rolling out is the one that orchestrates everything there, but you're still running this in the same way the software engineers do, which is, interestingly.Levi: And that doesn't mean a team has to be only software engineers. Your service team can be multiple disciplines. It should be multiple disciplines. I've seen a traditional ops team broken apart, and those individuals distributed into the services that they were chiefly skilled in supporting in the past, as the ops team, as we transitioned those roles from one of the worst on-call rotations I've ever seen—you know, 13 to 14 alerts a night—transitioning those out to those service teams, training them up on the operations, building the playbooks. That was their role. Their role wasn't necessarily to write software, day one.Corey: I quit a job after six weeks because of that style of, I guess, mismanagement. Their approach was that, oh, we're going to have our monitoring system live in AWS because one of our VPs really likes AWS—let's be clear, this was 2008, 2009 era—latency was a little challenging there. And [unintelligible 00:17:04] he really liked Big Brother, which was—not to—now before that became a TV show and at rest, it was a monitoring system—but network latency was always a weird thing in AWS in those days, so instead, he insisted we set up three of them. And whenever—if we just got one page, it was fine. But if we got three, then we had to jump in. And two was always undefined.And they turned this off from I think, 10 p.m. to 6 a.m. every night, just so the person I call could sleep. And I'm looking at this, like, this might be the worst thing I've ever seen in my life. This was before they released the Managed NAT Gateway, so possibly it was.Levi: And then the flood, right, when you would get—Corey: Oh, God this was the days, too—Levi: Yeah.Corey: —when you were—if you weren't careful, you'd set this up to page you on the phone with a text message and great, now it takes time for my cell provider to wind up funneling out the sudden onslaught of 4000 text messages. No thanks.Levi: If your monitoring system doesn't have the ability to say, you know, the alert flood, funnel them into one alert, or just pause all alerts, while—because we know there's an incident; you know, us-east-1 is down, right? We know this; we don't need to get 500 text messages to each engineer that's on call.Corey: Well, my philosophy at that point was no, I'm going to instead take a step beyond. If I'm not empowered to fix this thing that is waking me up—and sometimes that's the monitoring system, and sometimes it's the underlying application—I'm not on call.Levi: Yes, exactly. And that's why I like the model of extre—you know, the service ownership: Because those alerts should go to the people—the pain should be felt by the people who are empowered to fix it. It should not land anywhere else. Otherwise, that creates misaligned incentives and nothing gets better.Corey: Yeah. But in large distributed systems, very often the person is on call more or less turns into a traffic router.Levi: Right. That's unfair to them.Corey: That's never fun—yeah, that's unfair, and it's not fun, either, and there's no great answer when you've all these different contributory factors.Levi: And how hard is it to keep the team staffed up?Corey: Oh, yeah. It's a, “Hey, you want a really miserable job one week out of every however many there are in the cycle?” Eh, people don't like that.Levi: Exactly.Corey: This episode is sponsored by our friends at Oracle HeatWave, a new high-performance accelerator for the Oracle MySQL Database Service, although I insist on calling it, “My squirrel.” While MySQL has long been the world's most popular open source database, shifting from transacting to analytics required way too much overhead and, you know, work. With HeatWave you can run your OLAP and OLTP—don't ask me to ever say those acronyms again—workloads directly from your MySQL database and eliminate the time consuming data movement and integration work, while also performing 1100X faster than Amazon Aurora, and 2.5X faster than Amazon Redshift, at a third of the cost. My thanks again to Oracle Cloud for sponsoring this ridiculous nonsense.Corey: So, I've been tracking what you're up to for little while now—you're always a blast to talk with—what is this whole Cloud Builder thing that you were talking about for a bit, and then I haven't seen much about it.Levi: Ah, so at the beginning of the pandemic, our mutual friend, Forrest Brazeal, released the Cloud Resume Challenge. I looked at that, and I thought, this is a fantastic idea. I've seen lots of people going through it. I recommend the people I mentor go through it. Great way to pick up a couple cloud skills here and there, tell an interesting story in an interview, right? It's a great prep.I intended the Cloud Builder Challenge to be a natural kind of progression from that Resume Challenge to the Builder Challenge where you get operational experience. Again, back to that, kind of, extreme service ownership mentality, here's a project where you can build, really modeled on the Amazon GameDays from re:Invent, you build a service, we'll send you traffic, you process those payloads, do some matching, some sorting, some really light processing on these payloads, and then send it back to us, score some points, we'll build a public dashboard, people can high five each other, they can razz each other, kind of competition they want to do. Really low, low pressure, but just a fun way to get more operational experience in an area where there is really no downside. You know, playing like that at work, bad idea, right?Corey: Generally, yes. [crosstalk 00:21:28] production, we used to have one of those environments; oops-a-doozy.Levi: Yeah. I don't see enough opportunities for people to gain that experience in a way that reflects a real workload. You can go out and you can find all kinds of Hello Worlds, you can find all kinds of—like, for front end development, there are tons of activity activities and things you can do to learn the skills, but for the middleware, the back end engineers, there's just not enough playgrounds out there. Now, standing up a Hello World app, you know, you've got your infrastructures code template, you've got your pre-written code, you deploy it, congratulations. But now what, right?And I intended this challenge to be kind of a series of increasingly more difficult waves, if you will, or levels. I really had a whole gamification aspect to it. So, it would get harder, it would get bigger, more traffic, you know, all of those things, to really put people through what it would be like to receive your, “Post got slash-dotted today,” or those kinds of things where people don't get an opportunity to deal with large amounts of traffic, or variable payloads, that kind of stuff.Corey: I love the idea. Where is it?Levi: It is sitting in a bunch of repos, and I am afraid to deploy it. [laugh].Corey: What is it that scares you about it specifically?Levi: The thing that specifically scares me is encouraging early career developers to go out there, deploy this thing, start playing with it, and then incur a huge cloud bill.Corey: Because they failed to secure something or other reasons behind that?Levi: There are many ways that this could happen, yeah. You could accidentally push your access key, secret key up into a public repo. Now, you've got, you know, Bitcoin miners or Monero miners running in your environment. You forget to shut things off, right? That's a really common thing.I went through a SageMaker demo from AWS a couple years ago. Half the room of intelligent, skilled engineers forgot to shut off the SageMaker instances. And everybody ran out of the $25 of credit they had from the demo—Corey: In about ten minutes. Yeah.Levi: In about ten minutes, yeah. And we had to issue all kinds of requests for credits and back and forth. But granted, AWS was accommodating to all of those people, but it was still a lot of stress.Corey: But it was also slow. They're very slow on that, which is fair. Like, if someone's production environment is down, I can see why you care more about that than you do about someone with, “Ah, I did something wrong and lost money.” The counterpoint to that is that for early career folks, that money is everything. We remember earlier this year, that tragic story from the Robinhood customer who committed suicide after getting a notification that he was $730,000 in debt. Turns out it wasn't even accurate; he didn't owe anything when all was said and done.I can see a scenario in which that happens in the AWS world because of their lack of firm price controls on a free tier account. I don't know what the answer on this is. I'm even okay with a, “Cool you will—this is a special kind of account that we will turn you off at above certain levels.” Fine. Even if you hard cap at the 20 or 50 bucks, yeah, it's going to annoy some people, but no one is going to do something truly tragic over that. And I can't believe that Oracle Cloud of all companies is the best shining example of this because you have to affirmatively upgrade your account before they'll charge you a dime. It's the right answer.Levi: It is. And I don't know if you've ever looked at—well, I'm sure you'd have. You've probably looked at the solutions provided by AWS for monitoring costs in your accounts, preventing additional spend. Like, the automation to shut things down, right, it's oftentimes more engineering work to make it so that your systems will shut down automatically when you reach a certain billing threshold than the actual applications that are in place there.Corey: And I don't for the life of me understand why things are the way that they are. But here we go. It's a—[sigh] it just becomes this perpetual strange world. I wish things were better than they are, but they're not.Levi: It makes me terribly sad. I mean, I think AWS is an incredible product, I think the ecosystem is great, and the community is phenomenal; everyone is super supportive, and it makes me really sad to be hesitant to recommend people dive into it on their own dime.Corey: Yeah. And that is a—[sigh] I don't know how you fix that or square that circle. Because I don't want to wind up, I really do not want to wind up, I guess, having to give people all these caveats, and then someone posts about a big bill problem on the internet, and all the comments are, “Oh, you should have set up budgets on that.” Yeah, that's thing still a day behind. So okay, great, instead of having an enormous bill at the end of the month, you just have a really big one two days later.I don't think that's the right answer. I really don't. And I don't know how to fix this, but, you know, I'm not the one here who's a $1.7 trillion company, either, that can probably find a way to fix this. I assure you, the bulk of that money is not coming from a bunch of small accounts that forgot to turn something off or got exploited.Levi: I haven't done my 2021 taxes yet, but I'm pretty sure I'm not there either.Corey: The world in which we live.Levi: [laugh]. I would love this challenge. I would love to put it out there. If I could, on behalf of, you know, early career people who want to learn—if I could issue credits, if I could spin up sandboxes and say, like, “Here's an account, I know you're going to be safe. I have put in a $50 limit.” Right?Corey: Yeah.Levi: “You can't spend more than $50,” like, if I had that control or that power, I would do this in a