Deandre Ayton and Monty Williams have a problem between them, Cam Johnson will start and the Suns hope to make more tweaks because of their continuity.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Deandre Ayton and Monty Williams have a problem between them, Cam Johnson will start and the Suns hope to make more tweaks because of their continuity.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Deandre Ayton and Monty Williams have a problem between them, Cam Johnson will start and the Suns hope to make more tweaks because of their continuity.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Anu Hariharan works with hundreds of startups annually as Managing Director at Y Combinator. Through experience, she explains five company-altering learnings from B2B startups that founders should consider at the earliest stages of their businesses. Full video: https://youtu.be/pPgtmFaxkrc Want to join the SaaStr community? We're the
Continuity has played a big role in Thunder Training Camp so far – each player has been a part of at least one summer league or Thunder practice. Royce Young joins Paris and Nick to discuss the competitive and physical practices bred from familiarity on the court. Also, at the start of training camp, Thunder players got to choose two songs as their anthems to add to a playlist played during practice throughout camp. The TBU crew shares which two songs they would consider as their own personal anthems. The Thunder Basketball Universe is presented by COOP Ale Works.
Episode 124: A Business Continuity Framework You Can Use in Your Personal Life This episode is brought to you by Fusion Risk Management, Building a More Resilient World Together. Request a demo at https://bit.ly/FusionDECODED today! As business continuity professionals, we prepare for possible disasters that may strike the business world. That being said, how prepared are you for personal disasters? Author and business resilience expert Michele Turner talks with us about a framework you can use in your personal life. Tune into today to learn more about the P.A.R.S.E. framework and how it can apply to both your personal and professional life. Michele Turner is an Amazon bestselling author as well as the global senior director – deputy chief continuity and resilience officer at Expedia Group. Contact Michele Turner at: Twitter: https://twitter.com/michelelturner LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/michele-l-turner-mbcp-fbci-cisa-crisc-ccrp-311600/ Links mentioned: Episode 09 with Michele Turner: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/michele-turner-009/id1435369997?i=1000424237554 Michele's book: “Lessons Learned: Short Stories of Continuity and Resilience” https://www.amazon.com/Lessons-Learned-Stories-Continuity-Resilience/dp/B09FFNCTJQ/ref=sr_1_1 Sign up for our Four Corners newsletter for opportunities to connect, access to exclusive content, bonus interviews, and more at https://bit.ly/BRDFourCorners. Three takeaways from today's episode include: P.A.R.S.E. Framework, which stands for Prepare, Assess, Remediate, Sustain and Examine When you have a framework that works, you can apply it to any company or any situation. An important note when applying a framework: be prescriptive without being restrictive. Examine the culture of a company first before applying it. Stockdale paradox: Have you acknowledged where your challenges and vulnerabilities are in order to get to the good? If you don't acknowledge them, you won't get to where you need to be. Disaster Recovery Journal: Register for DRJ's weekly (Wednesday) webinar series: https://drj.com/webinars/up-coming/ Register for DRJ Spring 2023: Solutions for a Resilient Tomorrow: https://www.drj.com/spring2023 Asfalis Advisors: Visit our website here: https://www.asfalisadvisors.com Apply to be a guest on the podcast: https://www.asfalisadvisors.com/decoded/ Download the 5 Step Crisis Strategy: https://www.asfalisadvisors.com/services/ Connect with the podcast! Email us: firstname.lastname@example.org Podcast website: https://drj.com/decoded/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/BRDecoded LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/showcase/business-resilience-decoded/ YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCNEIrqWlxuyDvkXB24h6Obw/videos Vanessa Mathews, host Vanessa Mathews is the founder and chief resilience officer of Asfalis Advisors, where they are focused on protecting the legacy of the leaders they serve through business resilience. Before becoming an entrepreneur, Mathews developed global crisis management and business continuity programs for government and private sector organizations to include Lowe's Companies, Gulfstream Aerospace, and the Department of Homeland Security. LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/vanessa-vaughn-mathews-mba-cbcp-70916b4b/ Book Mathews as a speaker: https://bit.ly/VanessaMathews Jon Seals, producer Jon Seals is the editor in chief at Disaster Recovery Journal, the leading magazine/event in business continuity. Seals is an award-winning journalist with a background in publication design, business media, content management, sports journalism, social media, and podcasting. LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jonseals/ Disaster Recovery Journal: https://drj.com/
Our stories include (1) FBI swoop in to arrest Pennsylvania Pro-Life Activist, (2) Cardinal Joseph Zen held over for trial in Hong Kong, (3) Synod on Synodality posts scandalous “artwork,” (4) Italian Elections May be a Rebuke to the Deep State, and (5) German Prelate Declares Religion is Interruption not Continuity.
With more than 5 million customers in more than 190 Countries around the world, and having been in business for more than 15 years, they're not the new kid on the block. This also includes 7,000 trade corridors to help today's content creator, and recording artist. Joining us on the show today is Ya Wen, who is the Senior Vice President, Americas at Payoneer (www.payoneer.com). We talk about how the Global market is evolving into a marketplace for today's recording artists. But how does one navigate the waters outside of your home company? What are the tax ramifications that are involved in doing business that extend beyond your borders? We discuss the key challenges related to royalty management that affect platforms and artists. How the new tax reporting rules impact music platforms and musicians. Ya also shares where he sees the biggest opportunities for expansion and growth within the music industry, and what complexities businesses and artists face as they look to expand into new markets. Last but not least we chat about how Payoneer can support international growth for musicians. www.payoneer.com The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside what could be an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (Man I sure do miss Noshville, and the Longhorn Steakhouse) Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: email@example.com If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
In Russia in the Early Modern World: The Continuity of Change (Lexington, 2022), Donald Ostrowski takes on the long-lived narrative that Peter the Great's reign constituted a pivot point in Russian history. Before Peter, this narrative generally says, there was continuity and even stagnation; after the Petrine Revolution, however, was dynamism, Westernization, and so on. Thoroughly documented and creatively organized, Professor Ostrowski's book suggests that this long-establish narrative has its roots in nineteenth-century Russian historical scholarship that was less attentive to the evidence than it should have been. Aaron Weinacht is Professor of History at the University of Montana Western in Dillon, MT. He teaches courses on Russian and Soviet History, World History, and Philosophy of History. His research interests include the sociological theorist Philip Rieff and the influence of Russian nihilism on American libertarianism. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/russian-studies
In Russia in the Early Modern World: The Continuity of Change (Lexington, 2022), Donald Ostrowski takes on the long-lived narrative that Peter the Great's reign constituted a pivot point in Russian history. Before Peter, this narrative generally says, there was continuity and even stagnation; after the Petrine Revolution, however, was dynamism, Westernization, and so on. Thoroughly documented and creatively organized, Professor Ostrowski's book suggests that this long-establish narrative has its roots in nineteenth-century Russian historical scholarship that was less attentive to the evidence than it should have been. Aaron Weinacht is Professor of History at the University of Montana Western in Dillon, MT. He teaches courses on Russian and Soviet History, World History, and Philosophy of History. His research interests include the sociological theorist Philip Rieff and the influence of Russian nihilism on American libertarianism. 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
Since September 11, 2001, the U.S. Government has taken steps to encourage all citizens to make their own survival preparations. September was chosen as National Preparedness Month, as the tragedies of September 11, 2001, highlighted to the nation the importance of being prepared. Each week of September is dedicated to unique aspects of preparedness, from how to make or update a disaster plan, gather supplies for the kit, and communicate the importance of emergency preparedness for your community. LinksWeb: https://titanhst.com/LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3KgRvv6Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/titanhst/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TitanHSTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TitanHST/Youtube: https://bit.ly/3mePJyG
In Russia in the Early Modern World: The Continuity of Change (Lexington, 2022), Donald Ostrowski takes on the long-lived narrative that Peter the Great's reign constituted a pivot point in Russian history. Before Peter, this narrative generally says, there was continuity and even stagnation; after the Petrine Revolution, however, was dynamism, Westernization, and so on. Thoroughly documented and creatively organized, Professor Ostrowski's book suggests that this long-establish narrative has its roots in nineteenth-century Russian historical scholarship that was less attentive to the evidence than it should have been. Aaron Weinacht is Professor of History at the University of Montana Western in Dillon, MT. He teaches courses on Russian and Soviet History, World History, and Philosophy of History. His research interests include the sociological theorist Philip Rieff and the influence of Russian nihilism on American libertarianism. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/eastern-european-studies
Baggs & Brisbee are here to talk about everything San Francisco Giants and how they need to be open to anything next season to make the team better. They talk about what they think the team will do at SS with Crawford or will they go get a big name star. They discuss how the Giants can't go and put everything in the Aaron Judge basket and hope he signs with the team. Continuity has been lacking a lot this season and the guys talk about how that needs to change this offseason. The Giants still have a chance to finish at .500 after a good September and the guys think that is a big boost going into the offseason. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This series was originally released in 2018 and 2019 for subscribers on our Patreon page. The episodes are now available freely for all, but have not been edited. This episode of our Patreon-exclusive podcast series Exploring the NQS discusses Element 4.1.2 of the National Quality Standard, "Continuity of staff". Element description: Every effort is made for children to experience continuity of educators at the service.
