Prime Minister of the United Kingdom (1940â€“1945; 1951â€“1955)
This episode is brought to you by RSM US LLP, a leading audit, tax and advisory firm focused on the middle market. It's part of a five-episode series highlighting issues relevant to family offices. **** Christina Churchill, principal and family office consulting leader for RSM, joins the podcast to talk about the structuring options available to family offices, and what to consider when choosing a location. In the interview, Churchill outlines the pros and cons of establishing a single, multi- or virtual family office, along with key questions to ask when deciding on a structure. She also talks about outsourcing and how to determine which functions belong in-house. The conversation closes with a discussion about the trend toward global expansion among family offices, and technology's role in supporting operations. Churchill offers a list of questions family offices can use to identify the technological tools that fit their needs, and she explains the benefits of using an integrated platform like RSM's FamilySight—a topic that will be explored further in a later episode of the five-part series. To learn more about RSM, visit rsmus.com. **** The Middle Market Growth Conversations podcast is produced by the Association for Corporate Growth. To learn more about the organization and how to become a member, visit www.acg.org.
Graham Farmelo is an award-winning biographer and science writer. Based in London, he is a Fellow at Churchill College, Cambridge and a regular visitor at the Institute for Advanced Study, Princeton. He was a lecturer in physics at the Open University, 1977-1990. Briefly the youngest tenured academic in the UK. Quickly specialized as a teacher, chaired the team that produced the Science Foundation Course in the late 1980s and conceived its inter-disciplinary science course ‘Science Matters'. Farmelo is author of 'The Universe Speaks in Numbers', published in May 2019. It explores the relationship between mathematics and the search for the laws of physics, and highlights the contributions of several theoretical physicists, natural philosophers and mathematicians, notably Isaac Newton, Pierre-Simon Laplace, James Clerk Maxwell, Albert Einstein and Paul Dirac. Farmelo's Dirac biography ‘The Strangest Man' won the 2009 Costa Prize for Biography and the 2009 'Los Angeles Times Science and Technology Book Prize'. The book was chosen by Physics World as the physics book of the year in 2009, when it was selected as one of Nature's books of the year. Farmelo's 2013 book 'Churchill's Bomb' focuses on Winston Churchill's role in British nuclear research 1939-53, with hitherto unpublished information on its influence by Churchill's science adviser Frederick Lindemann. The book emphasizes conflicts between scientific opportunity and political direction. Farmelo is critical of Churchill's wavering attention and changes of policy as he aged. https://grahamfarmelo.com/ 00:00:00 Intro 00:02:12 Do we need a theory of everything? 00:04:33 Fundamental Physics is a small part of the whole field. 00:06:55 What is the mathematical language of the Universe? Intergers? Rationale numbers? Other? 00:10:10 We're at an odd time in physics! The standard model works better than expected! 00:16:21 Never say never! What is untestable today may be testable tomorrow. 00:17:04 Bridging Maxwell, Yang-Mills and Chern-Simons and the view of Ed Witten 00:24:19 Is there a role for "beauty" in physics and math? 00:26:50 What rubric could be used to grade candidates for theories of everything? 00:32:22 How to break the standard model. 00:38:41 Is string theory already falsified? What can it tell us now? 00:47:57 How do you engage young people to get inspired in physics today? Where should our resources go? 00:52:51 What mysteries are you currently most engaged with? What did Freeman Dyson mean to you? 00:58:14 Discussing Nima Arkani-Hamed. 01:04:00 What do you think about the work of Gerard 't Hooft? http://briankeating.com/mailing_list.php
Wednesday, December 1, 2021 Hauck Auditorium | Hoover Institution, Stanford University The Hoover Institution hosts The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III on Wednesday, December 1, 2021 from 6:00 PM - 7:00 PM PT in Hauck Auditorium, at the Hoover Institution. Please join the Hoover Institution's Working Group on the Role of Military History in Contemporary Conflict for a talk with Andrew Roberts, author of The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III. The discussion is hosted by Hoover Senior Fellow, Victor Davis Hanson. Please RSVP by November 29, 2021. Most Americans dismiss George III as a buffoon: a heartless and terrible monarch with few, if any, redeeming qualities (picture the preening, spitting, and pompous version in Hamilton). But in 2017, the Queen of England put 200,000 pages of the Georgian kings' private papers online, about half of which related to George III, and these papers have forced a full-scale reinterpretation of the king's life and reign. Roberts, an award-winning investigative historian (Churchill, Napoleon), had unprecedented access to these archives. The result is the first biography of King George III in fifty years, and the definitive one for our generation. The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III will reverse this maligned monarch's reputation, showing that George III was in fact a wise, humane, and even enlightened monarch who was beset by talented enemies, debilitating mental illness, incompetent ministers, and disastrous luck. ABOUT THE AUTHOR Andrew Roberts is the bestselling author of Churchill: Walking with Destiny; Leadership in War The Storm of War: A New History of the Second World War; Masters and Commanders: How Four Titans Won the War in the West, 1941-1945; Waterloo: Napoleon's Last Gamble; and Napoleon: A Life, winner of the Los Angeles Times Book Prize for biography and a finalist for the Plutarch Award. He has won many other prizes, including the Wolfson History Prize and the British Army Military Book of the Year. He is the Roger and Martha Mertz Visiting Fellow at the Hoover Institution at Stanford University, a Lehrman Institute Distinguished Fellow at the New-York Historical Society, and a visiting professor in the Department of War Studies at King's College, London. Victor Davis Hanson is the Martin and Illie Anderson Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution; his focus is classics and military history. Hanson was a National Endowment for the Humanities fellow at the Center for Advanced Studies in the Behavioral Sciences, Stanford, California (1992–93), a visiting professor of classics at Stanford University (1991–92), the annual Wayne and Marcia Buske Distinguished Visiting Fellow in History at Hillsdale College (2004–), the Visiting Shifron Professor of Military History at the US Naval Academy (2002–3),and the William Simon Visiting Professor of Public Policy at Pepperdine University (2010).
Actor and former Governor of California Arnold Schwarzenegger joins Dan in conversation on today's podcast about Winston Churchill, who was born on this day in 1874. They talk about Arnie's admiration for the former British Prime Minister as a leader and a thinker, how he modelled his own governorship on Churchill while in office from 2003-2011, and how he ended up in California in the first place. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Winston Churchill was many things a writer, politician, journalist, painter but the defining aspect of his career was as a war leader. Warfare infused his life from its very beginning due to his relation to the Duke of Marlborough and a childhood re-enacting the Battle of Waterloo in the ground of Blenheim Palace. As a young man, he saw conflict at first hand both as a soldier and a reporter in Cuba, India, Sudan and South Africa. In the political wilderness following the disaster of Gallipoli during the First World War, he undertook service on the Western Front. These experiences were what made Churchill uniquely qualified as Prime Minister in 1940 to lead Britain through its great ever military crisis and onto victory in the Second World War. Joining Dan to discuss how the military experiences of his formative years shaped him for the difficult military decisions he took in office is Anthony Tucker-Jones. Anthony is a former defence intelligence officer, widely published military expert and author of the upcoming book: Churchill, Master and Commander: Winston Churchill at War 1895–1945. They examine Churchill's military career, his role as commander in chief and the decisions he took both good and bad. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Rereleasing our most popular series for those who can't find our playlists for each series on their podcast platforms: Synopsis: Who won the Battle of Britain? For good strategic reasons Churchill claimed victory. But the Germans, who saw the eight months of the Blitz as part of the same campaign, achieved much of what they intended.
Jack closes out The Three Little Maids trilogy by looking at the brief, tragic, yet influential life of Eva Overstake. References: Berry, C. (Ed.). (2008). The Hayloft Gang: The Story of the National Barn Dance (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Bufwack, M. A., & Oermann, R. K. (1993). Finding her voice: The saga of women in country music. Crown. Churchill, Teresa. (Nov. 7, 1984) "Three Little Maids made music history" Herald and Review, Decatur, IL. Carlin, R. (2014). Country music: a biographical dictionary. Routledge. Cox, J. (2014). Musicmakers of Network Radio: 24 Entertainers, 1926-1962. McFarland. McCusker, K. M. (2008). Lonesome cowgirls and honky-tonk angels: The women of barn dance radio (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Red Foley. http://www.bluegrassmessengers.com/red-foley-1933.aspx Stand By! https://worldradiohistory.com/Archive-Station-Albums/WLS/Stand%20By Williams, M. A. (2006). Staging Tradition: John Lair and Sarah Gertrude Knott (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. WLS at the Chicago World's Fair (1933) Songs: Chloe Moriondo - Dizzy Kid Sistr - Simple Math Andrews Sisters - Six Jerks in a Jeep The Roches - Hammond Song The Shaggs - Philosophy of the World The Pointer Sisters - I'm So Excited SheDaisy - Little Goodbyes The Staves - In the Long Run Haim - Now I'm In It Sally Sweet - What Would You Be Without Me? Three Little Maids - I'm heading for the Rockies Lulu Belle and Butthead - Hi Rinktum Inktum Doodle Red Foley and Judy Martin - The Ozark Trail Red Foley - Old Shep Townes Van Zandt - Old Shep Judy Martin - Straight Shootin' Cowgirl Red Foley and Judy Martin - Our Christmas Waltz Red Foley and Judy Martin - Have I Told You Lately That I Love You Red Foley and Judy Martin - Let's Go to Church Red Foley and Judy Martin - Remember Me Jonny Bond - Let Me Go, Devil Betty Foley - Magic Love Pat and Shirley Boone - Vaya Con Dios Debby Boone - You Light Up My Life Debby Boone - Blessing Judy Martin - Hand In Hand We'll Walk Together Again Contact Jack: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Instagram: @wildwoodflowerpod Help Jack buy country music books: www.venmo.com/u/Jack-Peterson-110
Jason recaps opening day at Tampa Bay Downs and then previews some of the big holiday weekend racing coming up. He talks about the Thanksgiving Classic at Fair Grounds, Clark at Churchill, Aqueduct and Del Mar Stakes, and more!
