Catastrophic thinking is when you believe that something terrible is always going to happen, like a divorce, a fatal illness, or devastating financial hardship. A lot of people suffer from it and are susceptible to this mindset, which can cripple your relationships and personal goals. What it boils down to is fear, but the possibility that something earth-shattering will happen to you is lower than you think. Bad things happen, of course, but there is one key solution to overcoming a negative mindset and putting yourself in a healthier frame of mind to succeed.
Extreme weather events can be devastating to a winegrowing region's infrastructure, business, and in the worst-case scenarios, human life. Emma Taylor, Viticulture Consultant with Emma Taylor Viti is part of New Zealand's Cyclone Gabrielle recovery team, helping winegrape farmers in the Hawke's Bay region. When the cyclone hit in February 2023 just before grape harvest, flood waters reached over the top of many vineyards destroying bridges, leaving behind massive silt deposits, uprooting entire plantings, and cutting off power for one week. Growers had to evaluate how to handle their losses based on total damage, potential fruit contamination, and vineyard lifespan. A vital component of the recovery effort is the knowledge and experience of viticulturists who farmed in the region during Cyclone Bola in 1988. Resources: 2: The Goldilocks Principle & Powdery Mildew Management 79: Grapevine Fungal Diseases 103: Environmental, Social, & Governance Initiative in Spain's Priorat Region 117: Grapevine Mildew Control with UV Light Cyclone Gabrielle Relief Fund Downy Mildew (Plasmopara viticola) Emma Taylor on LinkedIn Hawke's Bay Wine New Zealand How lessons learned from Cyclone Bola can help deal with the aftermath of Cyclone Gabrielle Vineyard Team Programs: Juan Nevarez Memorial Scholarship - Donate SIP Certified – Show your care for the people and planet Sustainable Ag Expo – The premiere winegrowing event of the year Sustainable Winegrowing On-Demand (Western SARE) – Learn at your own pace Vineyard Team – Become a Member Get More Subscribe wherever you listen so you never miss an episode on the latest science and research with the Sustainable Winegrowing Podcast. Since 1994, Vineyard Team has been your resource for workshops and field demonstrations, research, and events dedicated to the stewardship of our natural resources. Learn more at www.vineyardteam.org. Transcript Craig Macmillan 0:00 And with us today is Emma Taylor. She is viticultural consultant with Emma Taylor Viti in New Zealand. And today we're going to be talking about the terrible impacts that cyclone Gabrielle had on the North Island of New Zealand. And thank you for being your guests taking time and sharing your story with us. Emma Taylor 0:14 Nice to meet you and talk to you, Craig. Craig Macmillan 0:16 First, I want to express my sympathies to everyone in the North Island in New Zealand overall for the loss of life and tremendous devastation of property. A lot of folks were unhoused injured as well as fatalities. And we're all very saddened by the event. Emma Taylor 0:33 Thanks for that. It was it was quite biblical in nature, we call it you know, it was it was quite extreme. Craig Macmillan 0:39 Yeah. It was quite extraordinary. Well, first of all, what was the cyclone? What was what was the story there. Speaker 2 0:45 So it was an extratropical cyclone. That's common to New Zealand that we do get so tropical cyclones form up in the higher in the Pacific normally around the islands. By the time they get to New Zealand, they've normally decreased in intensity to the point that they are now regarded as extratropical cyclone. And that is the same with cyclone Gabrielle when the MetService started bringing up you know, they bring up these tropical cyclones in this hour, there's one to watch. And I remember when I first heard the announcement that tropical cyclone Gabriel was forming. And I remember the way that the MetService were talking about it. And I remember thinking this sounds like it could be a biggie you know, it's been a while but it's the way that they're talking about it. They're just preparing us in a slightly different way to the other extratropical cyclones. Cyclone Gabriel, it came on our horizon, you know, as one to watch maybe about a week to 10 days before it landed. Craig Macmillan 1:39 Okay, so there was people were aware of something was coming. Emma Taylor 1:43 Something was coming. Yeah. Craig Macmillan 1:44 How close to harvest were vineyards when the cyclone hit. In Emma Taylor 1:48 New Zealand in the last few years, we have been having our harvest seasons coming earlier in earlier that a climate change thing. Most likely they I used to say that harvest and Hawke's Bay started a little bit at the start of March, but you're really into it by the 20th of March. And by the 20th of April, you're over. And then you'd have a few rats and mice after then yeah, so that the 20th of March the 20th of April was hardest in the last few years. It's that chunk of time has been getting earlier and earlier to the point that in the 2022 Vintage everything was picked before we even got to April however, the 23 Vintage I remember commenting, maybe only a week before topical cyclone Gabrielle came that it looked like we're a bit more normal. And instead of a February start to have us I was hoping for a March start to harvest. However, you know, Gabrielle came on the 14th of February and we were harvesting nine days later. Craig Macmillan 2:47 That's what I was gonna ask was how close to harvest were vineyards. When the cyclone hit? What are the varieties that are most common in that area? Emma Taylor 2:54 The largest planted variety in Hawke's Bay is Sauvignon Blanc and Ginsburg however, that's because New Zealand Sauvignon Blanc right microclimates of Hawke's Bay and Brisbane and due to their warmer than what Marlboro is in both regions, there's a decent amount of Chardonnay, and Hawke's Bay, especially, we have some red variety. So we have Syrar and Merlot, Cabernet, that are grown, especially on the government gravels, which is a very stony appellation that we have here mainly Sauv Blanc, good amount of Chardonnay, and then the other little bits and pieces. Craig Macmillan 3:27 Now, what I'm amazed by is that you mentioned you were harvesting nine days later. So there were vineyards in some of the harder hits areas that could still be harvested. Emma Taylor 3:35 When the cyclone hit it was the range of destruction based on where you were and how close to a river or how close to a stop meant that breached you. The vineyards that were harvested initially were the ones that might have been flooded, but the water receded pretty quickly in most instances. And we were able to get in and harvest though. So the fruit did not like being submerged in water. Yeah. Craig Macmillan 4:01 No, not at all. In the floodwaters if I understand in some cases reached as high as the fruit zone. Emma Taylor 4:07 Oh, yeah. And over over the top of vineyards. Yeah. Craig Macmillan 4:11 Wow. Oh, my God, and then it receded quickly. And then obviously there will be an issue with getting in after that. Emma Taylor 4:19 Yes. And there's two kinds of issues with getting and there was access to the vineyard and the sense that in some instances this a few were along the Ngaruroro river. So there was three main rivers that you're probably going to hear me talk about in this the Esk valley, the to Tūtaekurī and Ngaruroro, and the Hawke's Bay, we have more vineyards along the Ngaruroro than anything, any of the other two, which is fortunate given the events that happened but if you were along the Ngaruroro and you were flooded, you didn't have a silt deposit, which is what you know, then became something that people had to manage with. So if you were along the Ngaruroro you were flooded, and then the water receded, and so your issue was accessing a Vinyard. which has been completely flooded. And so you can imagine there might be a little bit of mud and stuff like that, although, to be honest, a lot of alluvial gravels in that area as well, but also accessing the vineyard because a lot of the bridges had been washed out. Craig Macmillan 5:12 Oh, right. Emma Taylor 5:14 In the region like 60 bridges or something had or had been washed out. And clearly the priority was to get the bulk of people moving, rather than access to a remote vineyard. That makes sense. So that became an issue for people as well. The infrastructure damage. Craig Macmillan 5:30 I'm guessing, because we're talking about New Zealand, we're talking about machine harvesting. Emma Taylor 5:34 Yeah, that point was predominantly machine harvesting. I mean, there was there's always a little bit of hand harvesting, that happens. And there was there was a hand harvesting that happened on blocks that have been flooded. I'm not sure that there was to tell you the truth, I'm sure. I think it was all pretty much machine harvested. Craig Macmillan 5:50 What do you do with fruit that has had floods, silts contact? That's that's something that I have never imagined in my wildest nightmares. Can you tell us a little bit more about that? Because my understanding is that some that at least some of that fruit was usable? Emma Taylor 6:08 Yes. For a lot of people, you have to realize that a lot of people that were affected were growers, like ma and pa growers, we'd call them you know, private growers. And they have spent all their money, you know, they have, you know, what the seasons like you spend all your money on or you're pruning, you're spraying you're mowing your hand work. And they were in that point, just before harvest where you're not spending any money, and you're just waiting for