We're rascals and scoundrels, we're villains and knaves.We're devils and black sheep, we're really bad eggs.We're beggars and blighters and ne'er do-well cads,Aye, but we're loved by our mommies and dads,Stand up me hearties, yo ho!Yo ho, yo ho, a pirate's life for me!Time Period Covered:ca. 1521-1550 CE Sources Cited:Andrade, Tonio and Xing Hang. “Introduction: The East Asian Maritime Realm in Global History: 1500-1700” in Sea Rovers, Silver, and Samurai: Maritime East Asia in Global History, 1500-1700.Chin, James K. “Merchants, Smugglers, and Pirates: Multinational Clandestine Trade on the South China Coast, 1520-50” in Elusive pirates, pervasive smugglers: violence and clandestine trade in the Greater China Seas.Geiss, James. “The Chia-ching reign, 1522-1566” in The Cambridge History of China, Vol. 7: The Ming Dynasty, 1368-1644, Part I.Laver, Michael. “Neither Here nor There: Trade, Piracy, and the ‘Space Between' in Early Modern East Asia” in Sea Rovers, Silver, and Samurai: Maritime East Asia in Global History, 1500-1700.Petrucci, Maria Grazia. “Pirates, Gunpowder, and Christianity in Late Sixteenth-Century Japan” in Elusive pirates, pervasive smugglers: violence and clandestine trade in the Greater China Seas.Wills, John E. “Maritime China from Wang Chih to Shih Lang: Themes In Peripheral History” in From Ming to Ch'ing: Conquest, Region, and Continuity in Seventeenth-Century China. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Instead of ‘REALTOR®' Heather likes to call herself a Real Estate Matchmaker. After all, she has the pleasure of making realty dreams a reality! As a Native of Atlantic Beach, FL, and Alumni of the University of North Florida, Heather is an avid tennis player and lover of all things involving the ocean. Heather's Home Team's mission is to service residents by offering tailored custom services specific to each client. Their goal is to provide our clients with the most positive real estate experience which includes achieving the best possible price and terms for their home sale or purchase. In this episode, Heather discusses her successful real estate career and how she has managed to maintain relationships with her clients. She stresses the importance of being good at what you do to be successful and advises following through with agreements and commitments. Tune in to learn more! [00:01 - 15:34] Opening Segment Introducing Heather to the show Brief background and career Heather's journey to real estate [15:35 - 30:05] Continuity of Care Heather talks about the importance of education in real estate Being a collaborator and having people be a part of your career Heather's message to young and aspiring to be in the real estate industry Be there for your clients Heather's favorite things for learning and growth The importance of showing up in the office [30:06 - 46:53] Showing Up to your Community Heather stresses the importance of being a part of the community What's with Engel and Volkers? The importance of security and setting expectations when meeting agents Being a resource in real estate [46:54 - 60:02] How to be a Successful Real Estate Agent Staying as consistent as possible Surrounding yourself with successful people Having a mindset of abundance At the end of the day, it's always about the client [60:02 - 74:51] Closing Segment Heather's biggest regret Communication is key in setting expectations See the links below to connect with Heather Final words Quotes: “Get back to your clients right away. Be there when they call you because that opportunity will find someone else.” - Heather Perez-Hollis “With the way that the world is today, no amount of money is worth my safety.” - Heather Perez-Hollis “This is not about me. This is about you. I want what is best for you.” - Heather Perez-Hollis Connect with Heather through LinkedIn, Instagram, Facebook, or visit www.HeathersHomesTeam.com. SUBSCRIBE & LEAVE A 5-STAR REVIEW as we discuss real estate excellence with the best of the best! Join our community at www.tracyhayespodcast.com Email Tracy.Hayes@jethl.com to get in touch with me Connect with me on Facebook and LinkedIn. Check out Jet HomeLoans, LLC, and get top-flight resources and first-class service in buying your house!
When studying European history it is easy to forget that the monarchs, nobles, religious leaders, and philosophers that bring about change are actually a very tiny fraction of the population. In this episode we look at how life was for the commoners of Europe in the time period between 1450 to 1648. Do you want to get that 5? Enter code “GO4FIVE” at checkout for 25% OFF the Lyndeurozone Online Resources! Online access expires June 15th, 2023. Lyndeurozone.com Patreon If you use this podcast regularly would you please consider supporting us on Patreon for as little as a dollar a month? The Euro Simplified Podcast has no advertising revenue and is produced by a public school teacher. We love and appreciate our supporters on Patreon as our supporters help us meet the costs associated with the production of this free resource for students. Episodes will be released on the following schedule: Unit 1 and Unit 2 - August/September Unit 3: October Unit 4: November Unit 5: November and December Unit 6: January Unit 7: Late January & February Unit 8 : March Unit 9: April If you have any questions you can contact Robert Lynde at Lyndeurozone.com. Instagram: @Lyndeurozone
One of the growing sectors in emergency management is in healthcare. Hospital emergency management is a unique position in the healthcare system. They manage the integration of planning and response efforts within the physical campus and must interact with outside emergency response, emergency management, and public health agencies. Kelly McKinney, the Assistant Vice President of Emergency Management and Enterprise Resilience for NYU Langone Health, discusses how emergency management teams within the healthcare industry are working to overcome the issues they currently face in this ever-changing world.If you would like to learn more about the Natural Disaster & Emergency Management (NDEM) Expo please visit us on the web - https://www.ndemevent.com
In this episode, we have a special guest and a really cool guy, Jack Sharkey. Jack has a stellar career in the music industry, both as a performing drummer, and as Senior Technical Engineer at KEF Speakers. However, we take a different direction, as we spend time in the studio talking about something that we're both very passionate about… Classic Rock, and why it's not obtainable anymore. When was the best time for rock music? Was it during the moment when such groups as Deep Purple, Grand Funk Railroad, Santana, and others of their kind became established and successful? What happened to the “Hair” bands of the 80's? Was Nirvana the last truly classic rock band? Did the era in which the music was so successful have anything to do with the social issues of the time? We attempt to clearly define that era, and what eventually caused it to end (spoiler alert, we came to the conclusion that it was most likely the bean counters who got in the way). Special thanks to Jack for bringing an amazing bottle of Jefferson's Bourbon. It made the conversation, and the evening even better than we thought (and that was pretty darn good as it was!). #classic rock #JeffersonBourbon #musicbusiness The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside what could be an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (Man I sure do miss Noshville, and the Longhorn Steakhouse) Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: email@example.com If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
This year's International ShakeOut Day is October 20, when millions of people worldwide will participate in earthquake drills at work, school, or home!At 10:20 am (local time) on 10/20, you can join millions of people across the world practicing earthquake safety. While we encourage you to participate with everyone, you can register your ShakeOut drill for any day of the year, and drill at a time of your choice. You can also include people in multiple locations through video conferencing.LinksWeb: https://titanhst.com/LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3KgRvv6Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/titanhst/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TitanHSTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TitanHST/Youtube: https://bit.ly/3mePJyG
The GOP continues to follow Trump's outrageous playbook of hatred and lies which threatens our Democracy. As we observe the passing of Queen Elizabeth ll and the peaceful ascension of King Charles lll, a hallmark of a constitutional monarchy, we cannot help but wonder how peaceful our possible transition of political power will be on Nov 8 with 19 Republicans already proclaiming they will not accept the results if they don't win
Ahoy! and welcome to another episode of CISO Tradecraft -- the podcast that provides you with the information, knowledge, and wisdom to be a more effective cyber security leader. My name is G. Mark Hardy, and today we're going to -- talk like a pirate. ARRR As always, please follow us on LinkedIn, and make sure you subscribe so you can always get the latest updates. On today's episode we are going to talk about the 9 Cs of Cyber Security. Note these are not the 9 Seas that you might find today, the 19th of September, which happens to be the 20th annual International Talk like a Pirate Day. They are the nine words that begin with the letter C (but not the letter ARRR): Controls, Compliance, Continuity, Coverage, Complexity, Competency, Communication, Convenience, Consistency. Please note that this talk is inspired by an article by Mark Wojtasiak from Vectra, but we have modified the content to be more aligned with our thoughts at CISO Tradecraft. Now before we go into the 9 Cs, it's important to understand that the 9 Cs represent three equal groups of three. Be sure to look at the show notes which will link to our CISO Tradecraft website that shows a 9-box picture which should make this easier to understand. But if you're listening, imagine a three-by-three grid where each row corresponds to a different stakeholder. Each stakeholder is going to be concerned with different things, and by identifying three important priorities for each, we have our grid. Make sense? Okay, let's dig in. The first row in our grid is the focus of Executive Leaders. First, this group of executives such as the CEO, CIO, and CISO ensure that the IT controls and objectives are working as desired. Next, these executives want attestations and audits to