Cathedral city in Cumbria, England
Nikki, Andrew and Carlisle are checking in with Besties in this Fanthrax Only edition of the show. Nikki and Carlisle delve into their relationship as Nikki tells a story from the Dancing with The Stars day that solidified their friendship. They also discuss why some very talented people don't achieve a high level of fame. Next they respond to messages left by Besties about mourning, co'uhls, body positivity, a fun romp, a several explanation, vultures, fist pumps and a podcast opener. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
The gang is back together, Nikki, Andrew and Carlisle discuss falling in love with a character, 90's TV show casts, Tara Reid and the MTV VJ search days. Nikki and Carlisle have very different TV habits, Nikki advises what not to wear in a plane crash and in the news Andrew reads informative studies about dementia and sharing a king sized mattress with a partner. Nikki has her own headline in Why Do I Care and explains giving her phone number to Carle Radke of Summer House. They play a telephone game before Nikki asks a very serious question. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
Between you and Nikki, things get silly when you have your besties Andrew Collin and Carlisle Forrester around. Nikki shares a little bit of her experience going to Bob Saget's funeral. We learn about Nikki's famous TV family, Carlisle's upbringing and what Andrew did on his old bed. You Heard It Here First, Tesla fart hack, Icarus movie review, semen skincare, accident selfies and couples who dress alike. Nikki shares her Reddit Dump before they "jump the dog" in the Final Thought. Learn more about your ad-choices at https://www.iheartpodcastnetwork.com
In 2021, many growth investors suffered severe losses even while the S&P 500 index advanced 27%. A recent Bloomberg article pointed out that almost 40% of the stocks in the Nasdaq Composite Index were down 50% or more from their all-time highs. It continued, "At no other point since the bursting of the dot-com bubble have so many companies fallen like this while the index itself was so close to a peak." Are tech stocks down big because the Federal Reserve expects to raise interest rates several times this year? Did their valuations get too stretched in their post-COVID runup? Tobias Carlisle joined 7investing Lead Advisor Matthew Cochrane this week to help us walk through these challenging questions. Carlisle, the founder and managing director of Acquirers Funds, believes it is important to weigh the company's quality with the valuation investors must pay to buy shares. In an exclusive interview with 7investing, Tobias describes his investment philosophy as "quality at an unreasonable price." He states that he looks for three primary qualities before investing in a company: 1) a discount to a conservative valuation; 2) a strong, liquid balance sheet; and 3) a robust business capable of generating free cash flows. 7investing Lead Advisor Matthew Cochrane and Tobias Carlisle walk through the definitions of value and growth stocks. Before the conclusion of the interview, they discuss a stock they both like, Lockheed Martin (NYSE:LMT), and some of the qualitative advantages it enjoys as a prime defense contractor. Welcome to 7investing. We are here to empower you to invest in your future! We publish our 7 best ideas in the stock market to our subscribers for just $49 per month or $399 per year. Start your journey toward's financial independence: https://www.7investing.com/subscribe Stop by our website to level-up your investing education: https://www.7investing.com Follow us: ► https://www.facebook.com/7investing ► https://twitter.com/7investing ► https://instagram.com/7investing --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/7investing/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/7investing/support
Join Michelle Owen, Ian Danter, Adrian Clarke, and Sam Parkin for a look back over the FA Cup third round and some of the key results from Leagues One and Two This week: who wore it best: Ainsworth or Johnson? Who's looking safe? And who's the best soothsayer in town? All that plus dream and nightmare debuts RUNNING ORDER PART 1a - FA Cup lookback (01.00) PART 2a - Wycombe 3-3 Sunderland (14.00) PART 2b - Gillingham 0-4 Ipswich (22.00) PART 2c - Lincoln 2-0 Oxford (27.00) PART 3a - Carlisle 2-0 Bradford (32.00) PART 3b - Northampton 0-1 Crawley (37.00) PART 3c - Stevenage 3-1 Walsall (43.00 PART 3d - The Odds with Paddy Power (50.00) PART 4 - Moments of Mirth (51.00) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In December 1944, Frank Hartzell was a young soldier pressed into fierce fighting during the Battle of the Bulge. He was there battling Nazi soldiers for control of the Belgian town of Chenogne, and he was there afterward when dozens of unarmed German prisoners of war were gunned down in a field. Reporter Chris Harland-Dunaway travels to Belgium to tour Chenogne with Belgian historian Roger Marquet. Then he sits down with Bill Johnsen, a military historian and former dean of the Army War College in Carlisle, Pennsylvania, to ask why the Patton Papers don't accurately reflect Gen. George S. Patton's diary entries about Chenogne. The massacre at Chenogne happened soon after the Malmedy massacre, during which Nazi troops killed unarmed American POWs. The German soldiers responsible were tried at Dachau, but the American soldiers who committed the massacre at Chenogne were never held accountable. Harland-Dunaway interviews Ben Ferencz, the last surviving lawyer from the Nuremberg Trials, about why the Americans escaped justice. And finally, Harland-Dunaway returns to Hartzell to explain what he's learned and to press Hartzell for a full accounting of his role that day in Chenogne. This episode was originally broadcast July 28, 2018. Don't miss out on the next big story. Get the Weekly Reveal newsletter today.
#046: As the host of Thriving Farmer Podcast, Michael Kilpatrick is filled with stories, solutions, and advice for the tough challenges that small farmers face today. He's also filled with plenty of observations around the negative impact industrial practices are having on our land and animals, especially when amplified at scale, and the disappointment of seeing these techniques earning the organic seal. Michael Kilpatrick is a farmer, consultant, speaker, and the host of the Thriving Farmer Podcast. After many years of farming in NY's Hudson Valley, he is currently transitioning his newly-acquired family farm in Carlisle, OH, The Farm On Central, to certified organic. As a consultant, Michael leads thousands of small farmers through trainings focused on business and finance at Growing Farmers. To watch a video version of this podcast please visit:https://www.realorganicproject.org/michael-kilpatrick-small-farms-can-earn-good-livings-episode-forty-sixThe Real Organic Podcast is hosted by Dave Chapman and Linley Dixon, engineered by Brandon StCyr, and edited and produced by Jenny Prince.The Real Organic Project is a farmer-led movement working towards certifying 1,000 farms across the United States this year. Our add-on food label distinguishes soil-grown fruits and vegetables from hydroponically-raised produce. It also identifies pasture-raised meat, milk, and eggs as compared to products harvested from animals in horrific confinement (CAFOs - confined animal feeding operations).To find a Real Organic farm near you, please visit:https://www.realorganicproject.org/farmsWe believe that the organic standards, with their focus on soil health, biodiversity, and animal welfare were written as they should be. But the current lack of enforcement of those standards is jeopardizing small farms that follow the law. The lack of enforcement is also jeopardizing the overall health of the customers who support the organic movement; customers who are not getting what they pay for at market but are still paying a premium price. The lack of enforcement is jeopardizing the very cycles (water, air, nutrients) that Earth relies upon to provide us all with a place to live, by pushing extractive, chemical agriculture to the forefront.If you like what you hear and are feeling inspired, we would love for you to join our movement by becoming one of our 1,000 Real Friends!https://www.realorganicproject.org/1000-real-fans/To read our weekly newsletter (which might just be the most forwarded newsletter on the internet!) and get firsthand news about what's happening with organic food, farming and policy, please subscribe here:https://www.realorganicproject.org/email/
Aine Carlisle shares on Tapping into the truth of who are About: Aine is a Spiritual and Business Strategist. She empowers people to consciously create the life and business of their dreams. She does this by giving them the tools to tap into their cosmic storehouse of wealth and abundance while staying completely aligned with their highest spiritual potential. Aine Carlisle has lived and travelled all over the world in search of spiritual awakening. She has studied with many realized spiritual masters of our time and has led a very blessed life. Aine lived with a master healer Tibetan Buddhist nun at the foot of the Himalayan Mountain range where she was her student for nearly a year. She has lived in monasteries and ashrams and at one time nearly became a Tibetan Buddhist nun. Aine knows without any shadow of a doubt that we all create our reality. However most of us create it unconsciously from our old belief patterns, subconscious, non support thought patterns etc. She is here to show people how to Consciously Create their reality so that can have the life and business of their dreams.