the grapes to ripen. And then harvest until you get your paycheck for a lot of our members and some of our wine companies. The motivation was just to be able to give these growers some income so that they could continue. Yeah. So you know, they've clearly lost some of their crops. And so how can we have this what we can it's something that's been flooded the big thing that for other horticultural products that you have to worry about is E. coli contamination because you don't know what's in the floodwaters. Fortunately, because we're making wine, there's lots of international research that shows that E. coli dies in alcohol, MPI, which is our Ministry for Primary Industries over here they released with New Zealand winegrowers, they released a statement that said, you could have as grapes for the production of wine, as long as you had assess the risk. They were worried not only about E. coli, or, although it wasn't a big issue, but agro chemical contamination because the floodwaters had just destroyed chemical sheds on vineyards and washed through and they were worried about hydrocarbon contamination because diesel tankers and and they were just worried about anything else that could have been in that water. What we did discover though, and so we did a lot of testing pre harvest and post harvest is that while you know, the fuel Bowser that was sitting in your vineyard has gone, you don't know where it is, the volume of water that was flowing was so great compared to the potential risk of contaminants that there wasn't anything to worry about. Craig Macmillan 8:04 That is good news. A true obviously, you've mentioned this in many videos, this tremendous amounts of silt were deposited, which leads to a number of possible issues. Also, I saw pictures of trellises and vines that had been knocked completely over. How are growers recovering from this? Are they trying to move silt down? Are they trying to reset the floors? What happens if you have silt layers higher than the graft union? Emma Taylor 8:30 There are so many issues and there's no one single way to solve them as every situation is, you know, as often the case, like I was mentioning the East Valley and the Tūtaekurī rivers, there was a lot of salt deposits, and some vineyards were completely buried. So once the flood water receded, you couldn't see the vineyard anymore. We called those catastrophic vineyards. They are catastrophically affected, they needed to think about what they were now going to do with those that land use. For those ones in one regard, it's easy, because you're not saying to them, you can recover your vines. You're saying, Okay, you no longer have a vineyard, but for the ones that were in between. So they had a silt deposit, but it wasn't catastrophic. So there's two parts. Your question here that I think I'm asking is the ones that had the silt deposit, but it might have been above the graft union. And so we then urged those growers to contemplate the lifecycle of the vineyard and where they were sitting. So is the vineyard getting towards the end of its life, say 20 to 25 years old, because in New Zealand, especicially Sauvignon Blanc vineyards we manage very hard for trunk disease, but can 30 years old or so a vineyard will have a lot of trunk because they've done it. So if your vineyard was 20 years old, and you probably only had 10 years of useful life yet. We were saying you could probably leave that salt and place it flatten it out to the point that you can now grow on it but you can leave that because you're probably We'll get you we'll get scion rooting. But the phylloxera will take a while to reinvest in the vineyard, the roots of your original vine is still there, the scion roots have to take over the phylloxera has defined, you've probably got seven to 10 years before you're even seeing the first signs of phylloxera damage on your vignette. Craig Macmillan 10:17 And there is phylloxera in those areas? Emma Taylor 10:20 Because 95% of vineyards in New Zealand on grafted rootstock, we don't know. We have not studied phylloxera in New Zealand for a long time. Craig Macmillan 10:32 That's a good thing because I was afraid I was gonna have to apologize on the part of all growers in North America for going back going back to the 1790s, or whatever it was. Emma Taylor 10:41 We love the American rootstocks. Yeah, you American rootstocks? Yeah. Craig Macmillan 10:45 Well, I don't think America can take credit for everything. I think the French and the Germans and the Italians have all done a great job to, Emma Taylor 10:52 We don't know what the phylloxera status is, we have the the vineyard and goods board that I know about that is on its own roots. And it's, I don't know, 30 years old and still going strong. And then there was a nursery and Bisborn that was trying that tried to put its mother vines on own roots to try and keep the integrity of the plant. And they started seeing phylloxera in that planting seven to 18 years after planting. So we know it's still there. What we did discover throughout this whole process is that phylloxera research has kept continuing overseas, especially in Australia. And there's lots of species of phylloxera and we don't even know what species we've got. Because we haven't done a survey for the last surveys in New Zealand were done in the 80s I think it is. Craig Macmillan 11:36 Talking about catastrophic losses, is there an estimate of like what percentage of some of those areas or what how many, or how many hectares were lost completely? Emma Taylor 11:46 So there's about 4000 to 5000 hectares and holes, and depending on how people are choosing to manage and it's still coming out as, as we come through the season, there's about 300 hectares that we think will be lost completely. So it's not a huge amount in terms of the region, but it's one of those things, you know, it's a different scale of damage that you've had. And for some people, it means that they just lost the vintage from 2023. And now they're moving forward. But for the people that are the catastrophic so as the one you know, everyone's recovery is at different stages, depending on the scale of the damage and those that are worse affected obviously are still in a recovery phase with those that are were affected but not so badly. They've you know, got to the point they've prune the vines they're looking for forward to bad break this year. And it's it's move on and forget that cyclone. Craig Macmillan 12:37 When would bud break be expected. Emma Taylor 12:38 I saw bud break last week. Oh, wow. No, it's too early. Craig Macmillan 12:44 Of course, it's too early No, but like, just just as a time point, it is August 8 2023. Today, which is your early spring. Emma Taylor 12:53 So when to really the ski season is in full swing down here in New Zealand, we had a bout of warm weather, which got some the set flows going and a little bit of early bad breakout and Bayview. But we've now into some beautiful frosty morning and blue sky days. So that'll slow things down. You're saying it's the ninth of August. So hopefully, it'll be the end of August before we see too much more about movement. Craig Macmillan 13:20 We're talking about Sauvignon Blanc, Sauvignon Blanc very prone to Botrytis and other fungal diseases. I'm not sure what your fungal disease situation is like where you are. Was that was that an issue? Was there a big explosion and fungal problems with that nine or 10 or 14 days before you get in? Emma Taylor 13:36 Actually, so one of the issues we had in Hawke's Bay this year, and especially, you're talking about Sauvignon Blanc, but I suppose and other varieties, which was more more prevalent was we had downy mildew, we've not really experienced a lot of downy mildew in New Zealand. So whereas this year, I did see canopies that were completely defoliated. And partly that was a response to what when the cyclone happened and those first 10 days after the cyclone. We were still in a state of emergency, the bridges were down, communication was down because the cellphone towers all went out power was down for Napier, which is the urban environment that was down for a week and so people couldn't get on if your vineyard was a later ripening variety. So a Sauvignon Blanc or or red, Chardonnays earlier if your vineyard was a later ripening variety you couldn't get on and do some of those last protective sprays that showed in some of the canopies. Craig Macmillan 14:34 I worked in the Central Coast California and I've only seen Downy Mildew once and it was it was amazing. It was really scary does tremendous damage and quickly that's the other thing downy mildew can strike and really do a lot of damage really fast. What about vines that were knocked over, or those vines salvageable. Can you push them back up? Emma Taylor 14:53 Yeah, you can and this depends on how much silt you have. So if they got bent over and then there was a lot of silt that was a little bit trickier. But if they were bent over and you might needed to replace your posts, then that happened and those vines are actually that was where there was a little bit of hand picking that happened to tell you the truth. Yeah, they were salvageable. So get in quick, lift them back up again. And nets it we found that Vinyard nets, they often acted like a giant sail. If you were perpendicular to the river with a net on, you're almost guaranteed to be flattened. Craig Macmillan 15:28 And so I'm guessing that that work started right away. And then there probably were vines that were just completely ripped out at the root. Emma Taylor 15:35 Vines that were completely ripped out tangled mess with the nets, the posts, the wire, the irrigation. And so actually dealing with the waste of that became a big issue because we don't