ensure that compliance is being achieved and the organization is not just paying lip service to those requirements. Thirdly, they also want business continuity. IT systems must be constantly available despite attacks from ransomware, hardware failures, and power outages. The second row in our grid is the focus of Software Development shops. This group consists of Architects, Developers, Engineers, and Administrators. First, they need to ensure they understand the Coverage of their IT systems in asset inventories -- can we account for all hardware and software. Next, developers should be concerned with how Complexity in their environment can reduce security, as these tend to work at cross-purposes. Lastly, developers care about Competency of their teams to build software correctly; that competency is a key predictor of the end quality of what is ultimately produced. The third and final row in our grid is the focus of Security Operations Centers. This group consists of Incident Handlers and Responders, Threat Intelligence Teams, and Business Information System Officers commonly known as BISOs. They need to provide clear communication that informs others what they need to do, they need processes and tools that enable convenience so as to reduce friction. Finally, they need to be consistent. No one wants a fire department that only shows up 25% of the time. So now that we have a high-level overview of the 9 C's let's start going into detail on each one of them. We'll start with the focus of executive leaders. Again, that is controls, compliance, and continuity. Controls- According to James Hall's book on Accounting Information Systems[i], General Computer Controls are "specific activities performed by persons or systems designed to ensure that business objectives are met." Three common control frameworks that we see inside of organizations today are COBIT, COSO, and ITIL. COBIT®, which stands for The Control Objectives for Information Technology was built by the IT Governance Institute and the Information Systems Audit and Controls Organization, better known as ISACA®. COBIT® is primarily focused on IT compliance, audit issues, and IT service, which should not be a surprise given its roots from ISACA® which is an Audit and Controls organization. Overall, COBIT® 2019, the latest version, is based on the following six principles[ii] (note that the prior version, COBIT® 5[iii], had five): Provide stakeholder value Holistic approach Dynamic governance system Governance distinct from management Tailored to enterprise needs End-to-end governance system COSO stands for The Committee of Sponsoring Organizations of the Treadway Commission. Their latest version is the 2017 Enterprise Risk Management - Integrated Framework, which is designed to address "enterprise risk management and the need for organizations to improve their approach to managing risk to meet the demands of an evolving business environment.[iv]" COSO states that internal controls are a PROCESS, effected by leadership, to provide reasonable assurance with respect to effectiveness, reliability, and compliance[v]. The framework consists of five interrelated principles[vi]: Governance and culture Strategy and objective-setting Performance Review and revision, and Information, communication, and reporting To support these principles, COSO defines internal controls as consisting of five interrelated components: Control environments, Risk Assessments, Control Activities, Information and Communication, and Monitoring Activities. The third framework is ITIL®, which stands for Information Technology Infrastructure Library. First published in 1989 (the latest update is 2019/2020), ITIL® is managed and maintained by AXELOS, a joint venture between the Government of the United Kingdom and PeopleCert, which acquired AXELOS in 2021. According to their website[vii], "ITIL 4 is an adaptable framework for managing services within the digital era. Through our best practice modules, ITIL 4 helps to optimize digital technologies to co-create value with consumers, drive business strategy, and embrace digital transformation." (Talk about buzzword compliance). ITIL® 4 focuses on process and service management through service strategy, service design, service transition, service operation, and continual service improvement. What is interesting is that there is no third-party assessment of ITIL® compliance in an organization, only individual certification. At the end of the day an organization needs to pick one of these popular control frameworks and show controls are being followed. This isn't just a best practice; it's also required by Sarbanes Oxley. SOX has two sections that require control attestations that impact cyber. Section 302 requires corporate management, executives, and financial officers to perform quarterly assessments which: Evaluate the effectiveness of disclosure controls, Evaluate changes in internal controls over financial reporting, Disclose all known control deficiencies and weaknesses, and Disclose acts of fraud. Since financial services run on IT applications, cybersecurity is generally in scope for showing weaknesses and deficiencies. SOX Section 404 requires an annual assessment by both management and independent auditors. This requires organizations to: Evaluate design and operating effectiveness of internal controls over financial reporting, Disclose all known controls and significant deficiencies, and disclose acts of fraud. Once we understand the requirements for controls, we need to be Compliant. Compliance is the second C we are discussing today. Remember the CFO and CEO need to produce annual and quarterly reports to regulators such as the SEC. So, if you as a CISO can help them obtain a clean bill of health or fix previous audit findings, you help the business. A useful tool to consult in terms of compliance is a concept from the Institute of Internal Auditors known as the three lines model or three lines of defense[viii]. This model has as a foundation six principles: Governance Governing body roles Management and first- and second-line roles Third line roles Third line independence, and Creating and protecting value The first line of defense is the business and process owners who maintain internal controls. You can think of a software developer who should write secure software because there is an IT Control that says so. That developer is expected to run application security scans and vulnerability scans to find bugs in their code. They are also expected to fix these issues before releasing to production. The second line of defense are elements of an organization that focus on risk management and compliance. Your cyber team is a perfect example of this. If the developer doesn't fix the application vulnerabilities before sending code to production, then the company is at risk. Cyber teams generally track and report vulnerability findings to the business units to ensure better compliance with IT controls. Finally, the third line of defense is internal audit. Internal audit might assess an IT control on secure software development and say we have an issue. The developers push out bad code with vulnerabilities. Cyber tells the developers to fix, yet we are observing trends that the total vulnerabilities are only increasing. This systemic risk is problematic, and we recommend management comply with the IT controls by making immediate fixes to this risky situation. Now, other than the observation that the ultimate line of defense (internal auditors) is defined by the Institute of Internal Auditors (no conflict of interest there), note that internal auditors can report directly to the board. Developers and CISOs typically cannot. One of the most powerful weapons in an auditor's toolbox is the "finding." The U.S. Code defines what represents a finding[ix] in the context of federal awards, to include: Significant deficiencies and material weaknesses in internal control and significant instances of abuse Material noncompliance with the provisions of Federal statutes or regulations Known questioned costs, specifically identified by the auditor, greater than $25,000 for a type of compliance requirement Internal auditors have both a mandate from and access to the board to ensure that the organization meets compliance requirements. So, if you've been unsuccessful in getting funding for what you consider a critical security asset, maybe, just maybe, you casually point that out to the auditors so that it ends up in a finding. After all, findings get funded. Don't get caught, though, or you'll have some explaining to do to your boss who previously turned you down. Management cares a lot about Continuity. Remember, if the business is down, then it's not making money, and it's probably losing money by the hour. If the business isn't making money, then they can't pay for the cyber department. So, among your goals as a cyber executive is to ensure the continuity of revenue-generation services. To start, you must identify what those activities are and find ways to protect the services by reducing the likelihood of vulnerabilities found in those systems. You also need to ensure regular backup activities are occurring, disaster recovery exercises are performed, Business Continuity Plans are tested, and tabletops are executed. Each of these activities has the potential to identify gaps which cause harm to the continuity that executives care about. How do you identify revenue-generating elements of the business? Ask. But do your homework first. If you're a publicly traded company, the annual report will often break out lines of business showing profit and loss for each. Even if it's losing money today, it still may be vital to the organization. Think, ahem, about your department -- you're probably not making a profit for the company in the security suite, but your services are definitely important. Look at the IT systems that support each line of business and assess their criticality to the success of that business component. In today's digitized workplace, the answer will almost always be "yes," but since you don't have unlimited resources, you need to rack and stack what has to be protected first. A Business Impact Analysis, or BIA, involves meeting with key executives throughout the organization, assessing the importance and value of IT-supported business processes, ranking them in the order in which they need to be assured, and then acting on that knowledge. [I thought we had done an episode on BIA, but I checked back and couldn't find one. So, expect to learn more about that in a future episode.] Backups and disaster recovery exercises are a