Our most popular series re-released here in order, especially but not exclusively (!) for Apple podcast listeners because Apple don't do playlists: Synopsis: Britain is gripped by fear of invasion. Government leaflet 'If the Invader Comes' calls for pepper and ‘a sharp knife to kill them if necessary.' Churchill goes on BBC and says ‘we await undismayed by the impending assault. Perhaps it will come tonight.' So why in private is Churchill saying he doubts the invasion would ever take place?
Popular antioxidant linked to pain relief University of Naples (Italy), November 22, 2021 People with pain of unknown causes who took alpha-lipoic acid (ALA) experienced less pain than a placebo group, a double-blind study in Biomedicine & Pharmacotherapy revealed.1 This most recent trial enrolled 210 nondiabetic men and women with mild or moderate joint pain, neuropathic pain or muscle pain of unknown cause. Participants received 800 mg or 400 mg ALA per day or a daily placebo. The results? People who received ALA had a significant improvement in their pain after two months of intake, while the placebo group didn't report a difference. ALA was similarly effective for all sources of pain considered. It was also shown to be safe and well-tolerated. (NEXT) Mental Qigong can be just as rewarding as its physical cousin In recent decades modern scientific techniques have fully documented the health benefits of the ancient meditation technique of Qigong. One example of physical Qigong is the technique Wu Qin Xi (five animals play), in which participants sequentially move through poses that represent the form of different animals, holding each pose for several minutes. During each phase individuals seek to regulate their breathing and still their minds. Although this is a challenging endeavor the benefits are significant. Effective Qigong practice can reduce feelings of depression and anxiety, decrease blood pressure and increase feelings of relaxation and attention. This raises the question: do the effects of these two types of Qigong manifest themselves the same in the brain, or differently? This is what the University of Mainz, wanted to find out. (NEXT) Study links stress to Crohn's disease flare-ups McMaster University (Ontario), November 20, 2021 A possible link between psychological stress and Crohn's disease flare-ups has been identified by a McMaster University-led study. Researchers using mouse models found that stress hormones suppressed the innate immune system that normally protects the gut from invasive Enterobacteriaceae, a group of bacteria including E. coli which has been linked to Crohn's disease. (NEXT) Meta-analysis finds benefits for dietary supplements among breast cancer patients Hallym University (South Korea), November 19 2021 A meta-analysis published in Cancers found associations between improved breast cancer prognosis and the intake of multivitamins and other nutrients. The meta-analysis included 63 studies that evaluated the association between dietary factors and breast cancer recurrence, breast cancer mortality and/or mortality from any cause during the studies' follow- up periods among a total of 120,167 breast cancer patients. (NEXT) Physical activity may improve Alzheimer's disease outcomes by lowering brain inflammation University of California at San Francisco, November 22, 2021 No one will disagree that an active lifestyle is good for you, but it remains unclear how physical activity improves brain health, particularly in Alzheimer's disease. The benefits may come about through decreased immune cell activation, according to new research published in JNeurosci. (NEXT) Aspirin is linked with increased risk of heart failure University of Freiburg (Germany), November 23, 2021 Aspirin use is associated with a 26% raised risk of heart failure in people with at least one predisposing factor for the condition. That's the finding of a study published today in a journal of the European Society of Cardiology (ESC). This is the first study to report that among individuals with at least one risk factor for heart failure, those taking aspirin were more likely to subsequently develop the condition than those not using the medication. (OTHER NEWS NEXT) Plant-derived antiviral drug is effective in blocking highly infectious SARS-CoV-2 Delta variant, say scientists University of Nottingham, November 22, 2021 A plant-based antiviral treatment for Covid-19, recently discovered by scientists at the University of Nottingham, has been found to be just as effective at treating all variants of the virus SARS-CoV-2, even the highly infectious Delta variant. The study showed that a novel natural antiviral drug called thapsigargin (TG), recently discovered by the same group of scientists to block other viruses, including the original SARS-CoV-2, was just as effective at treating all of the newer SARS-CoV-2 variants, including the Delta variant. In their previous studies* the team showed that the plant-derived antiviral, at small doses, triggers a highly effective broad-spectrum host-centred antiviral innate immune response against three major types of human respiratory viruses, including SARS-CoV-2. “Together, these results point to the antiviral potential of TG as a post-exposure prophylactic and an active therapeutic agent.” (NEXT) In Memory of JFK: The First U.S. President to be Declared a Terrorist and Threat to National Security (entire article is here) By Cynthia Chung, The Saker Blog, November 22, 2021 In April 1954, Kennedy stood up on the Senate floor to challenge the Eisenhower Administration's support for the doomed French imperial war in Vietnam, foreseeing that this would not be a short-lived war. In July 1957, Kennedy once more took a strong stand against French colonialism, this time France's bloody war against Algeria's independence movement, which again found the Eisenhower Administration on the wrong side of history. Rising on the Senate floor, two days before America's own Independence Day, Kennedy declared: “The most powerful single force in the world today is neither communism nor capitalism, neither the H-bomb nor the guided missile – it is man's eternal desire to be free and independent. The great enemy of that tremendous force of freedom is called, for want of a more precise term, imperialism – and today that means Soviet imperialism and, whether we like it or not, and though they are not to be equated, Western imperialism. Thus, the single most important test of American foreign policy today is how we meet the challenge of imperialism, what we do to further man's desire to be free. On this test more than any other, this nation shall be critically judged by the uncommitted millions in Asia and Africa, and anxiously watched by the still hopeful lovers of freedom behind the Iron Curtain. If we fail to meet the challenge of either Soviet or Western imperialism, then no amount of foreign aid, no aggrandizement of armaments, no new pacts or doctrines or high-level conferences can prevent further setbacks to our course and to our security.” In September 1960, the annual United Nations General Assembly was held in New York. Fidel Castro and a fifty-member delegation were among the attendees and had made a splash in the headlines when he decided to stay at the Hotel Theresa in Harlem after the midtown Shelburne Hotel demanded a $20,000 security deposit. He made an even bigger splash in the headlines when he made a speech at this hotel, discussing the issue of equality in the United States while in Harlem, one of the poorest boroughs in the country. Kennedy would visit this very same hotel a short while later, and also made a speech: “Behind the fact of Castro coming to this hotel, [and] Khrushchev…there is another great traveler in the world, and that is the travel of a world revolution, a world in turmoil…We should be glad [that Castro and Khrushchev] came to the United States. We should not fear the twentieth century, for the worldwide revolution which we see all around us is part of the original American Revolution.” What did Kennedy mean by this? The American Revolution was fought for freedom, freedom from the rule of monarchy and imperialism in favour of national sovereignty. What Kennedy was stating, was that this was the very oppression that the rest of the world wished to shake the yoke off, and that the United States had an opportunity to be a leader in the cause for the independence of all nations. On June 30th, 1960, marking the independence of the Republic of Congo from the colonial rule of Belgium, Patrice Lumumba, the first Congolese Prime Minister gave a speech that has become famous for its outspoken criticism of colonialism. Lumumba spoke of his people's struggle against “the humiliating bondage that was forced upon us… [years that were] filled with tears, fire and blood,” and concluded vowing “We shall show the world what the black man can do when working in liberty, and we shall make the Congo the pride of Africa.” Shortly after, Lumumba also made clear, “We want no part of the Cold War… We want Africa to remain African with a policy of neutralism.” As a result, Lumumba was labeled a communist for his refusal to be a Cold War satellite for the western sphere. Rather, Lumumba was part of the Pan-African movement that was led by Ghanaian President Kwame Nkrumah(who later Kennedy would also work with), which sought national sovereignty and an end to colonialism in Africa. Lumumba “would remain a grave danger,” Dulles said at an NSC meeting on September 21, 1960, “as long as he was not yet disposed of.” Three days later, Dulles made it clear that he wanted Lumumba permanently removed, cabling the CIA's Leopoldville station, “We wish give [sic] every possible support in eliminating Lumumba from any possibility resuming governmental position.” Lumumba was assassinated on Jan. 17th, 1961, just three days before Kennedy's inauguration, during the fog of the transition period between presidents, when the CIA is most free to tie its loose ends, confident that they will not be reprimanded by a new administration that wants to avoid scandal on its first days in office. Kennedy, who clearly meant to put a stop to the Murder Inc. that Dulles had created and was running, would declare to the world in his inaugural address on Jan. 20th, 1961, “The torch has been passed to a new generation of Americans.” La Resistance Along with inheriting the responsibility of the welfare of the country and its people, Kennedy was to also inherit a secret war with communist Cuba run by the CIA. The Bay of Pigs set-up would occur three months later. Prouty compares the Bay of Pigs incident to that of the Crusade for Peace; the Bay of Pigs being orchestrated by the CIA, and the Crusade for Peace sabotaged by the CIA, in both cases to ruin the U.S. president's (Eisenhower and Kennedy) ability to form a peaceful dialogue with Khrushchev and decrease Cold War tensions. Both presidents' took onus for the events respectively, despite the responsibility resting with the CIA. However, Eisenhower and Kennedy understood, if they did not take onus, it would be a public declaration that they did not have any control over their government agencies and military. Further, the Bay of Pigs operation was in fact meant to fail. It was meant to stir up a public outcry for a direct military invasion of Cuba. On public record is a meeting (or more aptly described as an intervention) with CIA Deputy Director for Plans Richard Bissell, Joint Chiefs Chairman Lyman Lemnitzer, and Navy Chief Admiral Burke basically trying to strong-arm President Kennedy into approving a direct military attack on Cuba. Admiral Burke had already taken the