like burning waste in New Zealand. We only like to recycle. Telling someone that that big mess of nets and posts and wire you need to sort through and pull it out for recycling. That wasn't Craig Macmillan 15:57 No Yeah, no, that's a really difficult thing to do. There's no doubt about it. And then if it's an older vineyard, and if it was twisted around the cordon and wire then can't chip it and on and on and on and on and on. This is not the first I'll call it a super cyclone that's hit before. In 1988 There was a Cyclone Bola and it also did tremendous damage to vineyards I understand as well as property in human life. Emma Taylor 16:24 Yes, and that cyclone and it hit slightly further north. So Bisborn was worse affected than Hawke's Bay, and back then in 1988, Bisborn one was New Zealand's largest wine growing region, and that hit later hit March. Oh, it really March. Sorry, the dates just elude me now. But it hit early March. So the vines were further closer to vintage. Yeah, had a had a very catastrophic, catastrophic effect. But it was 35 years ago. And it's amazing how much we had forgotten. Craig Macmillan 16:57 That's what I was going to ask were there lessons that were learned? Emma Taylor 17:00 What I've since you know, what I said, to add a grower meeting the other day of what we've learned is a cyclone is a cyclone and actually, some of the damage was pretty similar in some of the things that we're having to deal with in cyclone Gabriel, we had to deal with in cyclone Bola. Cyclone Bola in the 1980s. It was very much especially in New Zealand and mentality, we just got on and did it. And there wasn't a lot of reflection afterwards about what worked and what didn't work. And there was certainly no record keeping. After 35 years, one of the first things we did is that we called all together on a Zoom, all of the viticulturists that were around, in Bola. And we said can you remember what you did? And actually getting them together on a team's call was one of the best things we could have done. And because they feed off each other now that's right, we did this and yeah, so it was a different slightly different time. You know, because harvesters in 1988 weren't four wheel drive where they are now. And they were towing harvesters through vineyards to try and get the fruit off. Craig Macmillan 18:02 Is that turning into outreach to growers today? Emma Taylor 18:07 Lessons learned from Bola became a factsheet that was distributed to members. I think we managed to get it out nine days after the cyclone we had a grower meeting, we handed out to them and said this is what happened in Bola. We can't guarantee that this is exactly what's going to happen this time. Because the 1988 Bisborn, I think the largest variety planted was Monukka. Yeah. Yeah. So yeah, we didn't have the rootstocks in New Zealand like we had back then. And all that kind of stuff. So we're like, we can't guarantee this is what's going to happen. And to tell you the truth, we're going to be monitoring this spring, just to see if our predictions that the vines will be okay. Fingers crossed, is correct, because it's what happened in Bola. But everything else that we learned from those people, from those viticulturalists from Bola has happened so far. And so that was a very worthwhile thing to do. Craig Macmillan 18:57 You mentioned we, who's we? Emma Taylor 18:59 So the New Zealand winegrowers got funding from the government. Not not not a lot of funding but funding from the government straightaway, to get a group of viticultural experts together. And we went round, and I was lucky to be part of this and we would go around to the growers and visit them and, and help them out and, and give them ideas or just listen to them really just to reach out and see that they were okay. It was a very interesting process, because at the start, the people that wanted to see us were the ones that were flooded and they weren't sure if they could pick. It was definitely the first lot of visits were definitely focusing on what we could still harvest what we could still salvage any income we could get for the grower. And then the second stage was the people that couldn't harvest but they knew the vines were going to be okay for this vintage and it was how to manage those to best prepare them for the season. Next season. And then the last lot of visits we did were the catastrophic owners. That links So how the individual growers were coping with the stresses as well, at the time, it was a really good support to provide to the growers. Craig Macmillan 20:09 That is so important. And I'm very happy to hear that folks immediately went back to the, what we call embodied knowledge. You know, it's experience, I lived this and it's vivid, some of its vivid, some of its not, but that I lived this and then being able to share that, and then being able to continue that process forward. Because you now have been really, really good about connecting with the community. And everybody's learning from that, you know, you're having that you're having that translation of experience now across all kinds of folks. And that's just absolutely critical. And I think it's fantastic. And I hope that that kind of thing continues for all kinds of things. I mean, we have that we have that with all kinds of pest issues as well. Sometimes the best thing to do is just get a bunch of growers together. Tailgate meetings and conferences and coffee meetings, we've we've had a number where it's just show up at Joe's diner, and we'll just talk about whatever you know, and it is really beneficial. Emma Taylor 21:07 It is. One hundred percent agree and it's part of that very expert group says exactly what what are the series was we called them, shed had meetings, and they were located in all the different sub regions, and people could just come along, we feed them and we gave them drinks and just that connection. Craig Macmillan 21:23 Food helps bring people out. I've learned that, If there was one thing one takeaway from this whole experience for growers around the world we have we have listeners from all over, what would it be what what one insight, idea piece of advice observation would you have. Emma Taylor 21:40 Because it had been 35 years since we had had cyclone Bola in New Zealand. And I don't know if this is globally, but in New Zealand, we had got a little bit relaxed about areas that might be deemed as flood prone or have a risk of some sort. That is because for the most part in New Zealand, we deal with drought. You know, two, three years ago, if we've just had three kind of wet seasons prior to that, if you had to talk to any grower one of the big concerns, they would have said water, we're we're worried we can't get enough water. And so we had got a little bit relaxed about some of our planting places. After looking at the cyclone. I still think some of these places, they are still good for planting. But be cunning and be intelligent about how you plant if you're planting close to a river, plant with the river, not perpendicular to it, put your frost machines on plants, bury your irrigation don't have a very expensive shed down there. Keep your tractors and equipment on high ground. Some of them are the best soils, right, which is why we're tempted to plant on them. Because yeah, it's right. But be be wise, when you're doing the investment, that would be one of the things that I would say. Craig Macmillan 23:01 Yeah, so this kind of thing is just another factor to take into account when you're designing a vineyard. Speaker 2 23:07 Yes. And if it's only once every 40 years, it makes it a little bit harder to remember. Yeah, because we've certainly had planted on areas that had been destroyed and Bola, and they leave, they will leave fallow for a few years while people were like, oh, you know, they were hit by the site. And then all of a sudden someone's like, oh, that's some pretty cheaply. And I can put a vignette in via and then the venue does well. And so therefore it raises the prices of the land and everyone plants and we forgot. Craig Macmillan 23:28 Well, I want to thank you for your time. And thank you for sharing your story. We wanted to talk to you because this kind of thing is probably going to happen again, in other parts of the world. So it might have been 40 years between those storms, there may be major storms coming to other places. Doesn't hurt anybody to kind of think about that as a possibility. I mean, we have as growers, we have plenty to keep us up at night already. But it is something to think about. Emma Taylor 23:54 Yeah, I 100% agree. And even looking at how this impact of Cyclone Gabriel was further down in New Zealand, you know, into Hawke's Bay more than Bisborn just shows that that's the trend that's happening, isn't it? Climate is changing. And so it doesn't take long to think gosh, that'll just go a bit further south and it could have happened in Marlboro. So that's the same I agree with you about it'll happen in other regions of the world too. Craig Macmillan 24:18 Well, I want to thank our guest, Emma Taylor, viticultural consultant with Emma Taylor Viti, thanks for being on the podcast, Emma. Emma Taylor 24:24 You're welcome. Nice to talk to you, Craig. Nearly Perfect Transcription by https://otter.ai
Tuesday, November 28, 2023 Subscribe: Get the Daily Update in your inbox for free 1/ The truce between Israel and Hamas entered its fifth day after 12 more hostages held in the Gaza Strip were released in exchange for 30 Palestinians detained in Israeli prisons. Under the current truce, Hamas has released 81 hostages, while Isr... Visit WTF Just Happened Today? for more news and headlines, brought to you by Matt Kiser. The WTFJHT Podcast is narrated and produced by Joe Amditis.