must in today's world of ransomware and surprise risks, but make sure that you're not just hand-waving and assuming that what you think is working really is working. Do what I call "core sampling" -- get with your team and dig way down until you reach some individual file from a particular date or can observe all logs collected for some arbitrary 5-minute period. It's not that that information is critical in and of itself, but your team's ability to get to that information quickly and accurately should increase your confidence that they could do the same thing when a true outage occurs. Lastly, tabletop exercises are a great way to ensure that your team (as well as others from around the organization, up to and including senior leadership) know what to do when certain circumstances occur. The advantage of tabletops is that they don't require much time and effort from the participants to go through emergency response procedures. The disadvantage of tabletops is that you risk groupthink when everyone thinks someone else took care of that "assumed" item. Companies have been caught flat-footed when the emergency diesel generator doesn't kick in because no one in the tabletop tests ever thought to check it for fuel, and the tank was empty. Things change, and there's nothing like a full-scale test where people have to physically go to or do the things they would in a true emergency. That's a reason why kids in school don't discuss what to do in a fire drill, they actually do what needs to be done -- get out of the building. Be careful here you don't have a paper tiger for a continuity plan -- it's too late when things start to come apart to realize you hadn't truly done your homework. Those are the three Cs for executives -- controls, compliance, and continuity. Now let's move on to developers. If you remember, the three Cs for developers are coverage, complexity, and competency. Developers need to care about Coverage. When we talk about coverage, we want to ensure that we know everything that is in our environment. That includes having a complete and up-to-date asset inventory, knowing our processes are free from security oversight, as well as ensuring that our security controls are deployed across all of our potential attack surfaces. "We've got your covered" is usually considered reassuring -- it's a statement that someone has thought of what needs to be protected. Specifically, our technical team members are the only ones who can generally tell if the IT asset inventory is correct. They are the ones who run the tools, update the agents (assuming we're not agentless), and push the reporting. If the scanning tools we use are missing hardware or software, then those gaps represent potential landing zones for enemy forces. The Center for Internet Security's Critical Controls start with these two imperatives. Essentially, if you don't know what you have, how can you secure it? Knowing our processes is key. For developers today, it's much more likely that they're using a DevOps continuous integration / continuous delivery, or CI/CD process, rather than the classic waterfall methodology. Agile is often an important part of what we do, and that continuous feedback loop between developer and customer helps to ensure that we cover requirements correctly (while being careful to avoid scope creep.) Throughout our development cycle, there are numerous places where security belongs -- the art we call DevSecOps. By putting all of our security processes into version control -- essentially automating the work and moving away from paper-based processes, we create a toolchain that automates our security functionality from pre-commit to commit to acceptance to production to operations. Doing this right ensures that security in our development environment is covered. Beyond just the development pipeline, we need to cover our production environment. Now that we've identified all hardware and software and secured our development pipeline, we need to ensure that our security tools are deployed effectively throughout the enterprise to provide protective coverage. We may know how many servers we have, but if we don't scan continuously to ensure that the defenses are running and up to date, we are effectively outsourcing that work to bad actors, who fundamentally charge higher billing rates than developers when they take down critical systems via ransomware. In his book Data and Goliath, Bruce Schnier wrote, "Complexity is the worst enemy of security, and our systems are getting more complex all the time.[x]" Complexity is inversely correlated to security. If there are two hundred settings that you need to configure properly to make containers secure, that's a big deal. It becomes a bigger deal when the team only understands how to apply 150 of those settings. Essentially, your company is left with fifty opportunities for misconfiguration to be abused by bad actors. Therefore, when possible, focus your understanding on how to minimize complexity. For example, instead of running your own containers on premises with Kubernetes, try using Amazon Elastic Container Services. There's a significant amount of configuration complexity decrease. In addition, using cloud-based services give us a lot of capabilities -- elastic scaling, load balancers, multiple regions and availability zones, and even resistance to DDoS attacks. That's a lot of overhead to ensure in a high-availability application running on servers in your data center. Consider using AWS lambda where all of that is already handled as a service for our company. Remember that complexity makes security more difficult and generally increases the costs of maintenance. So only increase complexity when the business benefit exceeds the costs. From a business connectivity perspective, consider the complexity of relationships. Many years ago, data centers were self-contained with 3270 green screens (or punched card readers if you go back far enough) as input and fan-fold line printer generated paper as output. Essentially, the only connection that mattered was reliable electrical power. Today, we have to be aware of what's going on in our industry, our customers, our suppliers, consumers, service providers, and if we have them, joint ventures or partners.[xi] This complex web of competing demands stretches our existing strategies, and sometimes rends holes in our coverage. I would add to that awareness, complexity in our workforce. How did COVID-19 affect your coverage of endpoints, for example? Most work-from-home arrangements lost the benefit of the protection of the enterprise security bubble, with firewalls, scanners, and closely-manage endpoints. Just issuing a VPN credential to a developer working from home doesn't do much when junior sits down at mom's computer to play some online game and downloads who-knows-what. Consider standardizing your endpoints for manageability -- remove the complexity. When I was in the Navy, we had exactly two endpoint configurations from which to choose, even though the Navy-Marine Corps Intranet, or NMCI, was the largest intranet in the world at the time. Although frustrating when you have to explain to the admiral why his staff can't get fancier computers, the offsetting benefit is that when an emergency patch has to get pushed, you know it's going to "take" everywhere. Number six is Competency -- another crucial skill for developers. If your organization doesn't have competent developers, then more vulnerabilities are going to emerge. So how do most other industries show competencies? They use a licensure and certification process. For example, teenagers in the United States must obtain a driver's license before they are legally approved to drive on their own. Nearly all of us have been through the process -- get a manual when you get a learner's permit, go to a driving school to learn the basics, practice with your terrified parents, and after you reach the minimum age, try not to terrify the DMV employee in the passenger seat. In the UK, the Driver and Vehicle Standards Agency recommends a minimum of 47 hours of lessons before taking the driving test, which still has only a 52% pass rate on the first attempt[xii]. Now ask yourself, is developing and deploying apps riskier than driving a car? If so, consider creating a Developer Driver's License exam that identifies when developers are competent before your company gives them the SSH keys to your servers. Before your new developer sits for the exam you also need to provide the training that identifies the Rules of the Road. For example, ask: When a new application is purchased, what processes should be followed? When are third party vendor assessments needed? How does one document applications into asset inventory systems and Configuration Management Databases? If you can build the Driver's Education Training equivalent for developer and measure competency via an exam, you can reduce the risk that comes from bad development and create a sense of accomplishment among your team. So, to summarize so far, for executives we have controls, compliance, and continuity, and for developers we have coverage, complexity, and competency. It's now time to move to the last three for our security operations center: clarity, context, and community. The seventh C is Communication. Let's learn from a couple quotes on effective communication. Peter Drucker said, “The most important thing in communication is hearing what isn't said.” When you share an idea do you look at the person you are informing to see if they understand the idea? What body language are you seeing? Are they bored and not facing you, are they engaged and leaning in and paying close attention, or are they closed off with arms crossed? We've probably all heard the term "active listening." If you want to ensure the other party understands what you're saying (or if you're trying to show them you understand what they are saying), ask the listener to repeat back in their own words what the speaker has just said. You'd be amazed how few people are needed to play the game of "telegraph" and distort a message to the point it is no longer recognizable. George Bernard Shaw said, “The single biggest problem in communication is the illusion that it has taken place.” When you present a technical topic on a new risk to executives, ask questions to ensure they understand what you just shared. If you don't do so, how do you know when you might be overwhelming them with information that goes right over their heads. There's always the danger that someone will not want to look stupid and will just nod along like a bobblehead pretending to understand