heartbeat. I'm passionate about getting people these opportunities to play, you know, especially if it's fun, right? If we can make this thing enjoyable, if we can gamify it, we can play around, I think that'd be great. The experience, though, would be a significant amount of engineering on my side, and then a huge amount of outreach, and that to me makes me really sad.Corey: I would love to be able to do something like that myself with a, “Look, if you get a bill, they will waive it, or I will cover it.” But then you wind up with the whole problem of people not operating in good faith as well. Like, “All right, I'm going to mine a bunch of Bitcoin and claim someone else did it.” Or whatnot. And it's just… like, there are problems with doing this, and the whole structure doesn't lend itself to that working super well.Levi: Exactly. I often say, you know, I face a lot of people who want to talk about mining cryptocurrency in the cloud because I'm a cloud architect, right? That's a really common conversation I have with people. And I remind them, like, it's not economical unless you're not paying for it.Corey: Yeah, it's perfectly economical on someone else's account.Levi: Exactly.Corey: I don't know why people do things the way that they do, but here we are. So, re:Invent. What did you find that was interesting, promising there, promising but not there yet, et cetera? What was your takeaway from it? Since you had the good sense not to be there in person?Levi: [laugh]. To me, the biggest letdown was Amplify Studio.Corey: I thought it was just me. Thank you. I just assumed it was something I wasn't getting from the explanation that they gave. Because what I heard was, “You can drag and drop, basically, a front end web app together and then tie it together with APIs on the back end.” Which is exactly what I want, like Retool does; that's what I want only I want it to be native. I don't think it's that.Levi: Right. I want the experience I already have of operating the cloud, knowing the security posture, knowing the way that my users access it, knowing that it's backed by Amazon, and all of their progressively improving services, right? You say it all the time. Your service running on Amazon is better today than it was two years ago. It was better than it was five years ago. I want that experience. But I don't think Amplify Studio delivered.Corey: I wish it had. And maybe it will, in the fullness of time. Again, AWS services do not get worse as they age they get better.Levi: Some gets stale, though.Corey: Yeah. The worst case scenario is they sit there and don't ever improve.Levi: Right. I thought the releases from S3 in terms of, like, the intelligent tiering, were phenomenal. I would love to see everybody turn on intelligent tiering with instant access. Those things to me were showing me that they're thinking about the problem the right way. I think we're missing a story of, like, how do we go from where we're at today—you know, if I've got trillions of objects in storage, how do I transition into that new world where I get the tiering automatically? I'm sure we'll see blog posts about people telling us; that's what the community is great for.Corey: Yeah, they explain these things in a way that the official docs for some reason fail to.Levi: Right. And why don't—Corey: Then again, it's also—I think—I think it's because the people that are building these things are too close to the thing themselves. They don't know what it's like to look at it through fresh eyes.Levi: Exactly. They're often starting from a blank slate, or from a greenfield perspective. There's not enough thought—or maybe there's a lot of thought to it, but there's not enough communication coming out of Amazon, like, here's how you transition. We saw that with Control Tower, we saw that with some of the releases around API Gateway. There's no story for transitioning from existing services to these new offerings. And I would love to see—and maybe Amazon needs a re:Invent Echo, where it's like, okay, here's all the new releases from re:Invent and here's how you apply them to existing infrastructure, existing environments.Corey: So, what's next for you? What are you looking at that's exciting and fun, and something that you want to spend your time chasing?Levi: I spend a lot of my time following AWS releases, looking at the new things coming out. I spend a lot of energy thinking about how do we bring new engineers into the space. I've worked with a lot of operations teams—those people who run playbooks, they hop on machines, they do the old sysadmin work, right—I want to bring those people into the modern world of cloud. I want them to have the skills, the empowerment to know what's available in terms of services and in terms of capabilities, and then start to ask, “Why are we not doing it that way?” Or start looking at making plans for how do we get there.Corey: Levi, I really want to thank you for taking the time to speak with me. If people want to learn more. Where can they find you?Levi: I'm on Twitter. My Twitter handle is @levi_mccormick. Reach out, I'm always willing to help people. I mentor people, I guide people, so if you reach out, I will respond. That's a passion of mine, and I truly love it.Corey: And we'll of course, include a link to that in the [show notes 00:32:28]. Thank you so much for being so generous with your time. I appreciate it.Levi: Thanks, Corey. It's been awesome.Corey: Levi McCormick, cloud architect at Jamf. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, along with a comment telling me that service ownership is overrated because you are the storage person, and by God, you will die as that storage person, potentially in poverty.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.