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Set Up Consultation with our Indexed Universal Life Insurance Team = > https://3twarrioracademy.typeform.com/to/Gb8tpIVy E1641 | This Is Where It Becomes Catastrophic! January 8th we are all going through our Revolutionary 120 Challenge. We will help you get back on track. The Holidays can be catastrophic for your fitness, diet, and mindset, but we got you! Get Listen Now! Join our 120 Challenge! 7 Day Free Trial Click => https://3twarrior.com/?sl=e1641 Th #XRP King is Here! https://xroyalty.io/ Free Discord | https://3twarrior.com/discord49541345?sl=e1641 Linqto: https://www.linqto.com/?cjevent=b65ecbbec46011ec81b91b3a0a1c0e10 3T Warrior Academy YouTube! | https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC_e0zCKJyBdLYAvTQBgQrPw 3T Labs Gear and Supplements |https://www.3twarriorlabs.com Prviate FB Community Click => https://3twarrior.com/join44416871?sl=e1641 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Wars, Volcanos, Riots, UFOs, Second Suns, Catastrophic Contagion, What's Next? The world is in massive turmoil. China has announced a pneumonia outbreak that targets children. This outbreak is suspiciously like the Catastrophic Contagion tabletop exercise recently sponsored by the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation. Second sun sightings and volcanic activity are at an all time high. Strange sky trumpets continue to be recorded across the world. As the Israel Hamas war hits Day 51, prisoner exchanges occur amidst global protests with people fighting against one another taking sides. To US Carrier strike groups sit off the coast of Israel. Washington rhetoric yells "Bomb Iran". Russia continues to close out the remains of the almost forgoten Ukraine war. Experts remain convinced the 2024 election will not happen. Threats of financial collapse continue. Untold millions have crossed the southern border. Muslim masses protest and fight in the streets of countries all over the EU, while the US congress files more complaints for UFO full dislosure. And THIS MAY BE THE TIP OF THE ICE BERG. Where did all the San Fran homelss go? Glory to God! See you there! To sign up for radio show Email Notifications click Mail Link: http://gem.godaddy.com/signups/185380/join
Midnight Mike, Joe and Cretched / Alex Jones Clips of the Week / Car explodes at border checkpoint in Niagara Falls / David Grusch on Joe Rogan / 'catastrophic' UFO leak / Media Matters vs Elon / Podeata and Friends / Niagara Falls car footage / How much can you eat? / Drawl Bidge of Donation / What Gen Z thinks of JFK Conspiracies / Woke GPT / Photoshop AI / Open Lines / LifeLine from Chile / Jan 6 talk / Crazy Taco Bell Christmas Party / Black Friday Hooters Special / End end song "Accidents Happen" by Whatever ... EXCLUSIVE: Retired US Army Colonel says secret UFO projects should be made public by October 2030 - to beat America's rivals and get ahead of a 'catastrophic' leak https://www.dailymail.co.uk/sciencetech/article-12769109/us-army-commander-ufo-secret-declassified.html JFK Assassination Conspiracy Viewed Completely Differently by Gen Z https://www.newsweek.com/jfk-assassination-conspiracy-viewed-completely-differently-gen-z-1844979 Can you eat enough at Thanksgiving to make your stomach explode? https://nypost.com/2023/11/17/lifestyle/can-you-eat-enough-at-thanksgiving-to-make-your-stomach-explode/ Raunchy, alcohol-fueled Taco Bell party included open sex, lawsuit claims https://ktla.com/news/local-news/taco-bell-holiday-party-involved-open-sex-vomit-in-the-guac-bowl-lawsuit/ - Affiliates Links - Jackery: https://shrsl.com/3cxhf Barebones: https://bit.ly/3G38773 - OBDM Merch - https://obdm.creator-spring.com/ Buy Tea! Mike's wife makes some good tea: Naked Gardener Teas: https://www.thenakedgardener.us/store Bags Art Store: https://www.redbubble.com/people/BagsDraws/ Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research ▀▄▀▄▀ CONTACT LINKS ▀▄▀▄▀ ► Phone: 614-388-9109 ► Skype: ourbigdumbmouth ► Website: http://obdmpod.com ► Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/obdmpod ► Full Videos at Odysee: https://odysee.com/@obdm:0 ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/obdmpod ► Instagram: obdmpod ► Email: ourbigdumbmouth at gmail ► RSS: http://ourbigdumbmouth.libsyn.com/rss ► iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/our-big-dumb-mouth/id261189509?mt=2
Welcome back to another episode of Dive Cuts with Sam Snelling and Matt Harris. Well, that is not the way we want this Mizzou season to go! But, we are here coming off a horrible loss to Jackson State at home. How they bounce back from this will be important, so let's talk about that! Also, the guys try to figure out who this team is. Help support Mizzou student athletes by buying our shirt HERE! A portion of all purchases goes towards Mizzou's NIL collective. You can follow the members of Today's show on Twitter @SamTSnelling & @DataMizzou. Have a question for one of our podcasts? Leave a 5 star review with your question and that show just might answer it in an upcoming episode! Do you like Rock M Radio? Drop us a review and be sure to subscribe to Rock M Radio on your preferred podcasting platform. And be sure to follow @RockMNation and @RockMRadio on Twitter, as well as on YouTube. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Although the holidays can be special, the patterns that show up in people are predictable, even if it is Thanksgiving or Christmas. Critical parent? Passive aggressive sibling? Catastrophic you? In this episode, we talk about the most common and stressful holiday traps and how you and your family can disrupt them. NEW! WE'RE MAKING PLAYLISTS OF OUR EPISODES TO HELP YOU FIND RESOURCES ON SPECIFIC TOPICS. Here is our first: Parents of Anxious Kids, Start Here For those brand new to the podcast, we suggest starting with this playlist featuring Lynn Lyons and the 7-part anxiety disruptor series as well as a 3-part series on the skills most helpful in managing anxious kids: flexibility, problem solving, and autonomy. Consult our Spotify profile for the most up-to-date selection. WIN A COPY OF THE ANXIETY AUDIT COURSE! We will select two listeners who complete our listener survey. We hope it is you! FOLLOW US Join the Facebook group to get news on the upcoming courses for parents, teens, and kids. Follow Flusterclux on Facebook and Instagram. Follow Lynn Lyons on Twitter and Youtube. VISIT OUR SPONSORS FOR SPECIAL OFFERS JUST FOR YOU Go to beekeepersnaturals.com/FLUSTERCLUX or enter code FLUSTERCLUX to get 20% off your order. Right now, listeners can subscribe to Earth Breeze and save 40%! Go to earthbreeze.com/flusterclux to get started. Head to factormeals.com/fluster50 and use code fluster50 to get 50% off. Find and download Give As We Grow for free in the app store for Android and iOS. And for resources for the whole family, visit giveaswegrow.org. And right now, our listeners will get an additional 15% off an annual membership at masterclass.com/fluster. As a special, limited time offer for our listeners, get $15 off your purchase of a Skylight Frame when you go SkylightFrame.com/flusterclux. To match with a licensed therapist today, go to Talkspace.com/FLUSTER toget $80 off of your first month. Go to Zocdoc.com/FLUSTER and download the Zocdoc app for FREE. Then find and book a top-rated doctor today. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