something about which they have absolutely no clue. Richard Feynman had said, "If you can't explain it to a six-year-old, you don't understand it yourself." Well, let me offer G Mark's corollary to that quote: "If you can't explain it to a six-year-old, you can't explain it to your board." And sometimes the big boss. And sometimes your manager. And sometimes your co-worker. Ask for feedback; make sure the message is understood. Earl Wilson said, “Science may never come up with a better office communication system than the coffee break.” When you want to launch a really important initiative that needs group buy-in, did you first have one-on-ones to solicit feedback? Did you have an ear at the water cooler to understand when people say yes but really mean no? Do you know how to connect with people so you can ask for a favor when you really don't have the resources necessary to make something happen? Unless you are in the military, you can't issue lawful orders to your subordinates and demand that they carry them out. You have to structure your communication in such a way that expectations are made clear, but also have to allow for some push-back, depending on the maturity of the relationship you've developed with your team. [War story: Just this past week, Apple upgraded to iOS 16. We use iPhones exclusively as corporate-issued handsets, so I sent a single sentence message to my senior IT team member: "Please prepare and send an email to all who have an iPhone with steps on how to update the OS soonest. Thank you." To me, that seemed like clear communication. The next day I get a response, "People are slowly updating to 16.0 on their own and as the phone prompts them." After a second request where I point out "slowly" has not been our strategy for responding to exploitable security vulnerabilities, I get a long explanation of how Apple upgrades work, how he's never been questioned in his long career -- essentially the person spent five times as much time explaining why he will NOT do the task rather than just doing it. And today 80% of the devices are still not updated. At times like this I'm reminded of Strother Martin in Cool Hand Luke: "What we have here is failure to communicate." So, my lesson for everyone is even though you think your communications are crystal clear, they may not be perceived as such.] Our last quote is from Walt Disney who said, “Of all our inventions for mass communication, pictures still speak the most universally understood language.” If you believe that pictures are more effective than words, think about how you can create the best pictures in your emails and slide decks to communicate effectively. I remember a British officer who had visited the Pentagon years ago who commented, "PowerPoint is the language of the US military." I think he's right, at least in that context. Ask yourself, are pictures part of your language? Convenience is our eighth C that we are going to talk about. How do we make something convenient? We do it by automating the routine and removing the time wasters. In terms of a SOC, we see technology in this space emerging with the use of Security Orchestration, Automation, and Response, or SOAR technologies. Convenience can come in a lot of ways. Have we created helpful playbooks that identify a process to follow? If so, we can save time during a crisis when we don't have a minute to spare. Have we created simple processes that work via forms versus emails? It's a lot easier to track how many forms have been submitted and filter on field data versus aggregating unstructured emails. One thing you might consider as a way to improve convenience are Chatbots. What if someone could ask a Chatbot a Frequently Asked Question and get a quick, automated, and accurate response? That convenience helps people, and it saves the SOC time. If you go that route, as new questions get asked, do you have a way to rank them by frequency and add them as new logic to the chatbot? If you do, your chatbot gets more useful and provides even greater convenience to the workforce. How great would it be to hear your colleagues saying it was so convenient to report an incident and see that it was handled in such a timely manner. Find ways to build that experience and you will become the partner the business wants. Last, but not least, is the 9th C of Consistency. Want to know how to create an audit finding? Try not being consistent. Auditors hate that and love to point out inconsistencies in systems. I'm sure there are auditors right now listening to this podcast smiling with joy saying, "yup, that's me." Want to know how to pass every audit standard? Try passing the CARE Standard for cyber security. CARE is a Gartner acronym that means Consistent, Adequate, Reasonable and Effective. Auditors look at the Consistency of controls by performing tests to determine if the control is working the same way over time across the organization. Auditors also look for Adequacy to determine if you have satisfactory controls in line with business needs. Auditors ensure that your practices are Reasonable by identifying if there exist appropriate, fair, and moderate controls. Finally, auditors look at Effectiveness to ensure the controls are producing the desired or intended outcomes. So, in a nutshell, show Auditors that you CARE about cyber security. Okay, let's review. Our nine Cs are for executives, developers, and SOC teams. Executives should master controls, compliance, and continuity; developers should master coverage, complexity, and competency; and SOC teams should focus on clarity, communications, and consistency. If you paid careful attention, I think you would find lessons for security leaders in all nine boxes across the model. Essentially, don't conclude because boxes four through nine are not for executives that you don't need to master them -- all of this is important to being successful in your security leadership career. Well thanks again for listening to the CISO Tradecraft podcast as we discussed the 9 C's. And for International Talk Like a Pirate Day, I do have a rrr-request: if you like our show, please take a few seconds to rate us five stars on your favorite podcast provider. Another CISO pointed out to me this past week that we came up first on Spotify when searching for C-I-S-O, and that's because those rankings are crowd-sourced. It's a great way to say thank you for the time and effort we put into our show, and I thank you in advance. This is your host G. Marrrrk Hardy, and please remember to stay safe out there as you continually practice your CISO Trrrradecraft. References https://www.vectra.ai/blogpost/the-9-cs-of-cybersecurity-value https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Information_technology_controls https://www.isaca.org/resources/cobit https://www.apexgloballearning.com/cobit-vs-itil-governance-framework-company-choose-infographic/ https://www.slideshare.net/alfid/it-control-objectives-framework-a-relationship-between-coso-cobit-and-itil https://internalaudit.olemiss.edu/the-three-lines-of-defense/ https://www.linkedin.com/pulse/15-quotes-effective-communication-jim-dent-lssbb-dtm/ https://www.gartner.com/en/articles/4-metrics-that-prove-your-cybersecurity-program-works?utm_medium=socialandutm_source=facebookandutm_campaign=SM_GB_YOY_GTR_SOC_SF1_SM-SWGandutm_content=andsf249612431=1andfbclid=IwAR1dnx-9BqaO8ahzs1HHcO2KAVWzYmY6FH-PmNoh1P4r0689unQuJ4CeQNk [i] Hall, James A. (1996). Accounting Information Systems. Cengage Learning, 754 [ii] https://www.isaca.org/resources/news-and-trends/industry-news/2020/cobit-2019-and-cobit-5-comparison [iii] https://www.itgovernance.co.uk/cobit [iv] https://www.coso.org/SitePages/Enterprise-Risk-Management-Integrating-with-Strategy-and-Performance-2017.aspx [v] https://www.marquette.edu/riskunit/internalaudit/coso_model.shtml [vi] https://www.coso.org/Shared%20Documents/2017-COSO-ERM-Integrating-with-Strategy-and-Performance-Executive-Summary.pdf [vii] https://www.axelos.com/certifications/itil-service-management/what-is-itil [viii] https://www.theiia.org/globalassets/site/about-us/advocacy/three-lines-model-updated.pdf [ix] https://www.law.cornell.edu/cfr/text/2/200.516 [x] https://www.goodreads.com/quotes/7441842-complexity-is-the-worst-enemy-of-security-and-our-systems [xi] https://www.pwc.com/gx/en/issues/reinventing-the-future/take-on-tomorrow/simplifying-cybersecurity.html [xii] https://www.moneyshake.com/shaking-news/car-how-tos/how-to-pass-your-uk-driving-test
Conflict resolution Part 1Acts 15: 13-35Initial conflicts: Personal conflicts: repent and forgivenessAttacks from without: Spiritual weapons: Prayer and forgivenessInternal conflicts: Appeal process to accepted leadership is there a political struggle for the leadership of this movement? Do the Pharisees want to take control of the movement. (Is that why are they testing God like Ananias and Sapphira? Are they harassing believers?) Notice that leaders (elders) were set in place in the churches in Turkey! Open debate – notice that the debate does not center around the great commission that Jesus gave his disciples! Appeal to God's intervention –1.He moves, and we accept his doing. (See the witness of Peter, Barnabas, and Paul)2. Faith is the basis of salvation and inclusion in the family of God!3. Continuity of the movement is not the replacement of Israel, but its expansion 4. Not the elimination of the Torah, but it's prophetic fulfillment The confirmation of Scripture (Amos 9:10,11; and 2 Samuel 6:17) a different interpretation! The submission to and confirmation by the church legitimizes the decision. James sums up the debate and makes the case stating that God was involved in the process by His Holy Spirit, but then submits the decision to all fellowships!The clarity of the process leaves the leadership intact and becomes a focus among all the churches.More at stake here than just a theological controversy, there is also a clarification concerning leadership (do not harass the Gentiles!), administration and growth within the movement – locally and among the apostles. In this case, this council gave direction to the whole movement, including a new definition of “the people of God!” The reaction is for the church not to dictate God's actions, but to discern them! Nor is it to close the Scriptures to further interpretation, but to open them: all nations share as equals in the faith with out discrimination since God shows not partiality! For the people of faith, this issue has never again required resolution. Do we find resolutions that end our squabbles? Do we seek God's intervention, and do we accept his ways by submitting to him?