Latinx Lens reviews three recent films including: "West Side Story" (2021) Dir. Steven Spielberg Love at first sight strikes when young Tony spots Maria at a high school dance in 1957 New York City. Their burgeoning romance helps to fuel the fire between the warring Jets and Sharks, the two rival gangs vying for control of the streets. "Being the Ricardos" (2021) Dir. Aaron Sorkin In 1952, Hollywood power couple Lucille Ball and Desi Arnaz face personal and professional obstacles that threaten their careers, their relationship, and their hit television show. "Nightmare Alley" (2021) Dir. Guillermo del Toro In 1940s New York, down-on-his-luck Stanton Carlisle endears himself to a clairvoyant and her mentalist husband at a traveling carnival. Using newly acquired knowledge, Carlisle crafts a golden ticket to success by swindling the elite and wealthy. Hoping for a big score, he soon hatches a scheme to con a dangerous tycoon with help from a mysterious psychiatrist who might be his most formidable opponent yet. Support us on Patreon! Please Rate, Review & Subscribe wherever you listen to podcasts! And make sure to follow us on Twitter and Instagram: @latinxlens Follow Catherine on Twitter and Instagram: @thingscatloves Follow Rosa on Twitter and Instagram: @rosasreviews Theme Music by David Rosen
We discussed Paul's start in football as a young player, his move into managing at Rochdale and Carlisle, his move to North End and not being tough enough with the board, key players leaving as he arrived, Carlo Nash, Graham Alexander and much more. Enjoy! If you want to put your money into a local charity, here at From the Finney, we're supporting Trust House Lancashire. You can find out more information by visiting their website here - https://trusthouselancs.org/. Finally, should you have any questions for us, feel free to get in touch on Twitter, Facebook or Instagram. We're @fromthefinney on all of those platforms, or you can email us on - firstname.lastname@example.org.Support this show http://supporter.acast.com/fromthefinney. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
SKIMBLESHANKS: THE RAILWAY CAT There's a whisper down the line at 11.39 When the Night Mail's ready to depart, Saying 'Skimble where is Skimble has he gone to hunt the thimble? We must find him or the train can't start.' All the guards and all the porters and the stationmaster's daughters They are searching high and low, Saying 'Skimble where is Skimble for unless he's very nimble Then the Night Mail just can't go.' At 11.42 then the signal's nearly due And the passengers are frantic to a man— Then Skimble will appear and he'll saunter to the rear: He's been busy in the luggage van! He gives one flash of his glass-green eyes And the signal goes 'All Clear!' And we're off at last for the northern part Of the Northern Hemisphere! You may say that by and large it is Skimble who's in charge Of the Sleeping Car Express. From the driver and the guards to the bagmen playing cards He will supervise them all, more or less. Down the corridor he paces and examines all the faces Of the travellers in the First and in the Third; He establishes control by a regular patrol And he'd know at once if anything occurred. He will watch you without winking and he sees what you are thinking And it's certain that he doesn't approve Of hilarity and riot, so the folk are very quiet When Skimble is about and on the move. You can play no pranks with Skimbleshanks! He's a Cat that cannot be ignored; So nothing goes wrong on the Northern Mail When Skimbleshanks is aboard. Oh it's very pleasant when you have found your little den With your name written up on the door. And the berth is very neat with a newly folded sheet And there's not a speck of dust on the floor. There is every sort of light—you can make it dark or bright; There's a handle that you turn to make a breeze. There's a funny little basin you're supposed to wash your face in And a crank to shut the window if you sneeze. Then the guard looks in politely and will ask you very brightly 'Do you like your morning tea weak or strong?' But Skimble's just behind him and was ready to remind him, For Skimble won't let anything go wrong. And when you creep into your cosy berth And pull up the counterpane, You ought to reflect that it's very nice To know that you won't be bothered by mice— You can leave all that to the Railway Cat, The Cat of the Railway Train! In the watches of the night he is always fresh and bright; Every now and then he has a cup of tea With perhaps a drop of Scotch while he's keeping on the watch, Only stopping here and there to catch a flea. You were fast asleep at Crewe and so you never knew That he was walking up and down the station; You were sleeping all the while he was busy at Carlisle, Where he greets the stationmaster with elation. But you saw him at Dumfries, where he speaks to the police If there's anything they ought to know about: When you get to Gallowgate there you do not have to wait— For Skimbleshanks will help you to get out! He gives you a wave of his long brown tail Which says: 'I'll see you again! You'll meet without fail on the Midnight Mail The Cat of the Railway Train.'
Listen to John Miller's exposition of Psalm 74, delivered at Grace Baptist Church in Carlisle, PA (12/12/21). Covenant Baptist Theological Seminary is a Confessional Reformed Baptist Seminary Providing affordable online theological education to help the Church in its calling to train faithful men. To learn more about CBTS, visit https://CBTSeminary.org. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/cbtseminary/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cbtseminary/support
On today's episode Andrew Sharp and Ben Golliver begin with a few updates on the NBA in the age of omicron and what might be the unboxing event of the year. Then (8:00): Celebrating actual basketball with a holiday edition of start-bench-cut. Topics include: Viewing priorities for Christmas Day in the NBA, the Jazz as title contenders, generic discussion of the value of the midrange, Jonathan Kuminga vs. Franz Wagner vs. Josh Giddey, Zach LaVine vs. the NBA's geriatric millennials, and the better stock to short between Philly, Brooklyn, and LA through the end of the 2020s. At the end (60:00): Ja Morant honesty hour, it's not delivery, it's Dejounte, Luka vs. Carlisle, and a Hawks fan makes a pilgrimage to Madison Square Garden. *** Note: This is a free version of the podcast. To download the full episode, subscribe to the show and receive two new podcasts per week: goat.supportingcast.fm. ***
In our second session with Dr. George Reed, we discuss toxic, destructive leadership. Dr. Reed now serves as Dean at the School of Public Policy at the University of Colorado at Colorado Springs. A U.S. Army military veteran, George retired as a Colonel in the Military Police Corps. George had assignments that included MP posts, Criminal Investigation Command (CIC, formerly CID) leadership posts, and correctional facility posts. His last assignment was as a faculty member of leadership studies at the Army War College in Carlisle, PA.Dr. Reed also worked at the University of San Diego focused on leadership studies. Our chat focused on toxic leadership, relationships, looking for experiences and literature from outside of policing and their value for police organizations.
Editor - Cam McLauchlin NIGHTMARE ALLEY editor, Cam McLauchlin has been working with director Guillermo Del Toro dating back to their time together on PACIFIC RIM (2013). But up to this point Cam had exclusively served in assistant editing and associate editing roles for Del Toro. NIGHTMARE ALLEY marks McLauchlin's first time as lead editor for the celebrated director. Set in the 1940's. NIGHTMARE ALLEY tells the tale of Stanton Carlisle (Bradley Cooper), a down-on-his-luck drifter who endears himself to a clairvoyant (Toni Collette) and her mentalist husband (David Strathairn) at a traveling carnival. Using newly acquired knowledge, Carlisle crafts a golden ticket to success by swindling the elite and wealthy. Hoping for a big score, he soon hatches a scheme to con a dangerous tycoon with help from a mysterious psychiatrist who might be his most formidable opponent yet. CAM McLAUCHLIN As a film & television editor based out of Toronto and Los Angeles, Cam's career began in Toronto working as an assistant editor for Guillermo Del Toro on PACIFIC RIM, THE STRAIN, CRIMSON PEAK and eventually as an associate editor on SHAPE OF WATER. Cam also edited the horror cult classic, THE VOID with alumni from Canadian film production and directing company, Astron-6. Other selected work includes; Max Minghellas' feature debut musical, TEEN SPIRIT and Dogme 95 member, Lone Schefrig's KINDNESS OF STRANGERS. Cam is currently working with Ana Lily Amirpour for Guillermo's Netflix anthology series, CABINET OF CURIOUSITIES. Editing NIGHTMARE ALLEY In our discussion with NIGHTMARE ALLEY editor, Cam McLauchlin we talk about: Rising up the ranks from assistant to associate to lead editor Making bulldogs bark for Guillermo Del Toro Managing notes from the director, producers, stars and the studio The challenge of cutting fluid camera work Assisting neurotic editors The Credits Get your free 100GB of media transfer at MASV Visit ExtremeMusic for all your production audio needs Save 20% on Avid Media Composer Subscribe to The Rough Cut podcast and never miss an episode Visit The Rough Cut on YouTube
Is the performance of your commercial fleet letting you down? Are you worried about your injectors and pumps? Are you aware there's a commercial diesel injector testing, repair, and reconditioning specialist based in Carlisle? Visit Extract Engineering (+44 1228 558866) at https://www.extractengineering.co.uk/diesel-testing-services/avm (https://www.extractengineering.co.uk/diesel-testing-services/avm) today!