After three years of heavy rainfall, huge tracts of Australia are primed to burn this summer. We're being told to prepare for a hot and dry summer and the worst bushfire season since the Black Summer fires of 2019 and 2020. So, how are communities in the line of fire preparing and who will come to help them in the height of a bushfire emergency? Today, we speak to two home owners who have lived through catastrophic bushfires and are taking matters into their own hands. Featured: Steve Pascoe, Strathewen residentSimon Geraghty, Wollombi Valley resident
https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=R22HeQLgZUs&t=324s #2023 #art #music #movies #poetry #poem #photooftheday #volcano #news #money #food #weather #climate #monkeys #horse #puppy #fyp #love #instagood #onelove #eyes #getyoked #horsie #gotmilk #book #shecomin #getready
It's claimed persistent water outages are having a catastrophic effect on Miltown's tourist reputation. For the second day in a row this week , restaurants, cafes and visitor accommodation in the West Clare town have been forced to shut up due to a burst water mains. A traffic management plan has been put in place in Miltown today while Uisce Eireann carry out repairs to the main, which is expected to cause supply disruptions up until 5pm this evening. The utility say they are working as quickly as possible to restore water for those in the affected areas. Local Air BnB owner Sean Malone has been telling Clare FM's Daragh Dolan the legacy issue is continuing to leave a sour taste in the mouths of holidaymakers and leisure seekers. Meanwhile in Quilty repairs to a burst main are expected to last until 4pm this afternoon. Uisce Eireann is thanking consumers in both Quilty and Miltown for their patience during the unplanned outage and is advising those in the affected areas to allow at least 2-3 hours after the estimated restoration time for full supply to return.
What exactly constitutes a “mistake” when it comes to your investing practice? Is it any time a company doesn't pan out the way you thought it would, or is it simply when something causes you to break Rule #1 and lose money? While fear of being “wrong” on a position can be paralyzing for some, being willing and able to adapt to constantly shifting market conditions is a must for anyone looking to wade into the world of investing. This week, Phil and Danielle talk about what it means to “get it wrong” in your investment practice and how that should (or shouldn't) influence your decision-making process. For more thought-provoking or debate-inspiring quotes from one of the world's best investors, click here for the Warren Buffett Book of Quotes: https://bit.ly/3OEPXjL Topics Discussed: Durable competitive advantage Mistakes vs. normal market occurrences Investing mindset Fear of failure in investing Understanding and preparing for risk Resources Discussed: Rule #1 Investing Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to The Nonlinear Library, where we use Text-to-Speech software to convert the best writing from the Rationalist and EA communities into audio. This is: GPT-2030 and Catastrophic Drives: Four Vignettes, published by jsteinhardt on November 11, 2023 on LessWrong. I previously discussed the capabilities we might expect from future AI systems, illustrated through GPT2030, a hypothetical successor of GPT-4 trained in 2030. GPT2030 had a number of advanced capabilities, including superhuman programming, hacking, and persuasion skills, the ability to think more quickly than humans and to learn quickly by sharing information across parallel copies, and potentially other superhuman skills such as protein engineering. I'll use "GPT2030++" to refer to a system that has these capabilities along with human-level planning, decision-making, and world-modeling, on the premise that we can eventually reach at least human-level in these categories. More recently, I also discussed how misalignment, misuse, and their combination make it difficult to control AI systems, which would include GPT2030. This is concerning, as it means we face the prospect of very powerful systems that are intrinsically difficult to control. I feel worried about superintelligent agents with misaligned goals that we have no method for reliably controlling, even without a concrete story about what could go wrong. But I also think concrete examples are useful. In that spirit, I'll provide four concrete scenarios for how a system such as GPT2030++ could lead to catastrophe, covering both misalignment and misuse, and also highlighting some of the risks of economic competition among AI systems. I'll specifically argue for the plausibility of "catastrophic" outcomes, on the scale of extinction, permanent disempowerment of humanity, or a permanent loss of key societal infrastructure. None of the four scenarios are individually likely (they are too specific to be). Nevertheless, I've found discussing them useful for informing my beliefs. For instance, some of the scenarios (such as hacking and bioweapons) were more difficult than expected when I looked into the details, which moderately lowered the probability I assign to catastrophic outcomes. The scenarios also cover a range of time scales, from weeks to years, which reflects real uncertainty that I have. This post is a companion to Intrinsic Drives and Extrinsic Misuse. In particular, I'll frequently leverage the concept of unwanted drives introduced in that post, which are coherent behavior patterns that push the environment towards an unwanted outcome or set of outcomes. In the scenarios below, I invoke specific drives, explaining why they would arise from the training process and then showing how they could lead an AI system's behavior to be persistently at odds with humanity and eventually lead to catastrophe. After discussing individual scenarios, I provide a general discussion of their plausibility and my overall take-aways. Concrete Paths to AI Catastrophe I provide four scenarios, one showing how a drive to acquire information leads to general resource acquisition, one showing how economic competition could lead to cutthroat behavior despite regulation, one on a cyberattack gone awry, and one in which terrorists create bioweapons. I think of each scenario as a moderate but not extreme tail event, in the sense that for each scenario I'd assign between 3% and 20% probability to "something like it" being possible. Recall that in each scenario we assume that the world has a system at least as capable as GPT2030++. I generally do not think these scenarios are very likely with GPT-4, but instead am pricing in future progress in AI, in line with my previous forecast of GPT2030. As a reminder, I am assuming that GPT2030++ has at least the following capabilities: Superhuman programming and hacking skills Superhuman persuasion skills Superhuman conceptual protein design capabilities The ability to copy itself (g...