A starship can be a very empty place, especially when your co-host and chief engineer have gone missing for several weeks. Topics Into Darkness and Khan Noonien Singh (3:11) The Next Generation (9:41) Transporters (11:59) Continuity, Deep Space 9, and Voyager (16:36) Picard (22:39) The Next Generation movies (25:13) Star Trek comics and a Riker captaincy (31:56) Warp and Impulse speeds (37:50) Lack of non-humans on Starfleet vessels (44:48) Vulcans vs Romulans and other continuity issues (47:35) Phasers (56:39) Replicators (58:37) Links Dave Knows Wrestling via YouTube Dave Knows Comics via YouTube Hit Us Up! email@example.com Facebook Instagram Twitter YouTube --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/strangenewtrek/message
Mental health crisis services must be operational 24/7/365 to support communities, even during an emergency or severe weather event. Without effective communication, continuity of care can be compromised. For Integral Care, the authority on local mental health and developmental disabilities in Austin, Texas, communication is the key to protecting employees and keeping vital programs up and running, no matter what. In this episode, Teresa Williams, Director of Clinical Services, and David West, Associate Director of Integrated Systems of Care at Integral Care, share: The benefits of adopting a plain language system for emergency response Why communication should be a continuous area of improvement How Integral Care supports staff through a Workforce Quality and Satisfaction Committee The importance of building employee competence and confidence through trainings The Employee Safety Podcast is hosted by Peter Steinfeld, SVP of Safety Solutions at AlertMedia. You can find this interview and many more by following The Employee Safety Podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or subscribing here. Listening on a desktop and can't see the links? Just search for The Employee Safety Podcast on your favorite podcast player.
Elizabeth Eslich (RT, MRS, RRA) joins hosts Reece Burgoon (RT, RRA) and Marcelene Forbus (RT, RPA) to discuss various topics within the imaging profession. Mrs. Eslich takes us quickly through her history as an RT going into the RA profession and offers advise for those currently in the program. She continues on to share a simple but impactful statement of what MARCA represents to her and advocating at the nations capital. If you are wanting to learn more about RAD AID, listen in as she explains her unique experience volunteering and going overseas as an imaging professional. Mrs. Eslich explains how to register to be a volunteer with RAD AID and what to expect after registering. As the conversation continues we get to learn more about her role with the ASRT and ARRT and her representation as a RA delegate. Ms. Eslich explains how to be nominated as an RA delegate, what the role looks like, and what criteria needs to be met to qualify to become an RA delegate. We finish the conversation with discussing the recent topic of the analog days when the technologist would go into the reading rooms to discuss images or hanging films. We have all noticed the shift over time and we all offer different advice for those of us looking to strengthen the bond between technologist and radiologist. We were so grateful to have the opportunity to share in the discussions with Mrs. Eslich and we were excited to share who she is and what she is doing for the profession. We hope that you found it inspirational! Elizabeth Eslich RT, MRS, RRA Eslich@gmail.com
Meet Todd Smith and Allan Hall. They make up two thirds of the award winning Gospel Group “Selah”. Todd was a missionary kid who grew up in Africa, and Allan was an East Tennessee child from a small town. They met at Belmont University in Nashville, and wound up performing background vocals for fellow student Brad Paisley. Fortunately their musical journey just started there, and has since exploded into a worldwide career, releasing multiple album projects, and winning numerous Dove Awards, along with having several #1 hit songs on the radio. While performing at a Sunday morning church service with Todd's sister Nicole (who already had a Pop recording contract), they were discovered by record label owner Mike Curb, who signed them to a multi-record contract. Having already recorded their first album with money provided by Todd's mother, the label deal cemented the project with a larger production budget, along with distribution, marketing, and promotions. Their hit record “Be Still My Soul” finally had legs, and was reaching a much larger audience than any of them ever anticipated. Little did they know that on September 11th 2001, things would change for them in a way that no one could have anticipated. While on a radio tour promoting their second release “Press On”, the United States was violently attacked, and thousands lost their lives on that day. With the group literally 20 minutes from the Pentagon when the building was hit, they were promoting their new single "Press On". Radio stations began playing the title cut off of their album, and “Press On” became their first number one hit single at radio, helping provide comfort to those who listened to the song. Now, 25 years later, Selah is releasing two albums consecutively, One titled “Greatest Hymns Volume three, along with their second Christmas project “At This Table”. Todd and Allan discuss their career, including their time in the studio with the legendary Dolly Parton, what it was like to walk away from a lucrative record deal after all the success they had, and start their record label in the process. Music from this podcast includes: “Stand By Me” From the album “Greatest Hymns Vol. 3 “Put Your Hand In the Hand” From the album “Greatest Hymns Vol. 3 The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside what could be an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (Man I sure do miss Noshville, and the Longhorn Steakhouse) Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: firstname.lastname@example.org If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at email@example.com
At Times BC professionals are hyper-focused on their job, and that can be a good thing. You may say no to projects that do not fit and you may have to say no to projects to get to a yes. However, you do not want to be siloed. The silo mindset does not appear accidentally nor is it a coincidence that most organizations struggle with interdepartmental turf wars. When we take a deeper look at the root cause of these issues, we find that more often than not silos are the result of a conflicted leadership team.LinksWeb: https://titanhst.com/LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3KgRvv6Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/titanhst/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TitanHSTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TitanHST/Youtube: https://bit.ly/3mePJyG
In this week's episode of Policy, Guns & Money, we start with Ulie Yildirim's conversation about continuity and change in war with Professor Beatrice Heuser, Chair of International Relations at the University of Glasgow. Professor Heuser this week delivered the 2022 J.G. Grey Oration at the Australian War College. She and Ulie discuss her oration message, that we need to rethink many of our longstanding beliefs about warfare. Next; it's a cardinal question... what have we actually learnt from two-and-a-half years of the COVID-19 pandemic? Everyone agrees that the next biothreat is a matter of when, not if, but what are the future dangers and how prepared are we to face them? To explore these questions and more, Jasmine Latimore speaks with Associate Professor David Heslop from the University of New South Wales' School of Public Health and Community Medicine. Our guests this week; Ulas Yildirim. https://www.aspi.org.au/bio/ulas-yildirim Professor Beatrice Heuser. https://www.gla.ac.uk/schools/socialpolitical/staff/beatriceheuser/ Jasmine Latimore. https://www.aspi.org.au/bio/jasmine-latimore Associate Professor David Heslop. https://sph.med.unsw.edu.au/people/associate-professor-david-heslop Music: "The lullaby of the free hell" by Koi Discovery - FreeMusicArchive.org Image: Carl von Clausewitz
Recently, I was invited as a guest for the Virtual U.S. Financial Advisors podcast. The goal of this podcast is to help consumers have a better grasp of what financial advisors are for and understand the importance of having a trusted person to help them plan their finances. In this episode, I walked the audience through the assessment process I use to identify my client's major wants, needs, and concerns to help find solutions for their financial situations. Today, I'd like to share with you the first of an eight-part series where I talked about why having a written continuity plan is crucial for every business. I also talked about: (03:07) The approach that has given financial advisors a bad name (10:22) My vision statement (15:08) What is a written continuity plan (23:50) How long does it take to create a business continuity plan (25:36) Why I prefer to go for a retainer model P.S. Financial needs and concerns vary for each person. If you wish to take your financial assessment with me, go to www.highliftfinancial.com and click on Let's Talk. DISCLAIMER The information compiled and posted here solely represents the opinions and views of the guest. It might not be similar to the opinions and views of High Lift Financial. It is not a substitute for tax or legal advice or professional investment. Always consult your financial advisor with any personal or business planning queries. DiFrancesco Financial Concierge, LLC. d/b/a HighLift Financial is a Registered Investment Advisor registered with the State of Pennsylvania and subject to the State of Pennsylvania's regulatory oversight.