In this episode we take a look at five missing person cases. Chloie, Gage, and Tonetta's cases remain unsolved; Kyle and Jubi's have recently been solved. 19;29 - Chloie & Gage10; 17 - Kyle Clinkscales20;05 - Najib "Jubi" Monsif29;07 - Tonetta Carlisle
...in which we take a seasonal Grasmere wander in the company of historian, journalist and collector of Cumbrian cultural traditions, Alan Cleaver. Striking up moss-cloistered Huntingstile ('stile' means steep), we discuss the seasonal ballad 'Down t' Lonnin', recited each year by the Grasmere Players – and read to us by Elaine Nelson of Sam Read bookshop. Failing to persuade Alan to sing Arthur Somervell's 'Grasmere Carol', we arrive above Red Bank to reflect on seasonal misrule and authority attempts to ban all manner of Cumbrian fun – from snowball fights in 1840s Workington, to bringing pistols to school in 1700s Carlisle. Descending down icy Easedale, we learn about the Christmas tragedy of the Green family, and consider how the children – fending for themselves as their parents perished – became a model of Victorian fortitude. In fading light, we arrive at Allan Bank, where local lad Paul Nelson reads Hardwicke Rawnsley's evocative description of the Keswick 'old folks Christmas do'. You can buy Alan's book 'A Lake District Christmas' at www.inspiredbylakeland.co.uk/products/a-lake-district-christmas Alan is on Twitter at twitter.com/thelonningsguy Elaine owns Sam Read bookshop in Grasmere. www.samreadbooks.co.uk With thanks to Elaine and Paul for their contributions to the podcast.
Cars of Carlisle: The Final Lap By Team C/of/C Wednesday, December 15, 2021 Today, the white flag is waving to indicate that your favorite, informative automotive podcast is on the final lap. We are hammer down to the checkered flag, then into the paddock.
The White Star Line lost many ships over the years, most famously the Titanic in 1912. But over its century of existence, it had only one ship vanish without a trace. Did it sink in a storm? Explode due to its volatile cargo? This is the story of the Naronic. Twitter: https://twitter.com/PodcastDarkness Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/agable_fd/ Part of the Straight Up Strange Network: https://www.straightupstrange.com/ Opening music from https://filmmusic.io. "Dark Child" by Kevin MacLeod (https://incompetech.com). License: CC BY (http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/) Closing music by Soma. SOURCES “Another Naronic Hoax.” Brooklyn Daily Eagle, April 3, 1893. “Fears for Ocean Steamers.” Delaware Gazette and State Journal, March 9, 1893. “Is She Still Afloat?” Wilkes-Barre Record,March 8, 1893. “Nine Sailors Saved.” Wilmington Morning News, March 8, 1893. “No News of the Naronic.” Brooklyn Daily Eagle, March 8, 1893. “No Tidings of the Naronic.” Wilmington Morning News, March 8, 1893. “Put Into Halifax.” Boston Globe, February 26, 1893. “Regarded as a Hoax.” Norfolk Virginian, March 31, 1893. “Rosseau Admits He Sent Dynamite to Liner.” Philadelphia Inquirer, January 16, 1905. “Rosseau, Dynamiter, Guilty, the Jury Says.” New York Times, March 28, 1905. “She is Lost.” Boston Globe, March 20, 1893. “The Naronic.” Newcastle Morning Herald and Miner's Advocate (Aus.), August 30, 1893. “The Naronic's Boat Picked Up.” Newcastle Morning Herald and Miner's Advocate (Aus.), January 18, 1894. ”The Naronic Mystery.” The Australian Star, March 27, 1893. “Thinks They Blew Up Maine.” New York Times, March 29, 1905. “To Dynamite British Ships.” Kendrick (ID) Gazette, January 20, 1905. “Toilers of the Sea.” St. Louis Globe-Democrat, February 25, 1893. “What To Do With Cranks.” New York Times, January 17, 1905. “With an Infernal Machine Man Called at Kelly Home.” Philadelphia Inquirer, January 14, 1905. What Happened to the Naronic? (titanic-whitestarships.com) NARONIC MYSTERY UPDATED. | Waratah Revisited Ever wonder what Frederick the Great is doing in Carlisle? - pennlive.com
Where to begin… It was an active week for the Pacers off the court. Are they serious about a rebuild, what to make of Myles Turner speaking out and Rick Carlisle enters the heath & safety protocols. Among the items discussed on this episode: Head coach Rick Carlisle testing positive for COVID-19, to miss several games; Lloyd Pierce to fill in. Inside Tuesday's practice and a closed-door meeting with the core players. Myles Turner making his position known, wanting to be valued and maximized. How Kevin Pritchard messed up big time. Why it is a favorable trade market for the Pacers. Undefined and limited roles for several players. Your questions answered. ----- For great Pacers tickets, visit OnlyIndyTickets.com. They have great tickets for terrific prices for every game on the schedule. From hard-to-find seats for hot match-ups to bargain tickets that are cheaper than the box office. Only Indy Tickets is your first stop for Pacers tickets and anything else going on in Indianapolis. ----- Podcast listeners can get 25% off a subscription of Fieldhouse Files by going to http://fieldhousefiles.substack.com/ffpodcast. Follow Scott on Twitter and Instagram.
Colts can benefit significantly this Sunday while others play! Who should fans, players, and coaches root for, and how much can it help? Pacers will play Rick Carlisle's old team tonight without Carlisle on the bench! Covid got him despite vaccine and booster. Don't worry - his symptoms are mild. Indiana has a great opportunity to get back on track Sunday against a terrible team. Butler will play a worse team tomorrow, and Purdue will be in Brooklyn Sunday to take on NC State! Bonus story at the very end recounting the birth of the WIBC Radiation to benefit The Salvation Army! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-kent-sterling-show/support
Colts move up as Steelers lose to Vikes, so playoff likelihood improves. Belichick not as good after bye as Reich! Purdue's stay at #1 will be short after losing to Rutgers and Ron Harper Jr. Rick Carlisle positive for Covid - negative for tonight's game. Four-time Indy 500 champion Al Unser Sr. passes away. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-kent-sterling-show/support
Indiana Pacers center Myles Turner is looking for a larger role, according to a report from The Athletic, and head coach Rick Carlisle has tested positive for COVID-19. Host Tony East breaks down both pieces of news before Nick Angstadt from Locked On Mavericks joins the show. Tony and Nick talk about how Carlisle navigated a rebuild in Dallas and how that could be relevant to the Pacers future. They also preview tonight's Pacers-Mavs game. 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. 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
Seven in 10 employees believe that it's their employer's responsibility to make sure they're set up for financial success. If small businesses can help their people make the most of their paychecks, will they stick around longer? On this episode of POPS!, Betterment General Manager Kristen Carlisle joins the show to talk about the financial benefits small businesses should consider offering employees. You'll hear how to help employees save for retirement and ensure they feel taken care of financially so they'll be more likely to stay. Additional Resources: A Business Owner's Guide to Employee Financial Wellness: https://www.betterment.com/uploads/2020/09/Financial-Wellness-Guide.pdf Order your copy of our book People Operations: Zenefits.com/pops-book On this episode, you'll hear: [01:24-02:22] Meet Kristen Carlisle, General Manager at Betterment [02:49-03:56] Why offering better personal financial planning is good for small businesses [04:19-05:58] How small business owners and employees can prepare for emergencies [07:21-10:18] The importance of holistic and personalized financial advice [11:05-13:13] How small businesses are helping employees with retirement and financial planning [13:14-15:37] How the Great Resignation is affecting financial benefits for employees [15:39-18:58] What employers need to know about the retirement crisis in America [18:59-22:20] How employers can help employees financially outside of retirement benefits [22:21-24:11] The 50-30-20 rule [26:01-27:57] How Betterment helps people save for retirement [28:02-31:36] Where to start in terms of offering financial benefits [31:40-33:21] How to start conversations about financial benefits with employees [33:37-34:29] How the retirements and benefits space is changing for the better
Our host, Joe Nebistinsky, interviews Dennis McGeehan author of The Diaries of Joseph and Mary. The book can be purchased on Amazon: https://www.amazon.com/Diaries-Joseph-Mary-stories-Church/dp/1505344115 In the second segment, Joe interviews Devin Flickinger who is a paramedic, father, husband, and owner of the Hook and Flask Still Works in Carlisle, PA. http://www.hookandflaskstillworks.com/
Well its another week without Ollie as he cashes in another sleep card so this week Glyn is joined by B and As own boss Admin, Owd Pilch (Ian Pritchard) We discuss the trip to Carlisle, the weather, Bowmans Twin, the weather, town progress into the third round, the weather and also some chat about the wind. Fair play to everyone who made it to (and back from) Carlisle after a mammoth effort, but fans were rewarded with a great result if not much a football game to watch!