liberty of positioning two battalions of Marines on Navy destroyers off the coast of Cuba “anticipating that U.S. forces might be ordered into Cuba to salvage a botched invasion.” (This incident is what inspired the Frankenheimer movie “Seven Days in May.”) Kennedy stood his ground. “They were sure I'd give in to them,” Kennedy later told Special Assistant to the President Dave Powers. “They couldn't believe that a new president like me wouldn't panic and try to save his own face. Well they had me figured all wrong.” Incredibly, not only did the young president stand his ground against the Washington war hawks just three months into his presidential term, but he also launched the Cuba Study Group which found the CIA to be responsible for the fiasco, leading to the humiliating forced resignation of Allen Dulles, Richard Bissell and Charles Cabell. (For more on this refer to my report.) Unfortunately, it would not be that easy to dethrone Dulles, who continued to act as head of the CIA, and key members of the intelligence community such as Helms and Angleton regularly bypassed McCone (the new CIA Director) and briefed Dulles directly. But Kennedy was also serious about seeing it through all the way, and vowed to “splinter the CIA into a thousand pieces and scatter it to the winds.” * * * There is another rather significant incident that had occurred just days after the Bay of Pigs, and which has largely been overshadowed by the Cuban fiasco in the United States. From April 21-26th, 1961, the Algiers putsch or Generals' putsch, was a failed coup d'état intended to force President de Gaulle (1959-1969) not to abandon the colonial French Algeria. The organisers of the putsch were opposed to the secret negotiations that French Prime Minister Michel Debré had started with the anti-colonial National Liberation Front (FLN). On January 26th, 1961, just three months before the attempted coup d'état, Dulles sent a report to Kennedy on the French situation that seemed to be hinting that de Gaulle would no longer be around, “A pre-revolutionary atmosphere reigns in France… The Army and the Air Force are staunchly opposed to de Gaulle…At least 80 percent of the officers are violently against him. They haven't forgotten that in 1958, he had given his word of honor that he would never abandon Algeria. He is now reneging on his promise, and they hate him for that. de Gaulle surely won't last if he tries to let go of Algeria. Everything will probably be over for him by the end of the year—he will be either deposed or assassinated.” The attempted coup was led by Maurice Challe, whom de Gaulle had reason to conclude was working with the support of U.S. intelligence, and Élysée officials began spreading this word to the press, which reported the CIA as a “reactionary state-within-a-state” that operated outside of Kennedy's control. Shortly before Challe's resignation from the French military, he had served as NATO commander in chief and had developed close relations with a number of high-ranking U.S. officers stationed in the military alliance's Fontainebleau headquarters. In August 1962 the OAS (Secret Army Organization) made an assassination attempt against de Gaulle, believing he had betrayed France by giving up Algeria to Algerian nationalists. This would be the most notorious assassination attempt on de Gaulle (who would remarkably survive over thirty assassination attempts while President of France) when a dozen OAS snipers opened fire on the president's car, which managed to escape the ambush despite all four tires being shot out. After the failed coup d'état, de Gaulle launched a purge of his security forces and ousted General Paul Grossin, the chief of SDECE (the French secret service). Grossin was closely aligned with the CIA, and had told Frank Wisner over lunch that the return of de Gaulle to power was equivalent to the Communists taking over in Paris. In 1967, after a five-year enquête by the French Intelligence Bureau, it released its findings concerning the 1962 assassination attempt on de Gaulle. The report found that the 1962 assassination plot could be traced back to the NATO Brussels headquarters, and the remnants of the old Nazi intelligence apparatus. The report also found that Permindex had transferred $200,000 into an OAS bank account to finance the project. As a result of the de Gaulle exposé, Permindex was forced to shut down its public operations in Western Europe and relocated its headquarters from Bern, Switzerland to Johannesburg, South Africa, it also had/has a base in Montreal, Canada where its founder Maj. Gen. Louis M. Bloomfield (former OSS) proudly had his name amongst its board members until the damning de Gaulle report. The relevance of this to Kennedy will be discussed shortly. As a result of the SDECE's ongoing investigation, de Gaulle made a vehement denunciation of the Anglo-American violation of the Atlantic Charter, followed by France's withdrawal from the NATO military command in 1966. France would not return to NATO until April 2009 at the Strasbourg-Kehl Summit. In addition to all of this, on Jan. 14th, 1963, de Gaulle declared at a press conference that he had vetoed British entry into the Common Market. This would be the first move towards France and West Germany's formation of the European Monetary System, which excluded Great Britain, likely due to its imperialist tendencies and its infamous sin City of London. Former Secretary of State Dean Acheson telegrammed West German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer directly, appealing to him to try to persuade de Gaulle to back track on the veto, stating “if anyone can affect Gen. de Gaulle's decision, you are surely that person.” Little did Acheson know that Adenauer was just days away from signing the Franco-German Treaty of Jan 22nd, 1963 (also known as the ÉlyséeTreaty), which had enormous implications. Franco-German relations, which had long been dominated by centuries of rivalry, had now agreed that their fates were aligned. (This close relationship was continued to a climactic point in the late 1970s, with the formation of the European Monetary System, and France and West Germany's willingness in 1977 to work with OPEC countries trading oil for nuclear technology, which was sabotaged by the U.S.-Britain alliance. The Élysée Treaty was a clear denunciation of the Anglo-American forceful overseeing that had overtaken Western Europe since the end of WWII. On June 28th, 1961, Kennedy wrote NSAM #55. This document changed the responsibility of defense during the Cold War from the CIA to the Joint Chiefs of Staff and would have (if seen through) drastically changed the course of the war in Vietnam. It would also have effectively removed the CIA from Cold War military operations and limited the CIA to its sole lawful responsibility, the collecting and coordination of intelligence. By Oct 11th, 1963, NSAM #263, closely overseen by Kennedy, was released and outlined a policy decision “to withdraw 1,000 military personnel [from Vietnam] by the end of 1963” and further stated that “It should be possible to withdraw the bulk of U.S. personnel by 1965.” The Armed Forces newspaper Stars and Stripes had the headline U.S. TROOPS SEEN OUT OF VIET BY '65. It would be the final nail in the coffin. Treason in America “Treason doth never prosper; what is the reason? Why, if it prosper, none dare call it treason.” – Sir John Harrington By Germany supporting de Gaulle's exposure of the international assassination ring, his adamant opposition to western imperialism and the role of NATO, and with a young Kennedy building his own resistance against the imperialist war of Vietnam, it was clear that the power elite were in big trouble. On November 22nd, 1963 President Kennedy was brutally murdered in the streets of Dallas, Texas in broad daylight. With the assassination of Ngo Dinh Diem, likely ordained by the CIA, on Nov. 2nd, 1963 and Kennedy just a few weeks later, de facto President Johnson signed NSAM #273 on Nov. 26th, 1963 to begin the reversal of Kennedy's policy under #263. And on March 17th, 1964, Johnson signed NSAM #288 that marked the full escalation of the Vietnam War and involved 2,709,918 Americans directly serving in Vietnam, with 9,087,000 serving with the U.S. Armed Forces during this period. The Vietnam War would continue for another 12 years after Kennedy's death, lasting a total of 20 years for Americans, and 30 years if you count American covert action in Vietnam. Two days before Kennedy's assassination, a hate-Kennedy handbill was circulated in Dallas accusing the president of treasonous activities including being a communist sympathizer. On November 29th, 1963 the Warren Commission was set up to investigate the murder of President Kennedy. The old Congressman Hale Boggs of Louisiana was a member of that Warren Commission. Boggs became increasingly disturbed by the lack of transparency and rigour exhibited by the Commission and became convinced that many of the documents used to incriminate Oswald were in fact forgeries. In 1965 Rep. Boggs told New Orleans District Attorney Jim Garrison that Oswald could not have been the one who killed Kennedy. It was Boggs who encouraged Garrison to begin the only law enforcement prosecution of the President's murder to this day. Nixon was inaugurated as President of the United States on Jan 20th, 1969. Hale Boggs soon after called on Nixon's Attorney General John Mitchell to have the courage to fire J. Edgar Hoover. It wasn't long thereafter that the private airplane carrying Hale Boggs disappeared without a trace. Jim Garrison was the District Attorney of New Orleans from 1962 to 1973 and was the only one to bring forth a trial concerning the assassination of President Kennedy. In Jim Garrison's book “On the Trail of the Assassins”, J. Edgar Hoover comes up several times impeding or shutting down investigations into JFK's murder, in particular concerning the evidence collected by the Dallas Police Department, such as the nitrate test Oswald was given and which exonerated him, proving that he never shot a rifle the day of Nov 22nd, 1963. However, for reasons only known to the government and its investigators this fact was kept secret for 10 months.It was finally revealed in the Warren Commission report, which inexplicably didn't change their opinion that Oswald had shot Kennedy. Another particularly damning incident was concerning the Zapruder film that was in the possession of the FBI and which they had sent a “copy” to the Warren Commission for their investigation. This film was one of the leading pieces of evidence used to support the “magic bullet theory” and showcase the direction of the headshot coming from behind, thus verifying that Oswald's location was adequate for such a shot. During Garrison's trial on the Kennedy assassination (1967-1969) he subpoenaed the Zapruder film that for some peculiar reason had been locked up in some vault owned by Life magazine (the reader should note that Henry Luce the owner of Life magazine was in a very close relationship with the CIA). This was the first time in more than five years that the Zapruder film was made public. It turns out the FBI's copy that was sent to the Warren Commission had two critical frames reversed to create a false impression that the rifle shot was from behind. When Garrison got a hold of the original film it was discovered that the head shot had actually come from the front. In fact, what the whole film showed was that the President had been shot from multiple angles meaning there was more than one gunman. When the FBI was questioned about how these two critical frames could have been reversed, they