Richie Scholl was living a pretty cool life. Having moved from Queensland Australia to Nashville Tennessee to further his career in the music business in 2007, he was performing on a regular basis, sometimes 6 nights a week in Music City. While doing so, he met his future bandmates Brian Powell (bassist), and Derek Smith (drums), and the 3 of them went on to form “The Richie Scholl Band”. Then Covid hit, and literally shut everything down, including the band's ability to play live together. Needing something to do to keep him and his bandmates busy, and not lose the creative flow that the three of them had started, Richie went on to write songs, and thus began the journey of recording their self-titled album “The Richie Scholl Band”. Born and raised in the cattle, coal, and rail town of Rockhampton, in Queensland, Australia, Richie Scholl started playing bars and clubs, literally a few months after first picking up a guitar at age 13. Richie's live shows are a testament to the years spent “paying his dues” in front of a live crowd. Although it wasn't long before he was writing his own music, and eventually released his first album “Zeke's Wheel”. A record influenced by his early Rock influences by artists such as AC/DC and The Black Crowes. It wasn't until meeting with well respected Australian producer Michael Flanders in early 2006 however, that things started happening for Richie. Work was scheduled to begin on a second album, “The Blacktop Junkie's Guide To Richie Scholl” almost immediately. This album resulted in #1, and #5 singles on Country radio, and a #35 video on CMC Australia. During the recording of the album, the decision was made to introduce Richie Scholl and his music to the U.S market. After a brief trip to Nashville in 2006 to meet with labels and industry people, Richie relocated to Nashville, TN in early 2007. www.therichieschollband.com Songs featured in this episode include: “No Man's Land” Written by Richie Scholl Performed by The Richie Scholl Band Copyright 2021 “Mama” Written by Richie Scholl Performed by The Richie Scholl Band Copyright 2021 “G.G.C.G.” Written by Richie Scholl Performed by The Richie Scholl Band Copyright 2021 “Lockdown” Written by Richie Scholl Performed by The Richie Scholl Band Copyright 2021 The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside what could be an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (Man I sure do miss Noshville, and the Longhorn Steakhouse) Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: firstname.lastname@example.org If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at email@example.com
Let's explore design thinking and how it intersects with Business Continuity. Thinking in this way helps leaders better prepare for disruptions in business operations. It may not be the big one that causes your organization to fail, and it may just be a series of issues that you may never think get you. LinksWeb: https://titanhst.com/LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3KgRvv6Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/titanhst/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TitanHSTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TitanHST/Youtube: https://bit.ly/3mePJyG
The question “what makes a good leader?” is at the forefront of every organization. Establishing a strong corporate culture creates happy employees and a more efficient work environment. It can also attract great talent that will help your organization prosper. Today we speak with former Special Forces Green Beret, Fran Racioppi, Chief People Officer at Analytix Solutions, and the Host of the Jedburgh Podcast by Talented War Group to discuss how emergency management and disaster response professionals are turned into confident leaders.LinksWeb - https://www.analytix.com/Jedburgh Podcast - https://talentwargroup.com/the-jedburgh-podcast/If you would like to learn more about the Natural Disaster & Emergency Management (NDEM) Expo please visit us on the web - https://www.ndemevent.com
On September 1, 1939 the German Wehrmacht would begin their invasion of Poland. But before we get there, we need to look at Interwar Poland. During this episode we will look at developments in Polish internal politics and foreign relations. Sources: - Case White: The Invasion of Poland 1939 by Rober Forczyk - Poland 1939: The Outbreak of World War II by Roger Moorhouse - Appeasement: Chamberlain, Hitler, Churchill and the Road to War by Tim Bouverie - The Origins of the Second World War: An International Perspective Edited by Frank McDonough - The Polish Campaign 1939 by Steven Zaloga and Victor Madej - The Foreign Policy of Jozef Pilsudski and Jozef Beck, 1926-1939: Misconceptions and Interpretations by Anna M. Cienciala - The French Government and the Danzig Crisis: The Italian Dimension by P.R. Stafford - Reflections from Rumania and Beyond: Marshal Smigly-Rydz in Exile by Stanley S. Seidner - Macht Arbeit Frei? Chapter: The War against Poland and the Beginning of German Economic Policy in the Occupied Territory by Witold Wojciech Medykowski - Poland Between the Wars, 1918-1939 Edited by Peter D. Stachura - Poland's Preparation for World War Two by Michael Alfred Peszke - The Rebirth and Progress of the Polish Military During the Interwar Years by Jacek Czarnecki - The Eastern Pact, 1933-1935: A Last Attempt at European Co-operation by Lisanne Radice (1977) - The Lights that Failed: European International History 1919-1933 by Zara Steiner - Agreement of Mutual Assistance between the United Kingdom and Poland, August 25, 1939. - Blitzkrieg Unleashed by Richard Hargreaves - The Great Powers and Poland: From Versailles to Yalta by Jan Karski - The History of the Panzerwaffe Volume 1: 1939-42 by Thomas Anderson - September Storm: The German Invasion of Poland by Gordon Rottman & Stephen Andrew - Britain and Poland, 1939-1943: The Betrayed Ally by Anita J. Prazmowska - March 1939: The British Guarantee to Poland - A Study in the Continuity of British Foreign Policy by Simon Newman (1976) - Poland 1939: The birth of Blitzkrieg by Steven J. Zaloga - The Rise and Fall of the Third Reich by William Shirer - Various Documents from the British Cabinet Papers, particularly CAB 55/19/15, CAB 65/1, CAB 65/3, and CAB 66/1 - Documents on German Foreign Policy 1918-1945 - Reflections from Rumania and Beyond: Marshal Smigly-Rydz in Exile by Stanley S. Seidner - The British War Blue Book: Documents Concerning German-Polish Relations and the Outbreak of Hostilities Between Great Britain and Germany on September 3, 1939 - The French Yellow Book: Diplomatic Documents (1938-1939) Contact firstname.lastname@example.org to advertise on History of the Second World War. History of the Second World War is part of the Airwave Media podcast network. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
One of the most common misconceptions of barbell training for various “populations” is that it needs to be different, particularly when it comes to barbell training for the Masters Lifter. In this episode of the PRS Podcast, Dr. Rori Alter and Dr. Alyssa Haveson uncover the misconception that barbell training and powerlifting programming needs to be different from the general, younger population. Here at PRS we never recommend programming templates. We always recommend that programming be catered and tailored to the individual based on their Athlete Identity. This encompasses: Continuity of training & training history Athletic abilities Medical & injury history Recoverability These four characteristics are different for every individual and change depending on where you (or your client) falls across the lifespan and throughout your training. The most important thing is to have a framework for programming and exercise selection that allows you to determine the frequency, intensity, volume, exercise selection, and rate of progression based on the barbell trainee's Athlete Identity. In this episode we cover physiological and exercise selection considerations for the Master Barbell Trainee to incorporate and help in the decision making process for programming within the PRS Sustainable Training Method. What you'll learn is that programming for a Masters Powerlifter is not all that different as programming for a 25 year old powerlifter. Articles Mentioned In This Episode: Athlete Identity Article Beginner Barbell Strength Training Article Series Part 1 Part 2 Part 3 PRS Barbell Beginner Strength Program Join our Facebook Community for free form checks, live Q&As & more: https://www.facebook.com/groups/PRS.Barbell.Mastery Got questions or guests you'd like to hear on the show? Submit them here: https://forms.gle/7Vu2HmgHoeQY9xM59 Get in touch with the show! Web: https://www.progressiverehabandstrength.com Email: email@example.com Rori IG: @rorimegan_prs Alyssa IG: @alyssahope_prs
When Adam Blank was forced to leave behind a scholarship and drop out of college to help his ailing father, he didn't know what lay ahead. The Marietta, Georgia-based entrepreneur knew he had to pitch in, so he took a job at a recycling plant and put his creative aspirations on hold. Blank emerged from this curve in the road anthemically triumphant. For over twenty-five years, he has owned and operated two highly successful recycling businesses, and his hard work has afforded him the opportunity to return to his passion for the arts. Recently, the Georgia Council for the Arts acknowledged Blank's contributions to the local music scene by appointing him a seat on their Board of Directors. His music-driven entrepreneurial ventures include the music merchandise company Blank Threads, and the production/promotion business Blank Records. Blank Record's flagship offering is the buzzed-about online concert series Live at the Print Shop. Adam talks with us about the road he took, how it helped shape him, and create a new streaming video series. The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside what could be an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (Man I sure do miss Noshville Deli, and the Longhorn Steakhouse) Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY (where it seems to snow 9 months out of the year) Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: firstname.lastname@example.org If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at email@example.com