Follow and Subscribe to us at YouTube @ https://youtube.com/phuckyouropinion Facebook @ https://www.facebook.com/pyopod Twitter @ www.twitter.com/bigdonstudd?s=09 Instagram @ www.instagram.com/pyopod Twitch @ www.twitch.tv/dgnvizhen Music by Rocklife Zho “3million “ - https://music.youtube.com/watch?v=4GpiOmwhzbg&feature=share --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/phuckyouropinion/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/phuckyouropinion/support
Carlisle High School basketball player Carter Prenosil has officially been charged with a felony...for an altercation that took place after their game against Nevada High. We show footage of the incident...and explain how ten seconds will affect Carter Prenosil for the rest of his life. We also discuss the tanking New Orleans Saints. There are many excuses going around...as to why Sean Payton and the Saints are struggling. Some are blaming Taysom Hill for the loss to the Dallas Cowboys. Others are blaming injuries. We reveal the actual reason the New Orleans Saints are struggling in 2021. We explain how the last four years...hanging on to contention with Drew Brees...ruined the immediate future for the Saints in New Orleans.
Carlisle telt ongeveer 75.000 inwoners en is hoofdstad van shire Cumbria. Slechts 16 kilometer ten zuiden van de Schotse grens. De stad huisvest een campus en aantal musea, maar is ook de thuisbasis van Carlisle United Football Club. De afstand tussen Brunton Park, de thuishaven van The Blues, en het hoofdkantoor van Staantribune in Utrecht is 1020 kilometer. Mocht je het idee hebben om dit een keer met de auto te doen dan neemt dit ongeveer 11 uur en 13 minuten in beslag. Zonder plaspauze. Door de komst van De Kanaaltunnel in de midden jaren 90 werd de optie om snel naar Engeland te reizen steeds aantrekkelijker. Het biedt zelfs mogelijkheden voor een dagtrip. London, Sheffield, Birmingham. Met een beetje fantasie en vooral doorzettingsvermogen is het mogelijk. De lat werd door een aantal mensen steeds hoger gelegd en met als uiteindelijke doel het eerder genoemde Carlisle United. In 1999 werd deze uitdaging door 3 Nederlanders voor het eerst voltooid. Carlisle in a day was geboren. In deze aflevering praten we met Jesse van Geest en Paul van Meggelen. Deze pioniers gingen als eerste op en neer naar Carlisle en maakten naast een bijzondere reis een bizar slot mee van hun wedstrijd. 6 jaar later gingen Rob Kiggen en Fred de Ren dezelfde uitdaging aan om binnen 24 uur weer thuis te zijn. Verder schuift Robert Breukers aan en vertelt hoe hij met twee andere vrienden deze bizarre tocht beleefden. Ook geven wij nog een shirt weg van de club. Luister voor de vraag en hoe je het antwoord kunt insturen goed naar deze aflevering. Vragen, tips of suggesties over onze podcasts zijn altijd welkom: email@example.com.
Another tough week in the Imps' season, but Gaz is back, we're dissecting November as a whole, as well as finding out that we're in people's Spotify Wrapped lists, which is a lovely little boost! As ever, get subscribed, leave us a review, and we'll see you next week Up The Imps
In 1492, Columbus sailed the ocean blue, and it's been downhill for New World peoples ever since. Today we look at residential schools, the occupation of Alcatraz by Indians of All Tribes, the Oka crisis (aka the Mohawk resistance), and Sacheen Littlefeather's Oscar speech. YBOF Book; Audiobook (basically everywhere but Audible); Merch! Hang out with your fellow Brainiacs .Reach out and touch Moxie on Facebook, Twitter, or Instagram. Support the show Music by Kevin MacLeod, Steve Oxen, David Fesliyan. Links to all the research resources are on our website. Late summer, 1990. The protest had been going on for two months; tensions were escalating. Soldiers had been dispatched to enforce the government's will, but the Kahnawake Mohawk weren't going to give up another inch of their land. 14 year old Waneek and her 4 year old sister Kaniehtiio were there with their activist mother when the violence started. Waneek tried to get little Tio to safety when she saw a soldier who had taken her school books from her weeks prior...and he stabbed her in the chest. My name's... One of my goals with this podcast is to tell the stories that don't get told, the stories of people of color and women. It's not always easy. Pick a topic to research and it's white men all the way down. But, even when I haven't been struggling with my chronic idiopathic pulmonary conditions, as I've been for the past three acute months, I've dropped the ball. Mea culpa. So let me try to catch up a little bit here as we close out November and Native American Heritage month. And since the lungs are still playing up a bit, I'm tagging past Moxie in to help, though I've done with I can to polish her audio, even though I lost more than 100 episodes worth of work files when I changed computers and deleted the hard drive on my right rather than the hard drive on my left. Today's episode isn't going to be a knee-slapping snark fest, but the severity of the stories is the precise reason we need to tell them, especially the ones that happened relatively recently but are treated like a vague paragraph in an elementary school textbook. Come with me now, to the 1960's and the edge of California, to a rocky island in San Francisco bay. Yes, that one, Alcatraz, the Rock. After the American Indian Center in San Francisco was destroyed in a fire in October 1969, an activist group called “Indians of All Tribes” turned its attention to Alcatraz island and the prison which had closed six years earlier. I'm going to abbreviate Indians of All Tribes to IAT, rather than shorten it to Indians, just so you know. A small party, led by Mohawk college student Richard Oakes, went out to the island on Nov 9, but were only there one night before the authorities removed them. That didn't disappoint Oakes, who told the SF Chronicle, “If a one day occupation by white men on Indian land years ago established squatter's rights, then the one day occupation of Alcatraz should establish Indian rights to the island.” 11 days later, a much larger group of Indians of All Tribes members, a veritable occupation force of 89 men, women and children, sailed to the island in the dead of night and claimed Alcatraz for all North America natives. Despite warnings from authorities, the IAT set up house in the old guards' quarters and began liberally, vibrantly redecorating, spray-painting the forboding gray walls with flowers and slogans like “Red Power” and “Custer Had It Coming.” The water tower read “Peace and Freedom. Welcome. Home of the Free Indian Land.” And of course I put pictures of that in the Vodacast app. Have you checked it out? I'm still getting the hang of it... The IAT not only had a plan, they had a manifesto, addressed to “The Great White Father and All His People,” in which they declared their intentions to use the island for a school, cultural center and museum. Alcatraz was theirs, they claimed, “by right of discovery,” though the manifesto did offer to buy the island for “$24 in glass beads and red cloth”—the price supposedly paid for the island of Manhattan. Rather than risk a PR fall-out, the Nixon administration opted to leave the occupiers alone as long as things remained peaceful and just kinda wait the situation out. The island didn't even have potable water; how long could the IAT stay there? Jokes on you, politicians of 50 years ago, because many of the occupiers lived in conditions as bad on reservations. They'd unknowingly been training for this their entire lives. Native American college students and activists veritably swarmed the island and the population ballooned to more than 600 people, twice the official capacity of the prison. They formed a governing body and set up school for the kids, a communal kitchen, clinic, and a security detail called “Bureau of Caucasian Affairs.” Other activists helped move people and supplies to the island and supportive well-wishers send money, clothes and canned food. Government officials would travel to the island repeatedly to try, and fail, to negotiate. The IAT would settle for nothing less than the deed to Alcatraz Island, and the government maintained such a property transfer would be impossible. The occupation was going better than anyone expected, at least for the first few months. Then, many of the initial wave of residents had to go back to college and their places were taken by people more interested in no rent and free food than in any cause. Drugs and alcohol, which were banned, were soon prevalent. Oakes and his wife left Alcatraz after his stepdaughter died in a fall, and things began to unravel even more quickly. By May, the sixth month of the occupation, the government dispensed with diplomatic efforts and cut all remaining power to Alcatraz. Only a few weeks later, a fire tore across the island and destroyed several of Alcatraz's historic buildings. Federal marshals removed the last occupiers in June of the second year, an impressive 19 months after they first arrived, six men, five women and four children. This time, when laws were passed after an act of rebellion, they were *for the rebels, which many states enacting laws for tribal self rule. When Alcatraz opened as a national park in 1973, not only had the graffiti from the occupation not been removed, it was preserved as part of the island's history. People gather at Alcatraz every November for an “Un-Thanksgiving Day” celebrating Native culture and activism. RESIDENTIAL SCHOOL The American government took tens of thousands of children from Native families and placed them in boarding schools with strict assimilation practices. Their philosophy - kill the Indian to save the man. That was the mindset under which the U.S. government Native children to attend boarding schools, beginning in the late 19th century, when the government was still fighting “Indian wars.” There had been day and boarding schools on reservations prior to 1870, when U.S. cavalry captain, Richard Henry Pratt established the Carlisle Indian School in Pennsylvania. This school was not on a reservation, so as to further remove indigenous influences. The Carlisle school and other boarding schools were part of a long history of U.S. attempts to either kill, remove, or assimilate Native Americans. “As white population grew in the United States and people settled further west towards the Mississippi in the late 1800s, there was increasing pressure on the recently removed groups to give up some of their new land,” according to the Minnesota Historical Society. Since there was no more Western territory to push them towards, the U.S. decided to remove Native Americans by assimilating them. In 1885, Commissioner of Indian Affairs Hiram Price explained the logic: “it is cheaper to give them education than to fight them.” Off-reservation schools began their assault on Native cultural identity as soon as students arrived, by first doing away with all outward signs of tribal life that the children brought with them. The long braids worn by boys were cut