answered self-satisfactorily that it must have been a technical glitch… There is also the matter of the original autopsy papers being destroyed by the chief autopsy physician, James Humes, to which he even testified to during the Warren Commission, apparently nobody bothered to ask why… This would explain why the Assassination Records Review Board (ARRB), reported in a July 1998 staff report their concern for the number of shortcomings in the original autopsy, that “One of the many tragedies of the assassination of President Kennedy has been the incompleteness of the autopsy record and the suspicion caused by the shroud of secrecy that has surrounded the records that do exist.” [emphasis added] The staff report for the Assassinations Records Review Board contended that brain photographs in the Kennedy records are not of Kennedy's brain and show much less damage than Kennedy sustained. There is a lot of spurious effort to try to ridicule anyone who challenges the Warren Commission's official report as nothing but fringe conspiracy theory. And that we should not find it highly suspect that Allen Dulles, of all people, was a member and pretty much leader of said commission. The reader should keep in mind that much of this frothing opposition stems from the very agency that perpetrated crime after crime on the American people, as well as abroad. When has the CIA ever admitted guilt, unless caught red-handed? Even after the Church committee hearings, when the CIA was found guilty of planning out foreign assassinations, they claimed that they had failed in every single plot or that someone had beaten them to the punch, including in the case of Lumumba. The American people need to realise that the CIA is not a respectable agency; we are not dealing with honorable men. It is a rogue force that believes that the ends justify the means, that they are the hands of the king so to speak, above government and above law. Those at the top such as Allen Dulles were just as adamant as Churchill about protecting the interests of the power elite, or as Churchill termed it, the “High Cabal.” Interestingly, on Dec. 22nd, 1963, just one month after Kennedy's assassination, Harry Truman published a scathing critique of the CIA in The Washington Post, even going so far as to state “There is something about the way the CIA has been functioning that is casting a shadow over our historic position [as a] free and open society, and I feel that we need to correct it.” The timing of such a scathing quote cannot be stressed enough. Dulles, of course, told the public not to be distressed, that Truman was just in entering his twilight years. In addition, Jim Garrison, New Orleans District Attorney at the time, who was charging Clay Shaw as a member of the conspiracy to kill Kennedy, besides uncovering his ties to David Ferrie who was found dead in his apartment days before he was scheduled to testify, also made a case that the New Orleans International Trade Mart (to which Clay Shaw was director), the U.S. subsidiary of Permindex, was linked to Kennedy's murder. Col. Clay Shaw was an OSS officer during WWII, which provides a direct link to his knowing Allen Dulles. Garrison did a remarkable job with the odds he was up against, and for the number of witnesses that turned up dead before the trial… This Permindex link would not look so damning if we did not have the French intelligence SDECE report, but we do. And recall, in that report Permindex was caught transferring $200,000 directly to the bankroll of the OAS which attempted the 1962 assassination on de Gaulle. Thus, Permindex's implication in an international assassination ring is not up for debate. In addition, the CIA was found heavily involved in these assassination attempts against de Gaulle, thus we should not simply dismiss the possibility that Permindex was indeed a CIA front for an international hit crew. In fact, among the strange and murderous characters who converged on Dallas in Nov. 1963 was a notorious French OAS commando named Jean Souetre, who was connected to the plots against President de Gaulle. Souetre was arrested in Dallas after the Kennedy assassination and expelled to Mexico, not even kept for questioning. What Does the Future Hold? After returning from Kennedy's Nov. 24th funeral in Washington, de Gaulle and his information minister Alain Peyrefitte had a candid discussion that was recorded in Peyrefitte's memoire “C'était de Gaulle,” the great General was quoted saying: “What happened to Kennedy is what nearly happened to me… His story is the same as mine. … It looks like a cowboy story, but it's only an OAS [Secret Army Organization] story. The security forces were in cahoots with the extremists. …Security forces are all the same when they do this kind of dirty work. As soon as they succeed in wiping out the false assassin, they declare the justice system no longer need be concerned, that no further public action was needed now that the guilty perpetrator was dead. Better to assassinate an innocent man than to let a civil war break out. Better an injustice than disorder. America is in danger of upheavals. But you'll see. All of them together will observe the law of silence. They will close ranks. They'll do everything to stifle any scandal. They will throw Noah's cloak over these shameful deeds. In order to not lose face in front of the whole world. In order to not risk unleashing riots in the United States. In order to preserve the union and to avoid a new civil war. In order to not ask themselves questions. They don't want to know. They don't want to find out. They won't allow themselves to find out.” The American people would do well to remember that it was first John F. Kennedy, acting as the President to the United States, who was to be declared a terrorist and threat to his country's national security. Thus is it not natural that those who continue to defend the legacy of Kennedy should be regarded today as threat, not truly to the nation's security, but a threat to the very same grouping responsible for Kennedy's death and whom today have now declared open war on the American people. This will be the greatest test the American people have ever been confronted with, and it will only be through an understanding of how the country came to where it is today that there can be sufficient clarity as to what the solutions are, which are not to be found in another civil war. To not fall for the trapping of further chaos and division, the American people will only be able to rise above this if they choose to ask those questions, if they choose to want to know, to want to find out the truth of things they dared not look at in the past for fear of what it would reveal. “Whenever the government of the United States shall break up, it will probably be in consequence of a false direction having been given to public opinion. This is the weak point of our defenses, and the part to which the enemies of the system will direct all their attacks. Opinion can be so perverted as to cause the false to seem true; the enemy, a friend, and the friend, an enemy; the best interests of the nation to appear insignificant, and the trifles of moment; in a word, the right the wrong, the wrong the right. In a country where opinion has sway, to seize upon it, is to seize upon power. As it is a rule of humanity that the upright and well-intentioned are comparatively passive, while the designing, dishonest, and selfish are the most untiring in their efforts, the danger of public opinion's getting a false direction is four-fold, since few men think for themselves.” -James Fenimore Cooper (1789-1851( We must dare to be among the few who think for ourselves. (NEXT) VAERS Data Reveals 50 X More Ectopic Pregnancies Following COVID Shots than Following ALL Vaccines for Past 30 Year Health Impact News, November 22, 2021 While the latest data dump into the government's Vaccine Adverse Event Reporting System (VAERS) showed 2,620 fetal deaths, which are more fetal deaths than are reported following ALL vaccines for the past 30 years in VAERS, one “symptom” that is tracked in VAERS that it did not account for is an ectopic pregnancy which also results in a fetal death. Ectopic pregnancy, also called extrauterine pregnancy, is when a fertilized egg grows outside a woman's uterus, somewhere else in their belly. It can cause life-threatening bleeding and needs medical care right away. I performed a search in VAERS for ectopic pregnancies following COVID-19 shots for the past 11 months, and there have been 52 cases where a woman received a COVID-19 shot and then was found to have an ectopic pregnancy. Next, I performed the exact same search but excluded COVID-19 “vaccines” and it returned a result of 30 cases where a woman received an FDA-approved vaccine and then reported an ectopic pregnancy following ALL vaccines for the past 30+ years, which is about 1 per year. That means that following COVID-19 injections into child-bearing women for the past 11 months has seen a 50 X increase in ectopic pregnancies compared to child-bearing women receiving vaccines for the past 30+ years. (NEXT) Massive study reveals editorial bias and nepotism in biomedical journals University of Rennes, November 23, 2021 Scientific journals are expected to consider research manuscripts dispassionately and without favor. But a study published in the journal PLOS Biology reveals that a subset of journals may be exercising considerable bias and favoritism. To identify journals that are suspected of favoritism, the authors explored nearly 5 million articles published between 2015 and 2019 in a sample of 5,468 of biomedical journals indexed in the National Library of Medicine. Their results reveal that in most journals, publications are distributed across a large number of authors, as one might hope. However, the authors identify a subset of biomedical journals where a few authors, often members of that journal's editorial board, were responsible for a disproportionate number of publications. In addition, the articles authored by these “hyper-prolific” individuals were more likely to be accepted for publication within 3 weeks of their submission, suggesting favoritism in journals' editorial procedures. Why would this matter? Such “nepotistic journals,” suspected of biased editorial decision-making, could be deployed to game productivity-based metrics, which could have a serious knock-on effect on decisions about promotion, tenure and research funding. (NEXT) Hurricanes expected to linger over Northeast cities, causing greater damage More storms like Hurricane Sandy could be in the East Coast's future, potentially costing billions of dollars in damage and economic losses. Rowan University, November 22, 2021 By the late 21st century, northeastern U.S. cities will see worsening hurricane outcomes, with storms arriving more quickly but slowing down once they've made landfall. As storms linger longer over the East Coast, they will cause greater damage along the heavily populated corridor, according to a new study. The new study analyzed more than 35,000 computer-simulated storms. To assess likely storm outcomes in the future The researchers found that future East Coast hurricanes will likely cause greater damage than storms of the past. The research predicted that a greater number of future hurricanes will form near the East Coast, and those storms will reach the Northeast corridor more quickly. The simulated storms slow to a crawl as they approach the East Coast, allowing them to produce more wind, rain, floods, and related damage in the Northeast region. The longest-lived tropical storms are predicted to be twice as long as storms today.