This week on The Taran Show, Big Brother 21 favorite and marketing strategist living in New York Kemi Faknule joins Taran Armstrong to discuss life inside and outside of the Big Brother house. The post Taran Show | BB21's Kemi Fakunle appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
This week on The Taran Show, Big Brother 21 favorite and marketing strategist living in New York Kemi Faknule joins Taran Armstrong to discuss life inside and outside of the Big Brother house. The post Taran Show | BB21's Kemi Fakunle appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
Love her or not, she is the female face of The Challenge for reason. Join Paige and Cara as they eat chicken tenders in a random restaurant in New Hampshire as they talk fitness, animals, skincare, and of course The Challenge. Cara gets real about her relationship with Paulie, if she would return to the show, and some of her favorite, and least favorite, memories from her 14 seasons.Paige also gets real about some recent allegations that have come to light and gives you a sneak peak to some upcoming guests!Follow us on IG @mostlikelytwopodhttps://www.instagram.com/mostlikelytwopodSHOP MERCH NOW. Use code LEAHG for 10% off.https://mostlikelytwopod.myshopify.com/Follow Cara on IGhttps://www.instagram.com/misscaramariaFollow Cara's Photography Pagehttps://www.instagram.com/caramariaphotographyDomestic Abuse Hotline:800-799-SAFE (7233)Eat Me Guilt Freeeatmeguiltfree.comMid-Day Squareshttps://www.middaysquares.com/TIKTOK:Paige: pretty_petty xSpecial thanks to BenSound.com for show music and HexBeautyLab.com
Tanuj Thapliyal is an IT engineer and academic researcher-turned-entrepreneur. He's the Co-Founder and CEO of Spot AI, a video intelligence company that's helping manufacturers access and leverage video from their facility's cameras to make better business and operational decisions. It's time to think about video security from a completely different perspective… In this episode, Tanuj breaks down the main differences between video security and video intelligence and explains the different use cases for the latter. He gives us a bit of backstory into Spot AI and some examples of customers they have helped avert disaster with their fantastic service. Tanuj explains why video intelligence should be about empowering workers with knowledge not Big Brother-style surveillance. He also explains Spot AI's approach to cyber security and why customers always have full access to their own video to do with as they wish. Tanuj also shares some exciting news about Spot AI's future. In this episode, find out: What video intelligence is and how it's different from video security Spot AI's early beginnings to where it is now The different use cases for video intelligence Why video surveillance should empower the whole workforce, not watch them How Spot AI remains cyber-secure Spot AI's plans for the future http://manufacturinghappyhour.com/iTunes (Enjoying the show? Please leave us a review here.) Even one sentence helps. It's feedback from Manufacturing All-Stars like you that keeps us going! Tweetable Quotes: “The more people you give access to video to, the more it transforms that organization.” “From a company culture perspective, you need there to be a belief in education, a belief in learning, a belief in sharing knowledge with other people.” “You have to empower customers to keep the data where they want to keep the data, but enable them to solve the workflow and then enable a switch so they can revoke access.” Links & mentions: https://www.spot.ai/?utm_source=show+notes&utm_medium=link&utm_campaign=manufacturing+happy+hour (Spot AI), a company that's helping manufacturers access video footage to make faster, smarter decisions https://www.brassmonkeytaipei.com/ (The Brass Monkey), an energetic stop offering steaks, ribs, burgers, and British-Indian curries plus beer & cocktails in Taipei, Taiwan Make sure to visit http://manufacturinghappyhour.com/ (http://manufacturinghappyhour.com) for detailed show notes and a full list of resources mentioned in this episode. Stay Innovative, Stay Thirsty.