This week two movies about people making violent choices. The body of a young woman is dumped on Hampstead Heath. It falls to Police Superintendent Hazard, the only not massively racist cop in London, to find the killer. Before long, he and his casually racist Inspector look through jazz clubs and middle class workshops for who might have murdered the biracial victim and realizing that "Hey, there's a lot of racism, isn't there?". Winner of the 1960 Edgar Award for Best Foreign Screenplay, Sapphire. Following in her missing mother's footsteps, Sam works as an assassin for shadowy global dominating organization, The Firm. Tragically, Sam overindulges in a murder spree and accidentally kills the son of a rival group's leader and is offered up by her bosses to make amends. Fortunately, her mother suddenly returns and her mother's librarian friends help. Neon and sugar and homages, Gunpowder Milkshake. All that and Dave resumes the Great Work, Kevin refuses to go anywhere without proper noir levels ambient lit of fog, and Tyler realizes that his apple didn't fall far from Papa T's tree. Join us, won't you? Episode 334- Catastrophic Corrosion
Israel has been bombing the besieged Gaza Strip nonstop. Israel has cut off water supplies, fuel supplies, electricity supplies and even food and has prevented virtually all supplies from countries around the world from reaching the besieged Gaza Strip. Israel has killed over 10,000 Palestinians, including more than 4,100 children. Additionally, thousands remain trapped beneath the rubble, desperate for help. We shed light on the situation at al-Shifa, Gaza Strip's largest hospital, which has become both a medical center for treating the wounded and a refuge for over 40,000 Palestinians. Israel is threatening to bomb it. Our guest, Dr. Tarek Loubani, an emergency room physician and associate professor at the University of Western Ontario, shares his firsthand experiences, including being shot by the Israeli army while treating victims during the Great Return March. Please be advised that some of the descriptions in this episode are graphic.
The European Space Agency has released a series of photographs detailing the universe, snapped by the telescope on Esa's Euclid probe. Why a good breeze is crucial for health - with airborne pathogens expert Professor Cath Noakes of Leeds University. ‘Catastrophic ecosystem collapse' ranked top fear for UK forests. Prince William: Unite to fight poaching menace. Also in this episode:Nintendo's Legend of Zelda live-action filmHow ‘vampire viruses' work‘Million tons of plastic' leaking into oceansCops' chopper spots rare full-circle rainbow Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Today we're joined by Yoshua Bengio, professor at Université de Montréal. In our conversation with Yoshua, we discuss AI safety and the potentially catastrophic risks of its misuse. Yoshua highlights various risks and the dangers of AI being used to manipulate people, spread disinformation, cause harm, and further concentrate power in society. We dive deep into the risks associated with achieving human-level competence in enough areas with AI, and tackle the challenges of defining and understanding concepts like agency and sentience. Additionally, our conversation touches on solutions to AI safety, such as the need for robust safety guardrails, investments in national security protections and countermeasures, bans on systems with uncertain safety, and the development of governance-driven AI systems. The complete show notes for this episode can be found at twimlai.com/go/654.
Humans are exploiting natural resources to such a degree that the damage is now becoming irreversible according to a new United Nations report. - Laporan terbaru PBB mengatakan, Manusia mengeksploitasi sumber daya alam sedemikian rupa sehingga kerusakannya tidak dapat diperbaiki lagi.
Humans are exploiting natural resources to such a degree that the damage is now becoming irreversible according to a new United Nations report. The study by the United Nations University, says we need to better manage the world's resources to avoid what its describing as catastrophic impacts.
Join us for an insightful episode as we accompany OpenAI on their profound exploration of catastrophic AI risks, a critical endeavor shaping the future of artificial intelligence. Delve into the meticulous investigations, ethical considerations, and visionary strategies employed to mitigate potential dangers associated with advanced AI systems. Tune in for a compelling conversation that offers a comprehensive overview of OpenAI's pivotal work in this vital domain in this must-listen podcast. Get on the AI Box Waitlist: https://AIBox.ai/Join our ChatGPT Community: https://www.facebook.com/groups/739308654562189/Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jaeden_ai
We may experience life in the eternal present, but history rides along with us. And the history inside our classrooms this semester at American River College was suddenly and without warning upended by the history under our feet: our primary classroom building, Davies Hall, was shuttered upon being declared a seismic risk. As mismanagement and managerial hubris combine to drive us deeper into an unthinkable administrative boondoggle, we once again pause to take ground readings, and assess the risks of collapse in the histories so often told. Concerned for the well-being of our students, we have declared several of these stories to be seismically unfit. From Davies Hall to the Haitian Revolution, and the great universe of storytelling beyond, join us for another rambunctious episode of History Against the Grain.
Join us for an episode filled with intrigue as we explore Anthropic's groundbreaking AI framework designed to avert catastrophic AI events. Delve into the innovative technology and strategies that are reshaping the landscape of AI safety and ethics. Uncover the potential of this framework in ensuring a responsible and secure future for artificial intelligence in this crucial podcast discussion. Get on the AI Box Waitlist: https://AIBox.ai/Join our ChatGPT Community: https://www.facebook.com/groups/739308654562189/Follow me on Twitter: https://twitter.com/jaeden_ai
Is ESG investing getting it right? Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/the-other-hand-with-jim.power-and-chris.johns. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
OpenAI forms a team to focus on how to prepare for the biggest most catastrophic risks around AI. NLW explores as well as looking at the new UN AI advisory council ABOUT THE AI BREAKDOWN The AI Breakdown helps you understand the most important news and discussions in AI. Subscribe to The AI Breakdown newsletter: https://theaibreakdown.beehiiv.com/subscribe Subscribe to The AI Breakdown on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/@TheAIBreakdown Join the community: bit.ly/aibreakdown Learn more: http://breakdown.network/
In this episode, we discuss OpenAI's proactive approach to understanding the potential 'catastrophic' risks of AI, notably in the realm of nuclear threats. Uncover the significance and implications of such studies in the rapidly evolving landscape of artificial intelligence. Investor Email: email@example.com Get on the AI Box Waitlist: https://AIBox.ai/ Facebook Community: https://www.facebook.com/groups/739308654562189 Follow me on X: https://twitter.com/jaeden_ai
ILeakage attack steals emails, passwords from Apple devices and browsers CISA protests potential 25% budget cut as “catastrophic” Surge in hyper-volumetric HTTP DDoS attacks Thanks to today's episode sponsor, Vanta For the stories behind the headlines, head to CISOseries.com.