Flinging off her heels under shellfire in Civil War Spain. Taking tea with Hitler after a Nuremberg rally. Gossipping with Churchill by his goldfish pond. The pioneering 1930s female war correspondent Virginia Cowles did all of these things. In this special episode, we're joined by not one, but two experts to discuss the life of the trailblazing Virginia Cowles. The first is the author Judith Mackrell, whose most recent book, Going with the Boys, follows six women journalists, including Virginia, who reported on the Second World War. The second is multi-award winning journalist and senior foreign correspondent for the Sunday Times, Christina Lamb, who has written the foreword to the re-issue of Virginia's memoir. We join Virginia in 1938 as she reports from a Europe on the brink of the Second World War. As ever, maps, images and much more about this episode is to be found at our website tttpodcast.com. Click here to order Virginia Cowles' and Judith Mackrell's book from John Sandoe's who, we are delighted to say, are supplying books for the podcast. Show notes Scene One: September, Nuremberg. Virginia attends a Nuremberg Rally and afterwards has a mind boggling conversation with Unity Mitford, a close friend of Hitler's. Scene Two: August, Prague. Virginia speaks to Czech citizens who fear imminent German aggression. Scene Three: October, London. Virginia has a conversation with Neville Chamberlain in the aftermath of the Munich Agreement. Memento: Christina chooses Virginia's high heels, and Judith chooses one of the Nazi government's traditional new year posters depicting an image of a helmeted German soldier with the caption “1939”. People/Social Presenter: Artemis Irvine Guest: Christina Lamb and Judith Mackrell Production: Maria Nolan Podcast partner: Unseen Histories Follow us on Twitter: @tttpodcast_ Or on Facebook See where 1938 fits on our Timeline
In this two-part series of Black Market Leadership, Kevin Black is rejoined by internationally renowned military historian, Anthony Tucker-Jones. Anthony is launching his new book, Churchill, Master and Commander: Winston Churchill at War 1895–1945. In his fascinating new book, Anthony explores the record of Winston Churchill as a military commander, assessing how the military experiences of his formative years shaped him for the difficult military decisions he took in office. This book assesses his choices in the some of the most controversial and high-profile campaigns of World War II, and how in high office his decision making was both right and wrong. In this second episode of a two-part series, Kevin and Anthony discuss the book. They talk about Winston Churchill the leader and commander. Anthony explains Churchill as England's supreme warlord as well as principal political leader during WW2. Listen in to this exciting episode!
This week we're donning our swords, sandals, pointy helmet, tartan fighting trousers and fascist moustaches as we head to the cinema to grimace through the world's worst historical movies. Joined by historian Dr Kate Vigurs we reveal Larry Olivier's collaboration with the Moonie Church that had him laughing all the way to the bank, the staggering anachronisms upon which Braveheart was built and how Columbus' rickety legacy was ruined. Follow us on Twitter: @worstfoot @bazmcstay @benvandervelde @historical_kate Join us on our Discord server! https://discord.gg/9buWKthgfx Visit www.worstfootforwardpodcast.com for all previous episodes and you can donate to us on Patreon if you'd like to support the show during this whole pandemic thing, and especially as we work on our first book and plan more live shows! https://www.patreon.com/WorstFootForward Worst Foot Forward is part of Podnose: www.podnose.com
Man's Inhumanity to Man. What has happened to disappeared Chinese tennis star Peng Shuai? The world wants to know. Chinese dissident Ai Weiwei compares American politics today with that of Mao's Cultural Revolution: "In many ways you're already in the authoritarian state, but you just don't know it." We agree, as we go deeper on last week's analysis of America's Maoist Ruling Class. Ideological Cleansing. Political Correctness. Domestic Terrorism. Meanwhile, rumors that the incredibly unpopular VP Kamala Harris may soon be leaving. Biden says he intends to run again in 2024, but nobody believes him. Let's Go Brandon 2024. RINO Alert as weak Ronna McDaniel says Liz Cheney is still a Republican, even though Wyoming GOP disagrees. Notes from Churchill on why Socialists need a secret police. Right here in Colorado? Indispensable phraseology from the poet Robert Burns. Plus, family vignettes on quoting Shakespeare with a potato. With Listener Calls. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Happy Friday! Today Will & Amala react to Kyle Rittenhouse's not guilty verdict and people's insane reactions from Twitter and the media. Plus Lebron James gets called out again, Churchill is canceled, blaming Systemic Racism for obesity is the black community, and fun Friday!
Andrew Roberts has been described as one of Britain's greatest historians. That's not true. He's one of the world's greatest historians, as his biographies of Napoleon, and Churchill – along with a long list of other significant books – have made clear. His new book: The Last King of America: The Misunderstood Reign of George III. He joins Foreign Podicy host Cliff May for a conversation about George III, the American Revolution, and other controversies both historical and contemporary.