Neste episódio: 'Homem-Aranha: Sem Volta a Casa' chegou no fim do ano, mas ainda foi capaz de liderar as bilheteiras mundiais de 2021. No pós-pandemia, as salas de cinema não terão volta sem a Marvel? A Disney vai salvar ou condenar os filmes como os conhecemos? Cláudio Melo (redator e podcaster no EF) analisa o caso com o painel; Harry Potter lançou um especial de 20 anos. Valeu a pena o regresso ou a J.K. Rowling destruiu-nos a magia? Mariana Nunes (editora no EF) e Sérgio Saavedra (redator e podcaster no EF) contam o que acharam da reunião; O painel analisa ainda a estreia da nova edição de 'Big Brother Famosos', apresentado por Cristina Ferreira. O Fita Isoladora é o podcast de segunda-feira do Espalha-Factos. Este episódio é conduzido por Pedro Miguel Coelho, João Malheiro e Tiago Serra Cunha. Segue o Espalha-Factos. Site: https://espalhafactos.com/ | Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EspalhaFactos | Instagram: http://instagram.com/espalhafactos | Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/espalhafactos
Carl Neuss joins Tim to talk about the growing movement among alumni groups across the country to defend free speech on the college campus and why he decided to help lead the charge at his alma mater for freedom of speech. https://traffic.libsyn.com/secure/shapingopinion/Alumni_Free_Speech_auphonic.mp3 The late Supreme Court Justice Ruth Bader Ginsburg was a graduate of Cornell University. Here's what she had to say about free speech: “The right to speak my mind out, that's America…The right to think, speak and write as we believe without fear that Big Brother will retaliate against us because we don't tow the party line.” It would be interesting to hear her thoughts today about a new organization called the Cornell Free Speech Alliance, which is one of a number of similar alumni groups at colleges across the country that have emerged in recent years. The Cornell Free Speech Alliance, and other similar groups, have been launched to defend free speech on America's college campus. Carl Neuss Another similar group called Davidsonians for Freedom of Thought and Discourse is made up of alumni and others from Davidson College North Carolina. Alumni from Washington and Lee University in Virginia started a similar group. And the list is growing. Because of this many of these groups have joined together to create a national organization called the Alumni Free Speech Alliance. While they have opinions of their own on free speech, they also have leverage. College alumni are the largest group of donors to America's colleges and universities. Carl Neuss graduated from Cornell University in 1976. The university recently wanted him to make a donation in the seven figures. He was considering doing so and so he made a visit to the Ivy League college's campus in Ithaca, New York. Links Cornell Free Speech Alliance (website) Alumni Free Speech Alliance (website) Alumni Withhold Donations, Demand Colleges Enforce Free Speech, The Wall Street Journal Deep-Pocketed Alumni Are Holding Back Donations to Major Universities in Effort to Protect Free Speech on Campus, The Daily Caller The Coddling of the American Mind, by Jonathan Haidt and Greg Lukianoff (Barnes & Noble) Rules for Radicals, by Saul Alinsky (Barnes & Noble)
95 procent av alla verksamma i tv-branschen är frilansare. En industri som växt i takt med att allt digitaliserats och innehåll produceras mer än någonsin. Hur funkar branschen? Hur produceras ett Big Brother? Massa frågor till en eldsjäl till entreprenör som man bör lyssna på. Glöm inte prenumerera och följ oss på instagram
Rob Cesternino replays the best podcast moments from 2019 from every single RHAP show, from Survivor recaps to Big Brother shows, and more. The post RHAP Best Moments of 2021 appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
It's our last podcast of 2021 and how else would we go out other than a BANG! We may get on our soapboxes a few times.We defend Tori, talk about Amanda as we feel fully vindicated by earlier comments we made. Fessy is a dog! Nany is too attached? Cory was a tad salty on the reunion and we have all the answers!Thanks for a great challenge season sisters! See you in 2022!Don't wait until the next Challenge season. Join our Patreon and listen to our Love During Lockup extended recaps starting in January 2022. Want to stay up to date on all of the latest reality tv gossip? Head over to https://tasteofreality.com/spill-it-sister/ and follow us on Instagram @SpillitsisterpodcastSupport the show (https://tasteofreality.com/spill-it-sister/)
Is the Elf on the Shelf teaching kids bad privacy hygiene? Dom Bettinelli, Jack Baruzzini, and Thomas Sanjurjo discuss some security experts warnings, plus the faith-based concerns as well. Also, a weird Alexa challenge; the world's biggest nuke; and a half-billion in Bitcoin in the trash. The post Big Brother on the Shelf appeared first on SQPN.com.