Raging wildfires. Massive flooding. Catastrophic tornadoes and earthquakes. 2023 has produced a litany of intense natural disasters - and costly ones, too. Here in the United States, storms have done the most damage, with 18 leaving at least a billion dollars worth of destruction in their wake. Should we expect this to be the new normal? Drs. Stephen Strader and Samantha Chapman, both from Villanova University, examine the factors fueling the surge behind these dangerous storms, while offering hope for how, with the right resources, effective mitigation strategies could be adopted moving forward. To learn more about listener data and our privacy practices visit: https://www.audacyinc.com/privacy-policy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit https://podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The Russia-Ukraine War Report provides comprehensive, fact-based news coverage about the war in Ukraine. Our team of journalists, researchers, and analysts are from Georgia, Israel, Finland, Poland, Ukraine, the U.S., and the U.K. We go beyond content aggregation and provide analysis and assessments on how today's stories shape the war's future. Want to know about the Israel-Hamas War? We now offer Situation Reports to our Patreon subscribers, and the October 24, 2023, Israel-Hamas War SITREP is posted. We offer a 7-day free trial. https://www.patreon.com/TheMalcontent https://www.patreon.com/posts/israel-hamas-war-91631936 Today's Podcast Marina Yevshan covers the events that happened on and off the battlefield during the weekend. 01:30 Today's Assessment 03:14 Brief Upates 03:56 Kharkiv 04:37 The Donbas - Northeast Donetsk 05:11 The Donbas - Southwest Donetsk 08:29 Zaporizhzhia 09:08 Black Sea 09:37 TOT Crimea 10:05 Odesa 10:51 Kherson 12:39 Khmelnytskyi 14:56 Khmelnytskyi Nuclear Power Plant Update 16:51 Theaterwide Resources and Links The Russian-Ukraine War Map is a great resource to use while listening to the podcast to see the geography covered in today's podcast. Today's Podcast is based upon the information in the October 25, 2023, Malcontent News Russia-Ukraine War Situation Report. As a reminder, we offer a 7-day free trial. https://www.patreon.com/posts/russia-ukraine-91695163 Support Independent Journalism As independent journalists, most of our costs are covered by subscribers. Not one? For $5 a month, you can support Malcontent News and get access to our Daily Situation Reports and Flash Reports, which provide updates during the day. The Situation Report includes information not included in the podcast, including weather forecasts, soil moisture and tractability, and an analysis of Russian and Ukrainian heavy equipment losses using information from the Oryx Database. Become a Patreon today, and we now offer a seven-day free trial subscription at the Bronze support level. https://www.patreon.com/TheMalcontent Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Catastrophic thinking, also known as catastrophizing, is a cognitive distortion marked by the inclination to exaggerate or predict the worst possible outcomes in various situations, often leading to heightened anxiety and stress. In this episode Famous and LaKisha discuss how to have a more balanced perspective is warranted. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/a-fulfilled-life/message
Jeremy Garcia, Jono Bacon, and Stuart Langridge present Bad Voltage, in which we do a bit of a deep dive into the (semi-)recent trend of finding new ways for creators to get paid. Patreon’s been around for a long time (but could be doing better), and the idea of making a thing and getting paid […]
YouTube Link: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=XdDM8YyV7RA Jesse Michels probes UAPs, David Grusch's claims of ufology, venture capital, and the private investment tied to this all. Listen now early and ad-free on Patreon https://patreon.com/curtjaimungal. Sponsors: - CoPilot: Start feeling fit and fabulous! Use this link https://go.mycopilot.com/TOE to start your free 14 day trial with your own personal trainer on CoPilot! NOTE: The perspectives expressed by guests don't necessarily mirror my own. There's a versicolored arrangement of people on TOE, each harboring distinct viewpoints, as part of my endeavor to understand the perspectives that exist. - Patreon: https://patreon.com/curtjaimungal (early access to ad-free audio episodes!) - Crypto: https://tinyurl.com/cryptoTOE - PayPal: https://tinyurl.com/paypalTOE - Twitter: https://twitter.com/TOEwithCurt - Discord Invite: https://discord.com/invite/kBcnfNVwqs - iTunes: https://podcasts.apple.com/ca/podcast/better-left-unsaid-with-curt-jaimungal/id1521758802 - Pandora: https://pdora.co/33b9lfP - Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/4gL14b92xAErofYQA7bU4e - Subreddit r/TheoriesOfEverything: https://reddit.com/r/theoriesofeverything LINKS MENTIONED: - Doc w/ David Grusch on Jesse Michels (YouTube): https://youtu.be/kRO5jOa06Qw - Jesse Michels (YouTube Channel): https://www.youtube.com/@JesseMichels - A New Kind of Science (Stephen Wolfram): https://amzn.to/45C3yNP - Things Hidden Since the Foundation of the World (René Girard): https://amzn.to/490VKb6 - Conspiracy (Ryan Holiday): https://amzn.to/3S4w6fH - Zero to One (Peter Thiel and Blake Masters): https://amzn.to/45AneBE - The Man Who Mastered Gravity (Paul Shotskin): https://amzn.to/3Q9e7SW - Podcast w/ Neil deGrasse Tyson on TOE: https://youtu.be/HhWWlJFwTqs - Podcast w/ Ross Coulthart on TOE: https://youtu.be/MQnGcX7oxms - Documentary on connections in the 1950s with quantum gravity research and anti-gravity or UFOs: https://youtu.be/eBA3RUxkZdc - Podcast w/ Jacques Vallee on TOE: https://youtu.be/uVo51khU8AE - News Nation Interview with Ross: https://youtu.be/x_9gTDXF9Vc - UFOs and Nukes documentary: https://youtu.be/jyTKETcxj0M - The Hunt for Zero Point (Nick Cook): https://amzn.to/3rPkUZQ - The Stars Are Too High (Agnew Banson): https://amzn.to/408nMNZ - Podcast w/ Hal Puthoff on Jesse's channel: https://youtu.be/iQOibpIDx-4 - Podcast w/ Avi Loeb on TOE: https://youtu.be/4j5S_-MCWq4 - Podcast w/ Leslie Kane on TOE: https://youtu.be/j1fN5Gxm9fk - Podcast w/ Jeffrey Mishlove on TOE: https://youtu.be/VFpHk9WqCrY - Why the Soylent Green Creator Went to Goat Farm: https://youtu.be/HUGNqAyBUDw - Podcast w/ Ross Coulthart on TOE (Part 1): https://youtu.be/JM3kxeU_oDE - Podcast w/ John Greenwald on TOE: https://youtu.be/NzXPsWQqoYw - Theo Von's channel: https://youtu.be/1cziCepYeEM?t=4673 - Podcast w/ Joscha Bach on TOE: https://youtu.be/3MNBxfrmfmI - Podcast w/ Michael Levin on TOE: https://youtu.be/Z0TNfysTazc TIMESTAMPS: - 00:00:55 Interviewing David Grusch... - 00:09:00 The fight against misinformation in UFO studies - 00:13:07 The intersection of consciousness and parapsychology - 00:16:24 String theory and what physics is - 00:20:46 Jesse's relationship with Grusch - 00:25:59 Reverse engineering programs (the greatest PSYOP of all time) - 00:37:00 Oppenheimer's involvement in UFO research? - 00:51:00 Theories behind UFO crashes - 01:20:00 Lessons from investment failures - 01:41:53 UFOs and the private sector (the Wilson memo and AATIP) - 01:50:01 Unseen parts of the Grusch interview (Roger Penrose's theory, multiverses) - 02:03:05 The best evidence for UFOs - 02:10:23 The mystery of Edward Leedskallen (Coral Stone Park) - 02:22:08 Anomalies pointing to new scientific paradigms - 02:35:03 Catastrophic predictions for 2024 from Grusch (what did he mean?) - 02:38:32 Criticism from Avi Loeb - 02:52:59 Advice for studying the phenomenon - 03:00:17 Curt's disappointment in UFO "revelations" lacking tangible evidence Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On this episode of Wild & Uncut, recorded at the NRA Show, Kristy Titus sits down with Gary Roberson. Gary grew up hunting on the family ranch and killed his first whitetail while hunting by himself at age seven. After fifteen years in the banking industry, Roberson decided that he would rather chase four legged coyotes than two legged ones, so he and his wife Deb purchased Burnham Brothers Game Calls in 1991. While Gary has hunted and outfitted for whitetail deer, elk, turkey, and mule deer, he considers chasing mountain lions with hounds and calling coyotes his favorite hunting opportunities. His calling expertise has been well documented in outdoor magazines such as Outdoor Life, Field & Stream, Predator Extreme, and numerous TV shows. In 2006, Gary produced “Catastrophic”, the most popular predator calling video of all time. Roberson is host of the wildly successful TV show “Carnivore”, which is airing for its eleventh season on Pursuit Channel. We hope you enjoy this episode, as much as we appreciate your support! Make sure to LIKE and SUBSCRIBE to make sure you catch every bit of Wild & Uncut!