off. Native clothes were replaced with uniforms. The children were given new Anglicized names, including new surnames. Traditional Native foods were abandoned, as were things like sharing from communal dishes, forcing students to use the table manners of white society, complete with silverware, napkins and tablecloths. The strictest prohibition arguably fell on their native languages. Students were forbidden to speak their tribal language, even to each other. Some school rewarded children who spoke only English, but most schools chose the stick over the carrot and relied on punishment to achieve this aim. This is especially cruel when you consider that many of the words the children were being forced to learn and use had no equivalent in their mother tongue. The Indian boarding schools taught history with a definite white bias. Columbus Day was heralded as a banner day in history and a beneficial event for Native people, as it was only after discovery did Native Americans become part of history. Thanksgiving was a holiday to celebrate “good” Indians having aided the brave Pilgrim Fathers. On Memorial Day, some students at off-reservation schools were made to decorate the graves of soldiers sent to kill their fathers. Half of each school day was spent on industrial training. Girls learned to cook, clean, sew, care for poultry and do laundry for the entire institution. Boys learned industrial skills such as blacksmithing, shoemaking or performed manual labor such as farming. Not receiving much funding from the government, the schools were required to be as self-sufficient as possible, so students did the majority of the work. By 1900, school curriculums tilted even further toward industrial training while academics were neglected. The Carlisle school developed a “placing out system,” which put Native students in the mainstream community for summer or a year at a time, with the official goal of exposing them to more job skills. A number of these programs were out-right exploitive. At the Phoenix Indian School, girls became the major source of domestic labor for white families in the area, while boys were placed in seasonal harvest or other jobs that no one else wanted. Conversion to Christianity was also deemed essential to the cause. Curriculums included heavy emphasis of religious instruction, such as the Ten Commandments, the Beatitudes and Psalms. Sunday school meant lectures on sin and guilt. Christianity governed gender relations at the schools and most schools invested their energy in keeping the sexes apart, in some cases endangering the lives of the students by locking girls in their dormitories at night. Discipline within the Indian boarding schools was severe and generally consisted of confinement, corporal punishment, or restriction of food. In addition to coping with the severe discipline, students were ravaged by disease exacerbated by crowded conditions at the boarding schools. Tuberculosis, influenza, and trachoma (“sore eyes”) were the greatest threats. In December of 1899, measles broke out at the Phoenix Indian School, reaching epidemic proportions by January. In its wake, 325 cases of measles, 60 cases of pneumonia, and 9 deaths were recorded in a 10-day period. During Carlisle's operation, from 1879 and 1918, nearly 200 children died and were buried near the school. Naturally, Indian people resisted the schools in various ways. Sometimes entire villages refused to enroll their children in white schools. Native parents also banded together to withdraw their children en masse, encouraging runaways, and undermining the schools' influence during summer break. In some cases, police were sent onto the reservations to seize children from their parents. The police would continue to take children until the school was filled, so sometimes orphans were offered up or families would negotiate a family quota. Navajo police officers would take children assumed to be less intelligent, those not well cared for, or those physically impaired. This was their attempt to protect the long-term survival of their tribe by keeping healthy, intelligent children at home. It was not until 1978, within the lifetime of many of my gentle listeners. that the passing of the Indian Child Welfare Act that Native American parents gained the legal right to deny their children's placement in off-reservation schools. Though the schools left a devastating legacy, they failed to eradicate Native American cultures as they'd hoped. Later, the Navajo Code Talkers who helped the U.S. win World War II would reflect on the strange irony this forced assimilation had played in their lives. “As adults, [the Code Talkers] found it puzzling that the same government that had tried to take away their languages in schools later gave them a critical role speaking their languages in military service,” recounts the National Museum of the American Indian. In addition to documentaries, I'd like to recommend the movie The Education of Little Tree, starring James Cromwell, Tantu Cardinal and Graham Green, about a part-Charokee boy who goes to live with his grandparents in the Tennessee mountains, but is then sent to an Indian school. There are a number of off-reservation boarding schools in operation today. Life in the schools is still quite strict, but now includes teaching Native culture and language rather than erasing it. Though they cannot be separated from their legacy of oppression and cultural violence, for many modern children, they're a step to a better life. Poverty is endemic to many reservations, which also see much higher than average rates of alcoholism, drug use, and suicide. For the students, these schools are a chance to escape. OKA Some words are visceral reminders of collective historic trauma. “Selma” or “Kent State” recall the civil rights movement and the use of military force against U.S. citizens. “Bloody Sunday” evokes “the Troubles” of Northern Ireland. Within Indigenous communities in North America, the word is “Oka.” That word reminds us of the overwhelming Canadian response to a small demonstration in a dispute over Mohawk land in Quebec, Canada, in 1990. Over the course of three months, the Canadian government sent 2,000 police and 4,500 soldiers (an entire brigade), backed by armored vehicles, helicopters, jet fighters and even the Navy, to subdue several small Mohawk communities. What was at stake? What was worth all this to the government? A golf course and some condos. The Kanesetake had been fighting for their land for centuries, trying to do it in accordance with the white man's laws, as far back as appeals to the British government in 1761. In 1851, the governor general of Canada refused to recognize their right to their land. 8 years later, the land was given to the Sulpicians, a Catholic diocese. In 1868, the government of the nascent Dominion of Canada denied that the Mohawk's original land grant had even reserved land for them, so it wasn't covered under the Indian Act. In the 1910's, the he Mohawks of Kanesatake's appealed all the way to the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council, Canada's highest appeals court at the time, who ruled that official title to the land was held by the Sulpicians. By the end of the Second World War, the Sulpicians had sold all of their remaining land and had left the area. Surely the Mohawk could have their land back now! Nope. The Mohawk of Kanesatake were now confined to about 2.3mi sq/6 km sq, known as The Pines, less than 1/10th of the land they once held. The Mohawk people of Kahnawake, Kanesetake and Akwesasne asserted Aboriginal title to their ancestral lands in 1975, but their claim was rejected on the most BS possible reason -- that they had not held the land continuously from time immemorial. And on and on. So you can understand why they'd be a little miffed when plans were announced to expand a golf course that had been built in 1961, expanding onto land that was used for sacred and ceremonial purposes and included a graveyard. Again, the Mohawk tried to use the proper legal channels and again they got royally fucked over. That March, their protests and petitions were ignored by the City Council in Oka. They had to do something the city couldn't ignore. They began a blockade of a small dirt road in The Pines and they maintained it for a few months. The township of Oka tried to get a court injunction to order its removal. On July 11, 1990, the Quebec provincial police sent in a large heavily armed force of tactical officers armed with m16s and tear gas and such-like to dismantle this blockade. The Mohawks met this show of force with a show of their own. Behind the peaceful protestors, warriors stood armed and ready. Let me try to give this story some of the air time it deserves. April 1, 1989, 300 Kanesatake Mohawks marched through Oka to protest against Mayor Jean Ouellette's plan to expand the town's golf course. On March 10, 1990, --hey, that's my birthday! the day, not the year-- After Oka's municipal council voted to proceed with the golf course expansion project, a small group of Mohawks barricades the access road. With a building. They drug a fishing shack into the Pines and topped it with a banner that read “Are you aware that this is Mohawk territory?” and the same again in French, because Quebec. There's a picture on the Vodacast app, naturally, as well as a photo called Face to Face is a photograph of Canadian Pte. Patrick Cloutier and Anishinaabe warrior Brad Larocque staring each other down during the Oka Crisis. It was taken on September 1, 1990 by Shaney Komulainen, and has become one of Canada's most famous images. It really should be more famous outside of Canada, like the lone protestor blocking tanks in Tiananmen Square or 1968 Summer Olympics, Tommie Smith and John Carlos staged a protest and displayed a symbol of Black power during their medal ceremony. Check it out on Vodacast and let me know if you agree, soc. med. during the summer of 1990 the Mohawk warrior society engaged in the 78 day armed standoff with the s.q Provincial Police and the Canadian Armed Forces in order to protect an area of their territory from development known as the pines near the town of oka. This area was used as a tribal cemetery along with other tribal activities important to the Mohawks. The oka crisis or also known as the Mohawk resistance was a defensive action that gained international attention, taken by Mohawks of the Kanna Satake reserve along with other Mohawks from the nearby communities of Kanna waka as well as the Aquosasne on a reservation on the American side of the u.s. Canadian colonial border. It was one of the most recent examples of Native armed resistance that was successful in stopping construction and development on to tribal lands. So what was being developed that led to this armed confrontation leading to the death of an sq SWAT officer during that hot summer? Golf. The town of oka and investors wanted to expand a nine-hole golf course at the Open Golf Club into an 18-hole course as well as build around 60 condominiums into Mohawk territory. Since 1989 the