This week on Man-To-Man, the boys look back at the year of 2021. We take you through some of our favorite interviews, funniest moments, conversations between Andy and Liam, and a glance of everything in between. Enjoy! Spotlighted interviews include: Mikey Domagala, founder of NBA Buzz. (00:01:46-00:20:25) Jackson Michie, winner of Big Brother 21. (00:20:53-00:37:38) Joely Live, host and producer of Young Hollywood. (00:38:06-01:07:36) Have a great rest of this year and a Happy New Year! Our Sponsors: Wynn Bet https://bit.ly/3kBSonk Follow us: Instagram @mantomapodcast https://bit.ly/3ce1P7W TikTok @mantomanpodcast https://bit.ly/3nfjnqP Twitter @mtmNBAshow https://bit.ly/3nfU1Jb Facebook @ Man-To-Man Podcast https://bit.ly/30mkkVH Support the Podcast: Patreon https://bit.ly/3wNckIM Support the podcast and receive exclusive merch, BTS footage and more Man-To-Man Website https://mantomanpodcasts.com/ Listen Here (Please rate and review us if you enjoy the show)
This week on The Taran Show, Big Brother 23 favorite and cookout member Tiffany Mitchell joins Taran Armstrong The post Taran Show | BB23's Tiffany Mitchell appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
She's baaaack! Casey Cooper has had the craziest 2021 of all: All Stars 1 alternate, All Stars 2 rockstar, unexpectedly expecting, and a wedding! Casey joins Paige and talks about her power moves on AS2, her and Cohutta getting DQ'd, how NO ONE knew she was pregnant, and if she would ever return. Paige gives very short into because there is a BONUS episode this week with Roxanne Lavin on 12/31 so tune in for a full reunion recap and AS2 Episode 7 thoughts.
Neste quinto episódio do Especial Big Brother, um podcast limitado do EF onde se analisam os temas mais importantes da casa mais vigiada do país, comenta-se a última semana e tudo o que se passou na Gala de domingo passado. Esta semana, no último episódio antes da grande final, os temas em cima da mesa são as maiores críticas gerais a esta edição e à produção, a chocante expulsão de Débora, os cinco finalistas e ainda uma pequena antevisão daquilo que vai ser o Big Brother Famosos, conduzido por Cristina Ferreira. O Especial Big Brother é o podcast de terça-feira do Espalha-Factos. Este episódio é conduzindo por Pedro Cardoso com Joana Balsa e Sérgio Saavedra como comentadores. Segue o Espalha-Factos. Site: https://espalhafactos.com/ | Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EspalhaFactos | Instagram: https://instagram.com/espalhafactos | Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/espalhafactos
Special Guest Azah Awasum from Big Brother 23 joins host Isaiah to break down Chloe x Halle's album titled “Ungodly Hour”! The post Aux Cord Approved | Ungodly Hour | Special Guest Azah Awasum appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
On today's episode of the mini podcast Dan answers a couple questions from the community about who was his favorite person to talk to in the Big Brother house and what it was like having his mom watch the Twitch show. Thank you for dialing in, I hope you enjoy. https://www.Twitch.tv/DanGheesling https://www.YouTube.com/DanGheesling https://www.Twitter.com/DanGheesling https://www.Instagram.com/DanGheesling https://www.Discord.gg/DanGheesling https://www.Linktr.ee/DanGheesling
Neste episódio: O Espalha-Factos chega ao fim de dezembro a escolher as figuras e os acontecimentos que marcaram 2021. Antevemos as decisões finais da equipa para as listas de final de ano; A SIC venceu as audiências globais com as suas apostas de programação para o Natal. O painel conta e avalia o que viu no fim de semana natalício e faz uma antevisão das escolhas das generalistas para o Ano Novo; Cristina Ferreira está confirmada como apresentadora do 'Big Brother Famosos', que estreia no primeiro domingo de janeiro. Avalia-se a decisão da apresentadora e diretora de entretenimento da TVI. O Fita Isoladora é o podcast de segunda-feira do Espalha-Factos. Este episódio é conduzido por Pedro Miguel Coelho, João Malheiro e Tiago Serra Cunha. Segue o Espalha-Factos. Site: https://espalhafactos.com/ | Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/EspalhaFactos | Instagram: http://instagram.com/espalhafactos | Twitter: http://www.twitter.com/espalhafactos
In their most tangenty Christmas episode yet, Skyler and Will review Dolly Parton's Christmas on The Square. In between discussing Christmas cosmologies, questionable lyrics, and bad parenting in the film, they also find time to discuss Scream, the Christmas films of Ms. Parton, and Big Brother. Please visit our Patreon page at patreon.com/earth_2.
In their most tangenty Christmas episode yet, Skyler and Will review Dolly Parton's Christmas on The Square. In between discussing Christmas cosmologies, questionable lyrics, and bad parenting in the film, they also find time to discuss Scream, the Christmas films of Ms. Parton, and Big Brother. Please visit our Patreon page at patreon.com/earth_2.