The latest book by Vladimir Alexandrov is a brilliant examination of the enigmatic Russian revolutionary, Boris Savinkov. Although now largely forgotten outside Russia, Boris Savinkov was famous, and notorious, both at home and abroad during his lifetime, which spans the end of the Russian Empire and the establishment of the Soviet Union. A complex and conflicted individual, he was a paradoxically moral revolutionary terrorist, a scandalous novelist, a friend of epoch-defining artists like Modigliani and Diego Rivera, a government minister, a tireless fighter against Lenin and the Bolsheviks, and an advisor to Churchill. At the end of his life, Savinkov conspired to be captured by the Soviet secret police, and as the country's most prized political prisoner made headlines around the world when he claimed that he accepted the Bolshevik state. Alexandrov argues that this was Savinkov's final play as a gambler, staking his life on a secret plan to strike one last blow against the tyrannical regime. To Break Russia's Chains: Boris Savinkov and His Wars Against the Tsar and the Bolsheviks (Pegasus, 2021) reads like a spellbinding thriller. Professor Alexandrov's biography of Boris Savinkov not only sheds light on one of the most fascinating figures in Russian history, but also prompts speculation about how the history of Russia may have played out differently if the former terrorist turned government minister had achieved his goals. Interview conducted by Lynne Hartnett, Associate Professor of History at Villanova University. Professor Hartnett is the author of The Defiant Life of Vera Figner: Surviving the Russian Revolution and is currently writing a book about Russian political exiles in Britain at the turn of the twentieth century. She is also the author and narrator of two courses for The Great Courses: Understanding Russia: A Cultural History and The Great Revolutions of Modern History Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history
The latest book by Vladimir Alexandrov is a brilliant examination of the enigmatic Russian revolutionary, Boris Savinkov. Although now largely forgotten outside Russia, Boris Savinkov was famous, and notorious, both at home and abroad during his lifetime, which spans the end of the Russian Empire and the establishment of the Soviet Union. A complex and conflicted individual, he was a paradoxically moral revolutionary terrorist, a scandalous novelist, a friend of epoch-defining artists like Modigliani and Diego Rivera, a government minister, a tireless fighter against Lenin and the Bolsheviks, and an advisor to Churchill. At the end of his life, Savinkov conspired to be captured by the Soviet secret police, and as the country's most prized political prisoner made headlines around the world when he claimed that he accepted the Bolshevik state. Alexandrov argues that this was Savinkov's final play as a gambler, staking his life on a secret plan to strike one last blow against the tyrannical regime. To Break Russia's Chains: Boris Savinkov and His Wars Against the Tsar and the Bolsheviks (Pegasus, 2021) reads like a spellbinding thriller. Professor Alexandrov's biography of Boris Savinkov not only sheds light on one of the most fascinating figures in Russian history, but also prompts speculation about how the history of Russia may have played out differently if the former terrorist turned government minister had achieved his goals. Interview conducted by Lynne Hartnett, Associate Professor of History at Villanova University. Professor Hartnett is the author of The Defiant Life of Vera Figner: Surviving the Russian Revolution and is currently writing a book about Russian political exiles in Britain at the turn of the twentieth century. She is also the author and narrator of two courses for The Great Courses: Understanding Russia: A Cultural History and The Great Revolutions of Modern History Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/biography
The latest book by Vladimir Alexandrov is a brilliant examination of the enigmatic Russian revolutionary, Boris Savinkov. Although now largely forgotten outside Russia, Boris Savinkov was famous, and notorious, both at home and abroad during his lifetime, which spans the end of the Russian Empire and the establishment of the Soviet Union. A complex and conflicted individual, he was a paradoxically moral revolutionary terrorist, a scandalous novelist, a friend of epoch-defining artists like Modigliani and Diego Rivera, a government minister, a tireless fighter against Lenin and the Bolsheviks, and an advisor to Churchill. At the end of his life, Savinkov conspired to be captured by the Soviet secret police, and as the country's most prized political prisoner made headlines around the world when he claimed that he accepted the Bolshevik state. Alexandrov argues that this was Savinkov's final play as a gambler, staking his life on a secret plan to strike one last blow against the tyrannical regime. To Break Russia's Chains: Boris Savinkov and His Wars Against the Tsar and the Bolsheviks (Pegasus, 2021) reads like a spellbinding thriller. Professor Alexandrov's biography of Boris Savinkov not only sheds light on one of the most fascinating figures in Russian history, but also prompts speculation about how the history of Russia may have played out differently if the former terrorist turned government minister had achieved his goals. Interview conducted by Lynne Hartnett, Associate Professor of History at Villanova University. Professor Hartnett is the author of The Defiant Life of Vera Figner: Surviving the Russian Revolution and is currently writing a book about Russian political exiles in Britain at the turn of the twentieth century. She is also the author and narrator of two courses for The Great Courses: Understanding Russia: A Cultural History and The Great Revolutions of Modern History Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
Adam J. Weber is the “no BS, common-sense” speaker, author, product creation specialist, and owner of the highly successful companies Weber Real Estate Advisors and Weber Advisory Group. He helps people reduce stress through his highly celebrated meditation technique: “Easy to Meditate.”When he first tried meditating, Adam was frustrated with the “flowery woo-woo fluff” of meditation books. He wrote Meditation Not Medicine to share his simple, practical approach to meditating, helping others reduce their stress without medication. He lives in New York with his wife, Haley; his two sons, Andrew and Daniel; and his best bud, Churchill, a Golden-Retriever-English-Setter mix.Please do me a favor, subscribe, leave a positive review on iTunes, follow us on Instagram and share if you know anyone who would benefit from this or other episodes!Do you want to work with me? Reach out and let me know!https://www.instagram.com/youwinninglife/Thank you for joining me on this ride!Jason Wasser Therapist/CoachOnline Tele-Therapy & Coaching
In this two-part series of Black Market Leadership, Kevin Black is rejoined by internationally renowned military historian, Anthony Tucker-Jones. Anthony is launching his new book, Churchill, Master and Commander: Winston Churchill at War 1895–1945. In his fascinating new book, Anthony explores the record of Winston Churchill as a military commander, assessing how the military experiences of his formative years shaped him for the difficult military decisions he took in office. This book assesses his choices in the some of the most controversial and high-profile campaigns of World War II, and how in high office his decision making was both right and wrong. In this first of two episodes, Kevin and Anthony discuss Winston Churchill the man, ranging from his leadership style to his experience in military strategy. Anthony explains Churchill as England's supreme warlord as well as principal political leader during WW2. Listen in to this exciting episode! For more information about Anthony Tucker-Jones, check out: Anthony's website: Anthony Tucker-Jones atuckerjones.com Anthony's Wikipedia page: Anthony Tucker-Jones - Wikipedia Anthony's Amazon page: Amazon.com: Anthony Tucker-Jones: Books, Biography, Blog, Audiobooks, Kindle
The legendary Jenny Lou Carson (Lucille Overstake) is the first woman to write a #1 country song. We hear her story, plus things get blue as we get into the dirty thirties with a strain of hillbilly music you wouldn't hear on the National Barn Dance. We also hear the story behind the first gay country song. References: Berry, C. (Ed.). (2008). The Hayloft Gang: The Story of the National Barn Dance (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Bufwack, M. A., & Oermann, R. K. (1993). Finding her voice: The saga of women in country music. Crown. Churchill, Teresa. (Nov. 7, 1984) "Three Little Maids made music history" Herald and Review, Decatur, IL. Carlin, R. (2014). Country music: a biographical dictionary. Routledge. Ginell, C., & Coffey, K. (2001). Discography of western swing and hot string bands, 1928-1942. Greenwood Publishing Group. Jenny Lou Carson. http://nashvillesongwritersfoundation.com/Site/inductee?entry_id=723 Langley, J. & Rogers, A. Many Tears Ago: The Life and Times of Jenny Lou Carson [Introduction]. http://www.hillbilly-music.com/library/books/index.php?id=3964 McCusker, K. M. (2008). Lonesome cowgirls and honky-tonk angels: The women of barn dance radio (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Queer Blues. https://www.queermusicheritage.com/oct2007s.html Stand By! https://worldradiohistory.com/Archive-Station-Albums/WLS/Stand%20By Songs: Hartman's Tennessee Ramblers - When I Take my Vacation in Heaven Hartman's Heartbreakers - Let Me Play With It Patsy Montana -My Poncho Pony Sweet Violet Boys - Let's All Get Good and Drunk Sweet Violet Boys - On the Farm Sweet Violet Boys - The Man Who Comes Around Lucille Lee and the Sweet Violet Boys - Chiselin' Daddy Lucille Lee and the Sweet Violet Boys - I Married a Mouse of a Man Lucille Lee and the Sweet Violet Boys - Boy Take Your Time Ma Rainey - Prove it on Me Blues Kokomo Arnold - Sissy Man Blues Sweet Violet Boys - I Love My Fruit Girls of the Golden West - Will There Be Any Yodeling in Heaven? Girls fo the Golden West - Texas Moon Tex Ritter - Jealous Heart Hugo Winterhalter - Jealous Heart Ivory Joe Hunter -Jealous Heart Connie Francis - Jealous Heart Loretta Lynn - Jealous Heart Kitty Wells - Jealous Heart Jerry Lee Lewis - Jealous Heart Trio Los Panchos - Jealous Heart Johnny Rodriguez - Jealous Heart Spade Cooley - A Pair of Broken Hearts Tex Ritter- You Two Timed Me One Time Too Often Jenny Lou Carson - Troubled Heart Jenny Lou Carson - Many Tears Ago Jenny Lou Carson - I'd Trade All My Tomorrows Tiny Hill - Ain'tcha Tired of Makin' Me Blue Judy Martin - God Be With You Sailor Boy Tex Ritter - Let Me Go Devil Hank Snow -Let Me Go Lover Ella Fitzgerald - Foolish Tears Willie Nelson - A Penny For Your Thoughts Wanda Jackson - Blues Over You Skeeter Davis - Chained to a Memory Black Francis - Don't Rob Another Man's Castle Perry Como - C-H-R-I-S-T-M-A-S Rosemary Clooney - C-H-R-I-S-T-M-A-S Merle Haggard - I'd Trade All My Tomorrows for One More Yesterday Dean Martin - Let Me Go, Lover Johnny Cash - Shepherd of my Heart Doc Watson - You Two Timed Me One Time Too Often Jenny Lou Carson - A Penny For Your Thoughts Contact Jack: Email: email@example.com Instagram: @wildwoodflowerpod Help Jack buy country music books: www.venmo.com/u/Jack-Peterson-110
Jon Kidd sat down with Livonia Churchill head coach Jason Reynolds at KLAA Media Day Presented by Alta Equipment Company and Lawrence Technological University, and sponsored by the MHSAA, DMC Rehabilitation Institute of Michigan, and the Michigan High School Hockey Coaches Association.