Mohawks had been protesting these plans for development by the town of oka and investors of the Golf Course expansion. Seeing that the local courts were not of any help in recognizing Mohawk claims of the land under development, Mohawk protesters and community members held marches rallies and signed petitions. Eventually the Mohawks set up a barricade blocking access to the development site on a gravel road. Later on it was occupied mainly by Mohawk women and children OCA's mayor jean wallet one of the nine hole golf course expanded and filed the injunction against the Mohawks. He went into hiding during the oka crisis. [sfx clip] I will occupy this land for what it takes he has to prove it to me that it's his and I will prove it to him that's mine. Oak is mayor had stated the land in question actually belonged to the town of oka and did not back down from the issue, but instead filed an injunction one of many that had been issued prior to remove the Mohawks from the area and take down the barricades by force if necessary. if I have to die for Mohawk territory I will but I ain't going alone are you armed no the Creator will provide in anticipation of the raid by the sq mohawks of knesset Aki sent out a distress call to surrounding communiti. In the Mohawk warrior society from the Aquos austenite reservation and the American side of the Mohawk reserve as well as kana waka have begun filtering into the barricade area with camping gear communications equipment food and weapons. It's difficult to pin down just who makes up the Warriors society. the leaders an organization you each depending on the circumstances. the member roles are treated like a military secret, which is fitting since many or most of the Warriors were veterans, with a particular persistance of Vietnam Marines. why the Warriors exist is easier to answer mohawk have closed off the Mercier bridge sparking a traffic nightmare. Provincial police arrived at dawn secure position in case of Mohawk until 8:00 to clear out. The natives stood their ground the battle for the barricade started just before nine o'clock on one side heavily armed provincial police bob tear gas and stun grenade power [sfx reporter] a 20-minute gun battle ensued dozens of rounds of ammunition were shot off and then the inevitable someone was hit a police officer took a bullet in the face which proved fatal that seems to turn the tide the police has been advancing until then turned tail and fled leaving six of their vehicles behind. The Mohawk celebrated when the police left celebrated what they called a victory over the qpm. Most of the Mohawks each shot that the raid had taken place they said they were angry - angry that a dispute over a small piece of land had ended in violence. [sfx this clip but earlier] I mean the non-indians that initiated this project of a golf course and then and then trying to take the land away because it's Mohawk clan it's our land there's a little bit left they're sucking the marrow out of our bones. [sfx this clip, little earlier] we've kept talking in and saying you know what kind of people are you there's children here and you're shooting tear gas at us we're not we're on armed and you're aiming your weapons at us what kind of people are you. The police retreated, abandoning squad cars and a front-end loader, basically a bulldozer. They use the loader to crash the vehicles and they push them down the road, creating two new barricades, blocking highway 344. The Mohawk braced for a counterattack and vowed to fire back with three bullets for every bullet fired at them. due to the inability of the SQ to deal with the heavily armed Mohawks The Canadian government called in the Royal Canadian Armed Forces to deal with the Mohawks. As the army pushed further into the Mohawk stronghold there was a lot of tension with Mohawk warriors staring down soldiers getting in their faces taunting them challenging them to put down their weapons and engage in hand-to-hand combat. this is how the remainder of the siege would play out between the Warriors and Army as there were thankfully no more gun battles. [Music] as the seige wore on and came to an end most of the remaining Warriors as well as some women and children took refuge in a residential treatment center. instead of an orderly surrender as the army anticipated warriors simply walked out of the area where they were assaulted by waiting soldiers and the police. 50 people taken away from the warrior camp including 23 warriors, but that means right over half the people taken into custody were non-combatants. by 9:30 that night the army began to pull out, at the end of their two and a half months seige a number of warriors were later charged by the sq. 5 warriors were convicted of crimes included assault and theft although only one served jail time. during the standoff the Canadian federal government purchased the pines in order to prevent further development, officially canceling the expansion of the golf course and condominiums. Although the government bought additional parcels of land for connoisseur taka there has been no organized transfer of the land to the Mohawk people. investigations were held after the crisis was over and revealed problems with the way in which the SQ handled the situation which involved command failures and racism among sq members. Ronald (Lasagna) Cross and another high-profile warrior, Gordon (Noriega) Lazore of Akwesasne, are arraigned in Saint-Jérôme the day after the last Mohawks ended their standoff. In all, about 150 Mohawks and 15 non-Mohawks were charged with various crimes. Most were granted bail, and most were acquitted. Cross and Lazore were held for nearly six months before being released on $50,000 bail. They were later convicted of assault and other charges. After a community meeting, it was the women who decided that they would walk out peacefully, ending the siege. With military helicopters flying low, spotlights glaring down and soldiers pointing guns at them, Horn-Miller carried her young sister alongside other women and children as they walked to what they thought was the safety of the media barricades. They didn't make it far before violence broke out. People started running, soldiers tackled warriors, fights broke out and everyone scrambled to get to safety. Up until that point Horn-Miller said she was able to keep her older sister calm by singing a traditional song to her. LITTLEFEATHER on the night of 27 March 1973. This was when she took the stage at the 45th Academy Awards to speak on behalf of Marlon Brando, who had been awarded best actor for his performance in The Godfather. It is still a striking scene to watch. Amid the gaudy 70s evening wear, 26-year-old Littlefeather's tasselled buckskin dress, moccasins, long, straight black hair and handsome face set in an expression of almost sorrowful composure, make a jarring contrast. Such a contrast, that is beggered belief. Liv Ullman read the name of the winner and Roger Moore made to hand Littlefeather Brando's Oscar, but she held out a politely forbidding hand. She explained that Brando would not accept the award because of “the treatment of American Indians today by the film industry.” Some people in the audience applauded; a lot of them booed her, but she kept her calm. Here, you can listen for yourself. [sfx clip] At the time, Wounded Knee, in South Dakota, was the site of a month-long standoff between Native American activists and US authorities, sparked by the murder of a Lakota man. We're used to this sort of thing now, but on the night, nobody knew what to make of a heartfelt plea in the middle of a night of movie industry mutual masturbation. Was it art, a prank? People said Littlefeather was a hired actress, that she was Mexican rather than Apache, or, because people suck on several levels at once, that she was a stripper. How did this remarkable moment come to pass? Littlefeather's life was no cake-walk. Her father was Native American and her mother was white, but both struggled with mental health. Littlefeather had to be removed from their care at age three, suffering from tuberculosis of the lungs that required her to be kept in an oxygen tent at the hospital. She was raised by her maternal grandparents, but saw her parents regularly. That may sound like a positive, but it exposed her to domestic violence. She once tried to defend her mother from a beating by hitting her father with a broom. He chased her out of the house and tried to run her down with his truck. The young girl escaped into a grove of trees and spent the night up in the branches, crying herself to sleep. r She did not fit in at the white, Catholic school her grandparents sent her to. At age 12, she and her grandfather visited the historic Roman Catholic church Carmel Mission, where she was horrified to see the bones of a Native American person on display in the museum. “I said: ‘This is wrong. This is not an object; this is a human being.' So I went to the priest and I told him God would never approve of this, and he called me heretic. I had no idea what that was.” An adolescence of depression and a struggle for identity followed. Fortunately, in the late 1960s and early 70s Native Americans were beginning to reclaim their identities and reassert their rights. After her father died, when she was 17, Littlefeather began visiting reservations and even visited Alcatraz during the Indians of all Tribes occupation. She travelled around the country, learning traditions and dances, and meeting other what she called “urban Indian people” also reconnecting with your heritage. “The old people who came from different reservations taught us young people how to be Indian again. It was wonderful.” By her early 20s Littlefeather was head of the local affirmative action committee for Native Americans, studying representation in film, television and sports. They successfully campaigned for Stanford University to remove their offensive “Indian” mascot, 50 years before pro sports teams like the Cleveland Indians got wise. At the same time, white celebrities like Burt Lancaster began taking a public interest in Native American affairs. Littlefeather lived near director Francis Ford Coppola, but she only knew him to say hello. Nonetheless, after hearing Marlon Brando speaking about Native American rights, as she walked past Coppola's house to find him sitting on his porch, drinking ice tea. She yelled up the walk, “Hey! You directed Marlon Brando in The Godfather” and she asked him for Brando's address so she could write him a letter. It took some convincing, but Coppola gave up the address. Then, nothing. But months later, the phone rang at the radio station where Littlefeather worked. He said: ‘I bet you don't know who this is.' She said, “Sure I do. It sure as hell took you long enough to call.” They talked for about an hour, then called each other regularly. Before long he was inviting her for the first of several visits and they became friends. That was how Brando came to appoint her to carry his message to the Oscars, but it was hastily planned. Half an hour before her