We decided to become a twice a week podcast BUT the b-b-boys dont want to do extra work. So enjoy these never before heard episodes that only our Patreon members are privy too. Like what you hear, become a member of the Talk'N Shop Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/talknshop This episode is sponsored by Magic Spoon. Go to magicspoon.com/hoots to grab a custom bundle of cereal and try it today! And be sure to use our promo code HOOTS at checkout to save five dollars off your order! Be sure to subscribe to our Youtube for weekly updates! https://www.youtube.com/c/TalkNShopPodcast Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
In this episode we invite Holly George-Warren — beamed in from upstate New York — to tell us about her long and distinguished career as a journalist, author and editor. Holly revisits her North Carolina childhood and early infatuation with pop radio, then talks about her move to New York City in the early '80s, her East Village bands Clambake and Das Furlines, and her long tenure at Rolling Stone Press. Barney, Mark and Jasper ask her about the latest of her many books — her acclaimed 2019 biography of Janis Joplin — and tie this in with two clips from a 1984 audio interview with Peter Albin of Big Brother & the Holding Company, including his account of Joplin's impact on the band in 1966. Conversation turns to the passing of Michael Nesmith, the Monkee who walked away from pop fame to commence life as an eccentric country singer-songwriter. We hear a clip of the lugubrious Texan speaking about the Monkees in 1974, then discuss "America's Beatles" [sic] and Nesmith's own singular musical legacy. Mark and Jasper talk us out with their reflections on new library pieces about John Peel (1969), the Cockettes (1971), Daft Punk (1997) and artist Jean-Michel Basquiat (2000). Many thanks to special guest Holly George-Warren; please visit her website hollygeorgewarren.com for details about her books, including Janis: Her Life and Music. Pieces discussed: Janis Joplin, Peter Albin audio, The Monkees, Michael Nesmith, Mike Nesmith audio, Marc Bölan, John Peel, The Cockettes, Ronnie Scott, The Sex Pistols, The Life and Work of Basquiat and Christmas singles. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Gio had quite the issue with his phone yesterday & Thibs and Kemba Walker met the media yesterday and the guys dissected the disconnect between coach and player. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Special Guest from Big Brother 23 Hannah Chaddha joins host Isaiah to break down Drake's Grammy nominated album Certified Lover Boy! The post Aux Cord Approved | Certified Lover Boy /w Special Guest Hannah Chaddha appeared first on RobHasAwebsite.com.
The final is here and we are breaking it all down! Listen now to see who we think killed it and why we were crying! Enjoy your holiday season and we will be back after part 2 of the reunion. Support the show (https://tasteofreality.com/spill-it-sister/)
In this episode we invite Holly George-Warren — beamed in from upstate New York — to tell us about her long and distinguished career as a journalist, author and editor. Holly revisits her North Carolina childhood and early infatuation with pop radio, then talks about her move to New York City in the early '80s, her East Village bands Clambake and Das Furlines, and her long tenure at Rolling Stone Press. Barney, Mark and Jasper ask her about the latest of her many books — her acclaimed 2019 biography of Janis Joplin — and tie this in with two clips from a 1984 audio interview with Peter Albin of Big Brother & the Holding Company, including his account of Joplin's impact on the band in 1966. Conversation turns to the passing of Michael Nesmith, the Monkee who walked away from pop fame to commence life as an eccentric country singer-songwriter. We hear a clip of the lugubrious Texan speaking about the Monkees in 1974, then discuss "America's Beatles" [sic] and Nesmith's own singular musical legacy. Mark and Jasper talk us out with their reflections on new library pieces about John Peel (1969), the Cockettes (1971), Daft Punk (1997) and artist Jean-Michel Basquiat (2000). Many thanks to special guest Holly George-Warren; please visit her website hollygeorgewarren.com for details about her books, including Janis: Her Life and Music. Pieces discussed: Janis Joplin, Peter Albin audio, The Monkees, Michael Nesmith, Mike Nesmith audio, Marc Bölan, John Peel, The Cockettes, Ronnie Scott, The Sex Pistols, The Life and Work of Basquiat and Christmas singles.