The lessons from dealing with international flights and going to an NHL game in an era of Covid. Plus just how much of the misinformation being peddled about Covid is being believed - you might be surprised. And, the old hometown, Churchill Manitoba gets special treatment from the NY Times.
THE REAL ESTATE SESSIONS PODCAST Episode 298: Host: BILL RISSER Guest: MADELINE HAMMER Episode Summary: Meet our guest in this episode, https://www.linkedin.com/mwlite/in/mbranda (Madeline Hammer), the Executive Director of Strategic Alliances at https://www.remax.com/ (RE/MAX) http://www.remax.com/ (LLC), currently based in Denver, Colorado. In this episode, I sit with Madeline, who grew up in Rockford, Illinois, with a background in sales, and she shares her journey and current role in Real Estate. Top Takeaways: "It's no longer the summer move; it's really people move when they have an opportunity to get the house that they really want." - [Madeline Hammer] "Come up with something that is authentically your own and make that part of your marketing." - [Madeline Hammer] Episode Highlights: [00:20] Intro [01:02] Meet today's guest, Madeline Hammer. [06:09] What field were you initially interested in? [14:26] Can you describe your current role? [21:19] Are there certain verticals that are important right now? [23:03] What do you see coming up in the next five years? [23:56] Madeline's advice to new agents [25:47] How to contact Madeline [26:09] Outro Episode Notes: Denver is a unique 4 season city with a lot of sunshine in Colorado which was quite different from Churchill grove, Rockford, Illinois, where Madeline grew up, with more snow throughout the year. Madeline's journey before Real Estate highlights how she went to college hoping to go into Journalism or writing but later considered Public Relations while thinking more in business. However, after college, she realized there weren't many jobs for Public Relations and got her first job in sales, selling group health insurance to businesses. After spending some time in sales, she moved into strategic partnerships. She was a part of the Trulia-Zillow partnership. Madeline's role involves looking at technology partners and other vendors serving the real estate industry to bring in new services and meet with the vendors. They look for vendors who can benefit both the US and Canada, the stability and backing of the company, and the main problem that is being solved by these new products or services. There are three prominent places where vendors can market to the membership at Re/Max: The direct pushed outreach through email or phone call. The marketplace, where members can come to look at products. The education channels at Re/Max University, with a modern platform that allows brokers to post and push classes to the membership. Vendors reaching out to the membership are encouraged to have a tight message, particularly something current or educational, and a tight strategy. Two main vertical areas of importance to Madeline: The first is Marketing to the sphere. There are many opportunities agents have to market to their sphere and keep in touch because seasonality has fallen out of Real Estate, and people move when they have the chance to get the house they want. The second is identifying the broker services at RE/MAX, their reporting, and comprehensive business dashboards. Madeline expects that an ecosystem of RE/MAX products will come together to form a package of solutions to help brokers and agents build their business in the next five years. There will be continuous working together and integration to deliver these solutions. For new agents: As you build your database and contacts, choose your method and stick to it; don't change your content and outreach strategy every year. Create something authentic and make that part of your marketing. Be consistent with your brand. Secondly, video is where everything is going, so use videos for listings or presentations and not be afraid to be on camera. Resources Mentioned: Connect: Find | THE REAL ESTATE SESSIONS At http://www.therealestatesessions.com/ (TheRealEstateSessions.com) Find | Bill Risser
Der Klimawandel hat auch die Eisbärenhauptstadt Churchill im kanadischen Manitoba ereilt. Seit dem 19. Jahrhundert ist die Durchschnittstemperatur um zwei Grad gestiegen: Weil das Eis immer später kommt, hungern die Bären länger.
S03-13 We feature Sir Winston Churchill and his short speech “Thanksgiving Wishes for 1944” and an end to WWII.
Churchill Canada bills itself as the Polar Bear Capitol of the World. Perched at the Northern tip of Manitoba… and pressed up against the Arctic Circle… the people of Churchill are pondering a problem. With not a single road leading back to the rest of the world… they depend on wealthy tourists to come see the bears… and leave their bucks behind. Tundra Buggies take them out on tours … --- Churchill is the place that polar bears wait for the ice to harden …. and as winter takes hold they lumber off onto the frozen sheet hunting for seals. In Churchill there's no great love for polar bears. When they're hungry… they're so dangerous last week trick-or-treaters in Churchill were followed by parents in cars… just in case of polar bear attack. The New York Times says… drivers take wide turns around corners… in Churchill … llest they plow into a polar bear. That's trouble enough but Churchill has a bigger problem and its climate change. Which is happening more quickly the farther north you go. Almost every Christmas we hear about a heatwave at the north pole and it's suddenly warmer than Utah up there. So the ice forms later and later each year. The bears get less time to hunt seals… and when their hungry they produce fewer cubs… So their population is dwindling. And Churchill wonders… how to lure the tourists? You can see the Northern Lights there… but that's true of any town up north. Churchillians are moving out. The town's thriving population of 5,000 is down to 800… and soon… thanks to climate change… the town that will soon by popalted not by its hardscrabble people… nor by majestic polar bears .. But only by ghosts. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Themen der Sendung: Von Boostern bis 2G: Wie kann die vierte Corona-Welle gebrochen werden?, Nach Mega-Lockdown öffnet Australien sich, Zu wenig Klimaschutz? Koalitionsverhandlungen geraten ins Stocken, Die Meinung, Klimagipfel in Glasgow: Proteste mit Greta Thunberg, Hauptstadt der Eisbären: Im kanadischen Churchill schmilzt die Lebensgrundlage weg, Weitere Meldungen im Überblick, Bundesrat zu Heizkosten, Holocaust-Überlebende: Margot Friedländer wird 100 Jahre alt, Trauer um den Sportjournalisten Holger Obermann, Das Wetter
An introduction to the Three Little Maids and a focused look on Evelyn Overstake, the oldest of the three sisters. Songs: Irene Harvey, Vivain Hart, and Carita Crawford - Three Little Maids from School Madge Chrichton - Something Sweet About Me The Chalk Farm Salvation Army Band - Rock of Ages The Brox Sisters - Hang On to Me The Three Little Maids - Since the Angels Took Mother Away The Three Little Maids - It's Just a Tumble Down Shack (But I'd Like to Go Back to my Kentucky Home). The Three Little Maids - Pals of the Saddle The Three Little Maids - Ti Yippi Ti Ee The Three Little Maids - Ridin' on a Rainbow Jeanette MacDonald - Ah, Sweet Mystery of Life The Three Little Maids - I'm Headin' For the Rockies References: Berry, C. (Ed.). (2008). The Hayloft Gang: The Story of the National Barn Dance (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Bufwack, M. A., & Oermann, R. K. (1993). Finding her voice: The saga of women in country music. Crown. Churchill, Teresa. (Nov. 7, 1984) "Three Little Maids made music history" Herald and Review, Decatur, IL. Carlin, R. (2014). Country music: a biographical dictionary. Routledge. "Evelyn Overstake" http://www.hillbilly-music.com/artists/story/index.php?id=12201 McCusker, K. M. (2008). Lonesome cowgirls and honky-tonk angels: The women of barn dance radio (Vol. 543). University of Illinois Press. Stand By! https://worldradiohistory.com/Archive-Station-Albums/WLS/Stand%20By/ Contact Jack: Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Instagram: @wildwoodflowerpod Help Jack buy country music books: www.venmo.com/u/Jack-Peterson-110
Winston Churchill leading the British through the German blitz is well-known history, but a new book uses Churchill's diaries to offer a fresh perspective of those dark days. Guest reviewer Carl Eskridge looks at, “The Splendid and the Vile” by Erik Larsen.
My guest Drew Hamilton joins me to discuss his excitement for guiding and sharing the bear experience with others, his goals photographing brown bears this season, and his upcoming trip to photograph Polar Bears in Churchill. Follow Drew at: Instagram: @drewhh Show Mentions: Pika calling Dramatically lit brown bear www.discoverchurchill.com
In all the big-name speeches in Glasgow, was there anyone with a Churchillian standard of speech in what is clearly a world crisis? You be the judge. And what's so special about Churchill anyway. A new book will have you thinking. And finally, a good news COVID update.