speech, she had been at Brando's house on Mulholland Drive, waiting for him to finish typing an eight-page speech. She arrived at the ceremony with Brando's assistant, just minutes before best actor was announced. The producer of the awards show immediately informed her that she would be removed from the stage after 60 seconds. “And then it all happened so fast when it was announced that he had won. I had promised Marlon that I would not touch that statue if he won. And I had promised [the producer] that I would not go over 60 seconds. So there were two promises I had to keep.” As a result, she had to improvise. I don't have a lot of good things to say about Marlon Brando --he really could have had a place in the Mixed Bags of History chapter of the YBOF book; audiobook available most places now-- but he had Hollywood dead to rights on its Native Americans stereotypes and treatment, as savages and nameless canon fodder, often played by white people in red face. This was a message not everyone was willing to hear. John Wayne, who killed uncountable fictional Natives in his movies, was standing in the wings at that fateful moment, and had to be bodily restrained by security to stop him from charing Littlefeather. For more on Wayne's views of people of color, google his 1971 Playboy interview. Clint Eastwood, who presented the best picture Oscar, which also went to The Godfather, “I don't know if I should present this award on behalf of all the cowboys shot in all the John Ford westerns over the years.” In case you thought fussing out an empty chair was the worst we got from him. When Littlefeather got backstage, people made stereotypical war cries and tomahawk motions at her. After talking to the press --and I can't say I'm not surprised that event organizers didn't spirit her away immediately -- she went straight back to Brando's house where they sat together and watched the reactions to the event on television, the ‘compulsively refreshing your social media feed' of the 70's. But Littlefeather is proud of the trail she blazed. She was the first woman of colour, and the first indigenous woman, to use the Academy Awards platform to make a political statement. “I didn't use my fist. I didn't use swear words. I didn't raise my voice. But I prayed that my ancestors would help me. I went up there like a warrior woman. I went up there with the grace and the beauty and the courage and the humility of my people. I spoke from my heart.” Her speech drew international attention to Wounded Knee, where the US authorities had essentially imposed a media blackout. Sachee Littlefeather went on to get a degree in holistic health and nutrition, became a health consultant to Native American communities across the country, worked with Mother Teresa caring for Aids patients in hospices, and led the San Francisco Kateri Circle, a Catholic group named after Kateri Tekakwitha, the first Native American saint, canonized in 2012. Now she is one of the elders transmitting knowledge down generations, though sadly probably not for much longer. She has breast cancer that metastasized to her lung. “When I go to the spirit world, I'm going to take all these stories with me. But hopefully I can share some of these things while I'm here. I'm going to the world of my ancestors. I'm saying goodbye to you … I've earned the right to be my true self.” And that's...Rather than being taken to the hospital for the stab wound a centimeter from her heart, Waneek and the other protesters were taken into custody. Thankfully, she would heal just fine and even went on to become an Olympic athlete and continued her activism. And little Tio? She grew up to be an award-winning actress, best known in our house for playing Tanis on Letterkenny. Season 10 premier watch party at my house. Remember….Thanks... Sources: https://www.history.com/news/how-boarding-schools-tried-to-kill-the-indian-through-assimilation http://www.nativepartnership.org/site/PageServer?pagename=airc_hist_boardingschools https://www.npr.org/templates/story/story.php?storyId=17645287 https://hairstylecamp.com/native-american-beard/ https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2021/jun/03/i-promised-brando-i-would-not-touch-his-oscar-secret-life-sacheen-littlefeather https://www.cbc.ca/radio/unreserved/reflections-of-oka-stories-of-the-mohawk-standoff-25-years-later-1.3232368/sisters-recall-the-brutal-last-day-of-oka-crisis-1.3234550 https://www.thecanadianencyclopedia.ca/en/article/oka-crisis https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ArOIdwcj2w8 https://www.history.com/news/native-american-activists-occupy-alcatraz-island-45-years-ago
Hello, and welcome to the Miskatonic University Podcast, Episode 239! This is the podcast dedicated to weird and horrific role-playing games. I'm Keeper Bridgett. And I'm Keeper Murph. Tonight Bridgett and I are super excited to welcome London Carlisle to the show! Bridget has a fan-girl crush moment... Campus Crier The Campus Crier is where we keep all the mythos related news and info for the podcast, this episode was recorded on November 18, 2021. The creators of Mork Borg has launched a kickstarter for their new cyber-punk game using the same system called Cy_Borg. They have about $350k at the time of writing and are blowing through stretch goals. Just when you thought Weird Tales was gone for good they are back! And this time it seems they might actually be able to stick around! Blackstone Publishing has entered into an agreement with the classic horror and pulp magazine to produce 50 books over five years with the Weird Tales Presents brand. The first offering is supposed to be released fall of ‘22. And they plan on a special release in 2023 for the 100 year anniversary of Weird Tales. By the time this episode drops the latest kickstarter from Free League will be available. Vaesen: Mythic Britain and Ireland is a companion setting book for the weird horror RPG that came out in 2020. Discord We have our MUP Discord and we are all there! We invite all of our listeners to come and enjoy the community of horror gaming and cute pet pics. Special shout out to Emma, dog of Evan Perlman. She's featured in the petpic channel hanging out with Evan's daughter princess dresses. Evan states, and I quote, “because she is a pretty pretty princess, damnit.” MU Discord server invite link: https://discord.gg/vNjEv9D And thank you beaucoup to Dave for editing this episode. Patreon Plug We have a Patreon! To back us you can click the button on the sidebar of our website, mu-podcast.com or head over to Patreon directly at www.patreon.com/mup! Just a reminder, we're offering Patreon Backers a sneak peek into future episode guests! Back us for an opportunity to ask your favorite creators in the TTRPG circuit your questions! ALSO, we just kicked off a new offering where Pateron backers will have an exclusive opportunity to play in games run by one of us co-hosts! And you can also help out the show by buying some merch from our Teepublic store! Thanks to our backers so much for supporting the show!! Recent Gaming Bridgett - Chris Hall ran For the Queen -- beautiful art cards -- simple story creation -- need to pick it up and carry around with me for cons, down time, etc Y'all of Cthulhu Season 2 Recordings with Ain't Slayed Nobody Main Topic London Carlisle can be found here: https://www.londoncarlisle.com/ Okay, so I have ALL the questions, but we only have like an hour… so before I delve into all of your awesome projects, can we please talk about how ridiculously awesome you are? You're trained in the katana?! Okay-- these dialects though? Can we get a sampling? I have a thing for dialects! Okay, talk to us about all of these podcasts and actual plays that you're on! It's a really impressive resume! What's your favorite genre of RPGs and why is it horror? Same vein, you do television, film, gaming, stage… what's your happy place and why? The Ending We want to hear from our listeners, and we have lots of ways you can reach out to us. For the complete list, check out our show notes - that's where you'll find our email address, which is firstname.lastname@example.org, and a link to our Discord server! Send us your questions, feedback and topic ideas - or join a discussion! Tell us who you are and give us a hearty “Go Pods” for our home team, the Fightin' Cephalopods! Find all the links you need to keep in touch - at mu-podcast.com, or on the Discord channel ep-239. And please back us on Patreon at www.patreon.com/mup
Tech4 Office Equipment Ltd. (01228-672186) in Carlisle, Cumbria, can enhance your business with a multipurpose device that prints, scans, and copies. The firm is expanding to Penrith and the surrounding areas. For more information, visit https://www.tech4office.co.uk/office-printers/a3-printer-scanners (https://www.tech4office.co.uk/office-printers/a3-printer-scanners)
Episode 55 - Mike Woodby is a remote coach who combines raw passion for the iron with a modern, thoughtful perspective on life, nature, and performance. Mike is a Certified S&C Specialist and Licensed Athletic Trainer who made the shift to remote coaching in 2020 with the launch of Grizzly Performance. Through GP, Mike seeks to help meatheads like himself develop into well rounded “Hybrid” athletes who lift heavy AND possess incredible aerobic fitness. Along with building high performance athletes, Mike strives to instill an understanding of human potential and a more meaningful relationship with nature. Mike lives with his wife Jadee in Carlisle, PA. They are always active and typically pursue hobbies that involve the outdoors in some way. This conversation covers why Mike left his job as an Athletic Trainer to become a fitness entrepreneur and coach, how to maximize results on a hybrid training program, the best things to do for recovery, how to start attracting an audience on social media, and more! Episode Breakdown 0:48 - leaving athletic training to become a fitness entrepreneur 9:50 - how to balance strength training and endurance training and does cardio kill your gains? 14:10 - how to gain muscle and lose fat on a hybrid program if you're a newby 18:50 - CLIP - what goes into a training program to maximize results 28:00 - the best ways to facilitate recovery 34:40 - why Mike named his business Grizzly Performance 38:10 - why businesses grow once you find a niche 39:50 - what excites Mike the most about his business 44:40 - what “ambition” means to Mike Follow Mike for more: Instagram: @grizzlyperformance.gp Connect with me: Instagram: @dominicmfusco YouTube: Dominic Fusco LinkedIn: Dominic Fusco
As COO of WinTrust Financial, Paul Carlisle has a front-row seat to the financial concerns of CEOs feeling their way through continued market uncertainty. Despite significant disruptions, Carlisle sees a market that's ripe with liquidity and subject to generationally low interest rates. That's why he says it's a great time to get deals done. Carlisle gives his sense of the challenges facing the market, the state of capital, and the conditions dealmakers could expect for the remainder of the deal year.