We know that our data isn't just a reflection of what we do on the internet; it's a direct result of our thoughts, beliefs, and perspectives as unique individuals. So when we are caught in the power struggle between governments and big tech companies, how can we position ourselves to respond appropriately? Is it possible to take control of our own data? Alexander McCaig and Jason Rigby discuss plenty of heavy-hitting issues in this episode. Aside from the possibility of an Orwellian future, brought about by the Chinese government's efforts to surveil and assign social credits to all their citizens, they also discuss the government's attempt to control big tech companies. Are We Government Puppets in the Making? China aims to be a leader in harnessing big data. The Social Credit System, which was first conceptualized in 2014, is definitely a development that we need to keep a wary eye on. However, it's still got a long way to go. While there is a lot of information being collected, the government remains challenged to unify efforts being made across the country and centralize information. But once the government does get the hang of the credit system, the future looks pretty bleak. What's it like to live in a society where you are so heavily surveilled and regulated, you eventually start to change the way you think and act? It's probably going to be like slowly boiling a frog in a pot filled with water—you won't know you're dead meat until it's too late. TARTLE campaigns for government and corporate transparency, and human rights. We believe in a world where the individual is empowered to make their own decisions, take their own actions, and hold their own data. This is not possible in a society where the government is making an effort to farm our personal information to control our words, thoughts, and actions. Caught in the Tug of War Between Government and Big Tech As individuals, we find ourselves caught in a power struggle between big tech companies and the government. One seeks to commodify us, and the other seeks to control us. It is amidst this struggle that we, more than ever, need to reclaim our data for ourselves. The controversial Personal Information Protection Law (PIPL) discussed by Alexander McCaig and Jason Rigby on this episode was just recently passed and enforced last November 1, 2021. While the title makes it sound like a noble act, the duo discussed how this law is the latest attempt in China's efforts to rein in the growth of its tech giants. Its effect on data in the country is a double-edged sword. It does stop unauthorized data trading and theft— but it also caters to the national government's vested interests. Tech companies from overseas that cannot fulfill the PIPL are in danger of being blacklisted. This bans them from processing Chinese personal data. In fact, the implications of operating under China's PIPL have already scared away tech companies. Yahoo shut down its last few services in the country after the law was passed, citing in a statement to BBC that their decision was because of the “increasingly challenging business and legal environment” in the country. Linkedin also pulled out of China for similar reasons a month before the PIPL went live. Closing Thoughts: Are We Really Free? It's difficult to say for certain if we remain in full control of our thoughts and actions in a world where we are constantly being sent subliminal messages—where we are both pawns and subjects in the power struggles of bigger entities. The people on the ground need platforms that function as safe spaces for them to practice taking ownership over their own data. We have become so accustomed to having other entities handle our information that the idea of profiting from our personal data seems so foreign. However, it is possible—and it's a future we want to build here at TARTLE. TARTLE's mission is to make the answer to that issue a bit clearer and in our favor. We deserve to have the tools and skills that will help empower us and our data. It is our vision to have a world where our personal information benefits ourselves, and not big tech nor the government. What's your data worth? www.tartle.co TCAST is brought to you by TARTLE. A global personal data marketplace that allows users to sell their personal information anonymously when they want to, while allowing buyers to access clean ready to analyze data sets on digital identities from all across the globe. The show is hosted by Co-Founder and Source Data Pioneer Alexander McCaig and Head of Conscious Marketing Jason Rigby. What's your data worth? Find out at: https://tartle.co/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/TARTLE Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/TARTLEofficial/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/tartle_official/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/TARTLEofficial Spread the word!
This week's interview is with Big Brother 20's Scottie Salton. He lights up the podcast with an amazing sense of humor and a great outlook on the game. He talks about his inspiration for applying to be on Big Brother, his friendships outside of the house, and his struggles to find his next thing. He even mentions his claim to fame - you know the eviction speech we're talking about. You don't want to miss it! Support Scottie: https://twitter.com/famous_scottie https://www.instagram.com/scottiexxsalton/ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/bbontheblock/support
There is an unseen element to the news cycle that makes it particularly dangerous. It can cling to you, it can contaminate you, and it can utterly ruin your mental state for days. Coming up on today's broadcast, we discuss the 2022 pushback and the increasing suspicion of big government, the new transnational enemy, the four beasts in Daniel's vision, the top-down battle to come, and more!
Comedian Elayne Boosler screams out the blues and breaks free from society's constraints, all to the sound of her idol Janis Joplin and her band Big Brother & the Holding Company's 1968 album Cheap Thrills. Follow Elayne on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/elayneboosler/ Follow Elayne on Twitter: https://twitter.com/ElayneBoosler Check out Elayne's website: https://www.elayneboosler.com/ Follow Josh on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/joshadammeyers/ Follow Josh on Twitter: https://twitter.com/JoshAdamMeyers Follow Josh on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/joshameyers Follow The 500 on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/the500podcast/ Follow The 500 on Twitter: https://twitter.com/the500podcast Follow The 500 on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/The500PodcastWithJAM/ Email the show: firstname.lastname@example.org Check the show website: http://the500podcast.com