George III ruled through an extraordinary period of revolutionary change, political upheaval, gigantic war and scientific, industrial and technological revolution. However, he is now most famous for being the king who lost America and for his mental illness. These two events are undoubtedly important parts of his reign but is George III perhaps the most underrated monarch in British History? To find out Dan spoke to historian Andrew Roberts biographer of Churchill, Napoleon and now George III. They examined the American Declaration of Independence to see whether George really was as tyrannical as it claims, what the reality of George's mental illness was and why he deserves to be remembered as one of Britain's great kings. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
There come moments in history when you must choose a side. Are you with Christ or are you with this world? There also are moments in history when the decisions for the Church may not seem as critical and dire, but the decisions made in those times define trajectory, and therefore, represent the difference between spiritual obsolescence or spiritual power. Right now, the Church is in the latter “moment” and we must choose to upgrade our game and not remain static. We cannot remain as we are and continue forward with any degree of influence. We must shift into a higher gear — we must take this battle more seriously. For the WWII buffs amongst us, we must transition from a “Chamberlain" mindset to a “Churchill" mindset. Support this podcast
In the summer of 1940 the British faced supply shortages in the Middle East and were vastly outnumbered by Italian forces in Libya. Archibald Wavell, one of Churchill's least favourite generals, came under intense pressure from his Prime Minister for a swift and impressive victory. HIs opposite number Count Graziani quickly realised the Italian Army was poorly equipped for desert war, and despite its size would struggle to achieve a decisive victory. The Indian Fourth Division was deployed in this context and intensively trained by Major General Richard O'Connor to fight the desert battles to come. This podcast is the first of several where I will examine the realities of desert warfare for Indian soldiers. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
It's the Season 2 Battle Royale!Only on DGMH could you find a conversation that compares Thurgood Marshall to Isabella of Castile, the Marquis de Lafayette to Abraham Lincoln, King Charles II to Winston Churchill... It's bound to be a beautiful mess! Cheers! Support the show here and get access to all sorts of bonus content:https://www.patreon.com/user?u=34398347&fan_landing=trueBe sure to follow me on Facebook at "Drinks with Great Minds in History" & Follow the show on Instagram @drinkswithgreatminds_podcastMusic:Hall of the Mountain King by Kevin MacLeodLink: https://incompetech.filmmusic.io/song/3845-hall-of-the-mountain-kingLicense: http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/Artwork by @Tali Rose... Check it out!Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/user?u=34398347&fan_landing=true)
From his earliest days Winston Churchill was an extreme risk taker and he carried this into adulthood. Today he is widely hailed as Britain's greatest wartime leader and politician. Deep down though, he was foremost a warlord. Just like his ally Stalin, and his arch enemies Hitler and Mussolini, Churchill could not help himself and insisted on personally directing the strategic conduct of World War II. For better or worse he insisted on being political master and military commander. Again like his wartime contemporaries, he had a habit of not heeding the advice of his generals. The results of this were disasters in Norway, North Africa, Greece, and Crete during 1940–41. His fruitless Dodecanese campaign in 1943 also ended in defeat. Churchill's pig-headedness over supporting the Italian campaign in defiance of the Riviera landings culminated in him threatening to resign and bring down the British Government. Yet on occasions he got it just right, his refusal to surrender in 1940, the British miracle at Dunkirk and victory in the Battle of Britain, showed that he was a much-needed decisive leader. Nor did he shy away from difficult decisions, such as the destruction of the French Fleet to prevent it falling into German hands and his subsequent war against Vichy France.To talk about these different aspects of his leadership is today's guest, Anthony Tucker-Jones, author of Winston Churchill: Master and commander. He explores the record of Winston Churchill as a military commander, assessing how the military experiences of his formative years shaped him for the difficult military decisions he took in office. He assesses his choices in the some of the most controversial and high-profile campaigns of World War II, and how in high office his decision making was both right and wrong.
La voix un peu bourrue de Churchill, aux accents volontiers lyriques, était bien connue des Anglais. C'est elle qui les avait encouragés à tenir bon aux heures les plus sombres du Blitz. Et pourtant, un comédien britannique, Norman Shelley, prétendit avoir prononcé à la radio plusieurs des discours de Churchill.Une doublure de Churchill ?Né en 1903, le comédien Norman Shelley est surtout connu pour son travail à la radio. Il y prêta sa voix à Winnie l'Ourson et incarna le docteur Watson, le célèbre acolyte de Sherlock Holmes.Mais il aurait également pris la place, durant la guerre, du plus illustre des Britanniques, le Premier ministre en personne. Et il n'aurait pas remplacé Churchill, à plusieurs reprises, pour dire des banalités.Il lui aurait notamment prêté sa voix pour prononcer deux fameux discours, qui allaient rester dans les annales du pays. Celui où il ne promettait à ses compatriotes que "du sang, des larmes et de la sueur" et celui où il les exhortait à sa battre sur "les plages, dans les champs, les rues et les collines".De nombreux indicesS'il est difficile d'apporter des preuves formelles de cette substitution, certains indices, cependant, ne laissent pas d'être troublants.À commencer par la voix même de Norman Shelley, très comparable à celle de Churchill. Par ailleurs, des recherches dans les archives de la BBC montrent que, si le Premier ministre signait d'ordinaire le registre correspondant aux enregistrements de ses discours, ce n'était pas toujours le cas.Un historien a également relevé que, d'après son agenda, Churchill n'avait pu se trouver dans les studios de la BBC pour prononcer certains de ses discours. Un auditeur attentif a aussi décelé, dans la voix prêtée à Churchill, des intonations qui n'auraient pas été celles du dirigeant britannique.Des analyses très poussées, menées aux États-Unis et utilisant des techniques d'acoustique sophistiquées, auraient conclu que certains des discours les plus fameux de Churchill n'auraient pas été prononcés par lui.Enfin, le petit-fils de Shelley aurait découvert, sur un disque des discours de Churchill, le nom de son père, crédité comme lecteur. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
I learned of Blake through the mailing list of the maker of my rowing machine, Concept2. Their piece on him described him as a Paralympic bound athlete. I was impressed, but only thought of him as a potential guest on watching his TEDx talk.I think my message to his agent describes what I saw in him and when we talked about in this episode:In Blake's case, I heard a message I've never heard with such clarity and experience I wonder if he realizes how much it applies to stewardship and the environment. It's almost the exact message nearly everyone needs. I can't put it as well as he can, but what he shared starting around minute 3 of his TEDx talk of a system breaking down, where most people would be ready to give up, technology being important, but relationships, faith, support, and laughter being the core of what worked.I see roughly 350 million Americans and 7.9 billion humans ready to give in and accept a system breaking down. Then I see Blake living the opposite of their resignation leading to a better life, and there's been almost a decade since leading to what I read as yet more improvement.In my book coming out next year, I quote Churchill's speeches during the blitz -- that it's bad, it will get worse, but we will fight on the beaches, we will never surrender, it will be our finest hour. I heard in Blake's message from a decade ago what America and the world would benefit most from hearing today. I expect it's stronger today.Since he also just won a silver medal, I also ask him about the training and competing.Blake's TEDx talk, The Advantage of Adversity See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this episode of The Scalpel, Dr. Rose contemplates the writings of Churchill, "Shall We All Commit Suicide?" How does this apply to us today? Has technology, science, weapons, and modernity outpaced our morals and virtue? A Fairfield Township man with COVID-19 whose wife sued to force West Chester Hospital to treat him with Ivermectin has died... https://www.thedesertreview.com/opinion/columnists/for-the-right-to-try/article_ea321d9a-2ae0-11ec-90b8-fb216c598d03.html CONTACT THE SHOW Website: https://scalpeledge.com Email: KFR@scalpeledge.com Twitter: @TheScalpelEdge Instagram: @TheScalpelPodcast #TheScalpel
This is a big one, a very big one: our 500th episode & 15th anniversary We have come a long way since we began back in 2006 – it's quite fitting then, that in this week's episode I speak to our very first historian and curator, Alexis Albion, who is currently the Curator for Special Projects here at the Spy Museum Alexis actually left us way back when to be on the 9/11 Commission Report, where she was the central researcher on the CIA and US counterterrorism policy before 9/11. Hang on, did you just say what I think you said, she was the central researcher on the CIA…? Yup. I know, what the hell, right, we've been sitting on this story all this time! Episode 500 is a good time to thank two of the behind-the-scenes unsung technical heroes – Mike and Memphis who have been involved with more SpyCast's than anyone else. They are awesome. They are great guys, and they rock. Other people who have been involved in the content side of SpyCast have included Peter Earnest and Chris Costa, our former and current Exec Director, as well as my other predecessors in the Historian & Curator role: Thomas Bogart, Mark Stout and Vince Houghton. The show would of course be nothing without our guests, who have contributed their time, expertise and experience to help educate, inform and occasionally entertain the public on the vitally important matters of intelligence and espionage. Sometimes this past year I have felt like Churchill, in that he got the job he had always coveted: but under the least auspicious circumstances. It has been emotional people, but, we are getting there. Here's to the next 500. Sláinthe.
Debt, Relationships, Savings, Career As heard on this episode: Churchill: https://bit.ly/2JcfkGy Sign up for a FREE trial of Ramsey+ TODAY: https://bit.ly/3rZTUAx Tools to get you started: Debt Calculator: https://bit.ly/2Q64HME Insurance Coverage Checkup: https://bit.ly/3sXwUn5 Complete Guide to Budgeting: https://bit.ly/3utmVXi Check out more Ramsey Network podcasts: https://bit.ly/3fHhbVE
Debt, Career, Investing, Relationships As heard on this episode: Churchill: https://bit.ly/2JcfkGy Sign up for a FREE trial of Ramsey+ TODAY: https://bit.ly/3rZTUAx Tools to get you started: Debt Calculator: https://bit.ly/2Q64HME Insurance Coverage Checkup: https://bit.ly/3sXwUn5 Complete Guide to Budgeting: https://bit.ly/3utmVXi Check out more Ramsey Network podcasts: https://bit.ly/3fHhbVE