On February 6, 2020, the U.S. Army Heritage and Education Center in Carlisle, Pennsylvania welcomed USAHEC Senior Historian Dr. Michael Lynch as he presented his talk on Edward M. Almond. Lt. Gen. Edward M. Almond was one of the more controversial leaders in U.S. Army history, but his story is more nuanced than the legends indicate. He commanded the 92nd Infantry Division—one of only two complete African American divisions formed during World War II—and led it through two years of training. He did so in a time when both the Army and American society were segregated, which presented training and stationing challenges. Almond lived by the adage that “units don't fail, leaders do,” but when the 92nd performed poorly in Italy in February 1945, he asserted that it was due to their inferiority as a race. The Almond legends highlight his shortcomings as a leader, but don't address the maltreatment of all African American Soldiers by a separate but unequal society, and how those cultural mores affected Almond's perspective. To learn more about the USAHEC, find education support for teachers, researchers, and soldiers, or to find more programs at the USAHEC, please visit our website at www.usahec.org.
So Jacob has a three-pack now. Leah is officially bonded to Jacob forever, and Jacob can't stand it. He goes to check on Bella and finds Carlisle, who can always ease a troubled mind, and Jacob accidentally comes up with a perfect plan to get Bella strong again. Join Emily and Maren this week as we follow Jacob Black through his turmoil. Shop our Merch Store! Etsy.com/shop/RememberTwilight Follow the podcast on Facebook Facebook.com/RememberTwilightPodcast and Instagram Instagram.com/RememberTwilightPodcast Email Maren and Emily at RememberTwilightPodcast@gmail.com Leave a Voice Message! Anchor.fm/RememberTwilight/Message You can also join the Remember Twilight? Patreon for even more Twilight Talk and exclusive content! https://www.patreon.com/RememberTwilight Theme song covered by Cherish Varlack and written by Will Saxton. Thank you so much for listening, see you next Sunday!
According to the US Census Bureau, one in five Americans will be aged 65 or older by the end of this decade. Unfortunately, this growing population is also most at risk for financial fraud and exploitation.Today on Real Money, Real Experts, co-hosts Rebecca Wiggins and Dr. Mary Bell Carlson are joined by AFC® Corey Carlisle, Senior Vice President at the American Bankers Association and Executive Director of the ABA Foundation. In this episode, Corey dives into what it means to become a financial caregiver for an older generation and how we can provide more resources and tools to support them as they serve this vulnerable population.Corey also gives us a sneak peek of his Symposium topic, discussing the need for financial inclusion for previously incarcerated citizens. If you're interested in hearing more from Corey, don't miss his panel discussion during the 2021 AFCPE Symposium happening November 15 - 19!Show Notes:00:52 Corey Introduction01:49 Corey's Journey Into the Field02:44 The American Bankers Association04:46 Corey's Journey towards the AFC®07:33 Financial Caregiving10:10 Be Aware – Scams Targeting the Elderly12:05 Having Those Tough Conversations with your Loved Ones16:32 Financial Wellbeing for Previously Incarcerated Citizens22:36 Corey's Two Cents Show Note links:Connect with Corey!LinkedIn: linkedin.com/in/coreycarlisleTwitter: @FinHealthCoreyResourcesaba.com/foundationaba.com/consumershttps://www.aba.com/advocacy/community-programs/finedlinkhttps://bankingjournal.aba.com/2018/11/a-financial-caregiver-chances-are-youll-be-one-or-youll-need-one/https://www.aba.com/advocacy/community-programs/safe-banking-for-seniorshttps://www.nia.nih.gov/https://www.consumerfinance.gov/consumer-tools/educator-tools/resources-for-older-adults/https://www.aba.com/banking-topics/operations/diversity-equity-inclusionhttps://joinbankon.org/
This week we jump into the world of cookiecutter sharks with expert Dr. Aaron Carlisle! We break down his article, "Integrating multiple chemical tracers to elucidate the diet and habitat of Cookiecutter Sharks" (Carlisle et al. 2021). We discuss the various techniques Carlisle and colleagues used to uncover that cookiecutter sharks eat a much more varied diet than you might expect! We also learn about new biochemical tracer techniques that made this research possible. Learn how Dr. Carlisle tackled this, and buckle up for a rather PG-13 field story at the end! Get ready to jump into the world of cookiecutter sharks! Follow Sharkpedia on Instagram and Twitter @SharkpediaPod Connect with Sharkpedia: linktr.ee/sharkpediapod Email: email@example.com --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/sharkpediapod/support
Jon Bettenhausen: What's the Truck By Team C/of/C Wednesday, November 3, 2021 Today, ride along to the Midwest to meet Jon Bettenhausen, owner of five Chevy trucks. Listen in to hear how John's love of General Motors pickups began during his high school days in Texas. It was in body shop class that he realized how much he enjoyed breathing new life into vehicles. Now, with the personal goal to own at least one example of every GM truck generation, Jon is passionate about his restored gems. It's time to head to the Hoosier State to find out “what's the truck” with Jon Bettenhausen.
Stephen Wright works as a spiritual director and trustee for the Sacred Space Foundation (SSF). Before this, he had a long and distinguished nursing career in the National Health Service and academia, the Royal College of Nursing, and as a consultant to the WHO. He gathered a few glittering prizes along the way. Then his personal and professional life took an about-turn over 35 years ago through a series of life-changing spiritual experiences. Consequently, he developed an interest in spiritual matters and the connection with wellbeing, and cofounded the SSF, to support those in spiritual crisis. He was made an Honorary Fellow of the University of Cumbria in 2013 for his work connecting spirituality and health. Three books explore the nature of healing relationships: Therapeutic Touch: Theory and Practice; Sacred Space: Right Relationship and Spirituality in Healthcare; and Reflections on Spirituality and Health. Coming Home: Notes for the Journey is a personal and scholarly account of spiritual awakening and support. Stephen has received significant development in spirituality and spiritual direction in the presence of several renowned spiritual teachers, most especially his mentor Ram Dass, at the Interfaith Seminary, and in the depth of his relationship with his fellow trustee and SSF cofounder Jean Sayre-Adams. He works with individuals seeking spiritual guidance and organizations developing the practice of healing, spiritual care, conflict resolution, staff support, compassion, and leadership. He is a supporter of and an activist in several environmental movements. As an ordained interfaith minister, he brings a rich experience of spiritual practice from many faiths to his work, as well as being a member of the Iona Community. He is a trustee of TheWEL, a charity based in Scotland offering groundbreaking approaches to wellbeing. With the support of the Diocese of Carlisle (in 2021 he was made a member of the Synod), Stephen established the St. Kentigern School for Contemplatives in 2018. His other recently published works include Burnout: a spiritual crisis: from stress to transformation; Contemplation: words and silence for the Way Home; The Kentigern Way: A life and Lakeland pilgrimage; A Grasmere pilgrimage; and collections of poetry and chant: Song and Dance for the Way Home; Beloved; and Yours, Faithfully. Heartfullness: The Way of Contemplation: 12 steps to freedom, awakening and the Beloved completes a quartet of related books on spiritual awakening and is a deep, experiential ‘course' in liberation from addiction to the ego-self, opening to the way of contemplation, and becoming receptive to the Beloved and a path of service. He lives with his partner in the English Lake District, deepening service and spiritual practice, participating in his local church community, taking care of his organic garden, and enjoying grandfatherhood. Discussion of this interview in the BatGap Community Facebook Group. Interview recorded October 16, 2021. Video and audio below. Audio also available as a Podcast.