Download CooperSurgical's brand new PGT-A Clinician's Reference Tool “I always recommend parental DNA checking. Parental QC provides important protection for everyone, both patients and clinicians” – Dr. Peter Klatsky Dr. Peter Klatsky, Co-Founder of Spring Fertility, provides harrowing examples of catastrophic close calls with gamete swaps, prevented only with the help of the latest advanced technology in PGT-A. Dr. Klatsky is joined by Chelsea Leonard, Clinical Science Specialist at CooperSurgical®, as she walks us through the current and future developments of PGT and its place in helping to maximize patient success while minimizing risk of irreversible harm. Ms. Leonard and Dr. Klatsky dive into: Developments in PGT-A testing that are critical to help avoid gamete swap Real life examples of where and how PGT discovered DNA mismatches (Helping reduce legal and ethical liabilities) The technology behind a new test called PGT-Complete (And its impact on the origin of aneuploidy) AI's place in PGT Testing (The new possibilities in scaling and learning) Why tests like CooperSurgical's PGT-Complete℠ Tests are necessary to help avoid gamete swapping catastrophes (And how they might protect those providing fertility treatment) Download CooperSurgical's PGT-A Clinician's Reference Tool
Matt Parrino and Ryan Talbot dive into the Buffalo Bills' disappointing 25-20 loss to the Jacksonville Jaguars on Sunday in London. What do the injuries to Matt Milano and DaQuan Jones mean for the Bills moving forward? What went wrong against the Jags? What is the "SHOUT!" Bills text insiders? Want to join? You can get analysis from Matt and Ryan right to your phone and send texts directly to them both! Text 716-528-6727 or Click here: https://joinsubtext.com/shoutbuffalobills Sign up for the NYUP Bills newsletter! Don't miss all the Bills coverage. Head over to www.Syracuse.com/newsletters to start getting your Bills stories and the podcast delivered right to your inbox. SHOUT!" Buffalo Bills football podcast is available on Apple, Spotify, Google, Stitcher, and wherever you listen to podcasts Follow @MattParrino (https://twitter.com/MattParrino) and @RyanTalbotBills (https://twitter.com/RyanTalbotBills) on Twitter Find our Bills coverage wherever you like to consume social media Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/buffalobillsnyup/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/buffalobillsnyup Twitter: https://twitter.com/billsupdates Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Meghan Markle and Prince Harry are making their return to New York City to mark World Mental Health Day.Travis Kelce turned 34 and Taylor Swift may be spending the day with him. Caitlyn Jenner is providing an update on where she stands with ex-wife Kris Jenner. Instinct magazine's Corey Andrew joins Rob with all the dish! Don't forget to vote in today's poll on Twitter at @naughtynicerob or in our Facebook group.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Catastrophic flooding in Libya last week left an estimated 10,000 people dead or missing. Today, we report from the ground and explain how warming oceans and a hotter planet contributed to the scale of the disaster.Read more:At the end of what has already been a summer of extremes, floods have spanned the globe with remarkable intensity in recent weeks. Countries from Spain to Brazil to Japan have been inundated. Libya was hit the hardest last week, with catastrophic flooding in coastal cities such as Derna and Sousa that left an estimated 10,000 people dead or missing. And while the causes for these catastrophes vary, they all have one thing in common: climate change. Today, foreign correspondent Louisa Loveluck reports from Libya, bringing us the extraordinary story of one family that narrowly survived the floods. Then, global weather reporter Scott Dance explains how the world's oceans, warmed by record-breaking heat, are making storms more intense and more dangerous.
Trump gives an interview and accidentally admits to his crimes — and Jack Smith loves it; the GOP is in chaos following the announcement of their sham “impeachment inquiry” into President Biden; major updates in the Fulton County and Mar-a-Lago docs cases; President Biden goes on the offensive with a stark comparison between Bidenomics and MAGAnomics; and more! This is the MeidasTouch Podcast! Watch the Meidas More after show at patreon.com/meidastouch Thanks to our sponsors! FUM: Head to https://TryFum.com/meidas and use code MEIDAS to save 10% off when you get the journey pack today! ZBIOTICS: Head to https://zbiotics.com/MEIDAS to get 15% off your first order when you use MEIDAS at checkout. NEUROHACKER: Go to https://neurohacker.com/MEIDASTOUCH for 50% OFF and use code MEIDASTOUCH for an extra 15% off your first purchase. MIRACLE MADE: Upgrade your sleep with Miracle Made! Go to TryMiracle.com/MEIDAS and use the code MEIDAS to claim your FREE 3 PIECE TOWEL SET and SAVE over 40% OFF. Remember to subscribe to ALL the Meidas Media Podcasts: MeidasTouch: https://pod.link/1510240831 Legal AF: https://pod.link/1580828595 The PoliticsGirl Podcast: https://pod.link/1595408601 The Influence Continuum: https://pod.link/1603773245 Kremlin File: https://pod.link/1575837599 Mea Culpa with Michael Cohen: https://pod.link/1530639447 The Weekend Show: https://pod.link/1612691018 The Tony Michaels Podcast: https://pod.link/1561049560 American Psyop: https://pod.link/1652143101 Burn the Boats: https://pod.link/1485464343 Majority 54: https://pod.link/1309354521 Political Beatdown: https://pod.link/1669634407 Lights On with Jessica Denson: https://pod.link/1676844320 MAGA Uncovered: https://pod.link/1690214260 Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The deadly floods that inundated eastern Libya earlier this week have now led to a tide of the dead, with a death toll of more than 11,000. This amid a race that pits dignity and respect for those lost, against the threat of disease and further calamity. Stephanie Sy reports. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
Help is slowing starting to arrive in the Libyan city of Derna. Also: a dog catches a crawling Pennsylvania prison fugitive, and a former US Secret Service agent who witnessed JFK's assassination in 1963 breaks his silence with shooting theory.
Just go to https://www.zocdoc.com/phil and download the Zocdoc app for FREE. Then find and book a top-rated doctor today! Go to https://www.stamps.com/phil to get a 4 week trial plus free postage and a digital scale! Go Buy http://WakeandMakeCoffee.com 50% OFF select orders! This new batch won't last long. Catch up on our latest PDS: https://youtu.be/L1AZ_AM2jIQ?feature=shared Check out our daily newsletter! http://dailydip.co/pds Follow me on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/phillydefranco/?hl=en – ✩ TODAY'S STORIES ✩ – 00:00 - Family Held at Gunpoint by Police As They Try to Save Their Dying Dog 02:33 - Explicit Video of Female House of Delegates Candidate Leaked 05:24 - Drew Barrymore Under Fire for Resuming Talk Show Amid Strikes 08:40 - Philadelphia Manhunt Escalates as Police Say the Fugitive Has a Gun 10:46 - Sponsored by ZocDoc 11:55 - House GOP to Open Impeachment Inquiry into Biden 13:53 - WWE, UFC Officially Merge into TKO Group 16:09 - Check on Your Friends Who are Jets Fans 17:04 - Sponsored by Stamps 18:05 - 10,000 Missing in Libya after Catastrophic Flood 19:36 - Colorado Voters File Suit to Keep Trump off 2024 Ballot Under 14th Amendment 23:14 - What You All Thought of Yesterday's News —————————— Produced by: Cory Ray Edited by: James Girardier, Maxx Enright, Julie Goldberg, Christian Meeks Art Department: William Crespo Writing/Research: Philip DeFranco, Brian Espinoza, Lili Stenn, Maddie Crichton, Star Pralle, Chris Tolve ———————————— #DeFranco #TaylorSwift #LoganPaul ————————————
The cut in rations comes amid growing alarm over shrinking aid for Afghanistan under Taliban rule. Also: Two Swedish oil company executives go on trial accused of complicity in war crimes committed in Sudan, and why the old adage ‘opposites attract' may be the opposite of good advice for daters.