Today, the concepts of cybersecurity training, cyber drills, and cyber polygon do not have clear boundaries. Historically, cybersecurity exercises were paper, command, and staff exercises. Such events, which bring together representatives of different departments, were aimed at identifying individual skills. However, today cybersecurity drills are primarily needed to train teamwork.LinksWeb: https://titanhst.com/LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3KgRvv6Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/titanhst/Twitter: https://twitter.com/TitanHSTFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/TitanHST/Youtube: https://bit.ly/3mePJyG
Join BamaOnLine.com senior analyst Travis Reier as he discusses pertinent topics related to Alabama football, including: -- Scary situation latest challenge for resilient Brian Robinson. -- Position-by-position breakdown following release of game week depth chart. -- Why Ty Simpson in the third spot at quarterback could prove beneficial as early as next week. -- Depth scenarios at offensive tackle. -- No end in sight to ascent of Jaheim Oatis. -- Interchangeability at linebacker spots makes for interesting possibilities. -- Cornerback competition carrying over into regular season. -- Continuity has value where specialists are concerned, too. The BamaOnLine Podcast is now on Apple Podcasts as well as Spotify, Google Podcasts, and Stitcher. Please subscribe, and leave us a rating and a review! Contact Travis Reier by personal message or on Twitter (@travisreier). 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
(Te Moata Retreat Center) How continuity of mindfulness supports deepening awareness
Energy Continuity Conference powered by OGGN in partnership with Texas Quality Assurance and #QualityMatters will provide attendees with an opportunity to learn about new and existing industry codes and standards, hear about emerging trends from experts, and discuss new issues that they face. As an exhibitor, you will have a unique opportunity to reach both new and veteran operators, managers, and industry leaders. We are looking to you and your team as vendors/sponsors and looking for speakers. Contact us to leave more about taking part of the Energy Continuity Conference 2023! Topics will include: Turnaround ManagerNatural DisastersWorkplace Violence – Active Shooter –Physical Security & Cyber SecurityEmergency preparednessCrises ManagementEnvironmental ResponseSupply Chain SecurityDisaster Recovery – Preparation for Technology Failures https://energycontinuityconference.com/ #QualityMatters podcast is streaming on:iTunes | Spotify | Google | Audible | Stitcher | TuneIn Learn more about #QualityMatters & Texas Quality Assurance :LinkedIn | Facebook | Twitter | Instagram | YouTube | Rumblewww.qmcast.com | Texas Quality Assurance | https://texasqa.com
Today we come from a different vantage point: what is the argument that refutes all three "monotheistic" religions and proves the validity of Orthodoxy against Protestants, Muslims and Judaism? It's all a question of continuity.
In today's episode Sasha articulates the challenge of navigating the healthcare system as a woman of colour. The prejudices she has experienced in life and her knowledge of the disparities in maternal outcomes for black women informed her decision to choose continuity of care with a private obstetrician alongside the gentle, maternal support of a doula. She speaks so beautifully about her pregnancy journey, her birth preparation and her informed choice to seek a second opinion when her obstetrician suggested an induction at 40 weeks.
Kansas has the talent to challenge for the Big 12 title, but due to the IARP investigation, will they have the coaching continuity? Gary Parrish and Matt Norlander breakdown the defending national champs. Eye on College Basketball is available on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Stitcher, Google Podcasts, Castbox and wherever else you listen to podcasts. You can listen to Eye on College Basketball on your smart speakers! Simply say "Alexa, play the latest episode of the Eye on College Basketball podcast" or "Hey Google, play the latest episode of the Eye on College Basketball podcast." Follow the Eye on College Basketballteam on Twitter: @EoCBBPodcast @GaryParrishCBS @MattNorlander @Kyle_Boone @DavidWCobb @NataTheScribe Visit the Eye on College Basketball YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCeFb_xyBgOekQPZYC7Ijilw For more College Basketball Coverage from CBS Sports, visit https://www.cbssports.com/college-basketball/ To hear more from the CBS Sports Podcast Network, visit https://www.cbssports.com/podcasts/ 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
Not Everyone Should Get a Participation Trophy, nor does everyone get a record deal. What is the definition of talent? What does it take to be truly successful? And at what point should you walk away when you realize it's not going to happen to you? The music business is no different than any other industry, from the aspect that no matter how hard you work, you may still not make it to the top of the heap. For you to give your best, are you willing to sacrifice your social life, your friends, or even your family? In a business that almost requires a 24/7 presence, the music industry can be tough on a good day. Is getting on one of today's reality based music contest TV shows worth that sacrifice? How much of that will actually enhance your career? It's all about knowing what direction you want your career to head in, and just as important, having the ability and understanding to take direction from reliable people in the industry. Artist consultant and vocal rehabilitation coach Jana Jones Uttz discusses this, and other topics that today's up and coming artists need to know, and hopefully understand if they're going to take the steps required to make an impression on the music scene. We even have a discussion on Elvis, and how Sam Phillips and Colonel Tom Parker were more influential regarding Elvis' career than originally thought of or considered. Jana Uttz is a Vocal Producer, Voice Performance Coach, Artist Consultant, and Freelance Writer within the Entertainment Industry. She attended Union University, receiving her Bachelor of Music Degree, Cum Laude, in Vocal Performance in Double Minor in Music Theory/Journalism. She has over 30 years of experience in the music industry. Jana is Currently A & R director, talent scout, and vocal producer for Round Room Music and Recording Studio along with being the owner of Vox Matrix Studio. She's also Adjudicator for Tennessee area vocal and/or choral festivals, competitions, talent shows, and awards shows. Jana has been a vocal consultant/trainer for many reality tv shows - The Voice, American Idol, America's Got Talent, and the Miss Tennessee Scholarship Pageant, along with being Freelance writer on all subjects that pertain to the human voice, singing styles, music history, and local entertainment. For more information, or to contact Jana, she can be reached at: firstname.lastname@example.org The Business Side of Music ™ © 2022 Lotta Dogs Productions LLC Showrunner and Executive Producer Emeritus: Tom Sabella Producer and Host (the guy who has a face for podcasting): Bob Bender Co-Producer - Audio/Video Editor (the man behind the curtain): Mark Sabella Director of Video and Continuity (the brains of the entire operation): Deborah Halle Marketing and Social Media (all knowing): Sarah Fleshner for 362 Entertainment All Around Problem Solver (and Mental Health Therapist for us): Connie Ribas Recorded inside an old beat up Airstream Trailer located somewhere on what's left of Music Row in Nashville TN (except during pandemics, then it's pretty much been accomplished VIA Zoom or over the phone, with the exception for those fearless enough to come to Bob Bender's dining room… and there have been a few that have survived). Mixed and Mastered at Music Dog Studios in Nashville, TN Editing and Post at Midnight Express Studio located in Olian, NY Production Sound Design: Keith Stark Voice Over and Promo: Lisa Fuson Special Thanks to the creator and founder of the podcast, Tom Sabella, along with Traci Snow for producing and hosting over 100 episodes of the original "Business Side of Music" podcast and trusting us to carry on their legacy. Website: If you would like to be a guest on the show, please submit a request to: email@example.com If you're interested in becoming a sponsor for the show, let us know and we'll send you a media / sponsorship kit to you. Contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org
In this special edition series, I will be joined by multiple thinkers and philosophers to discuss Platonic and Neoplatonic philosophy. This ongoing series of conversations will focus on the nature of goodness, truth, justice, freedom, beauty, reason, and love. My first guest in this series is the eminent cognitive scientist and philosopher John Vervaeke, and we examine D.C. Schindler's masterpiece "Plato's Critique of Impure Reason: On Goodness and Truth in the Republic."Be sure to check out Swan Private, the trusted Bitcoin financial services provider for high-net-worth individuals and businesses worldwide: https://www.swanprivate.com/breedloveGuestJohn's Twitter: https://twitter.com/vervaeke_johnPlato's Critique of Impure Reason: https://www.amazon.com/Platos-Critique-Impure-Reason-Goodness/dp/0813228247#:~:text=Plato's%20Critique%20of%20Impure%20Reason%20offers%20a%20dramatic%20interpretation%20of,real%20image%22%20of%20the%20good.PODCASTPodcast Website: https://whatismoneypodcast.com/Apple Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-what-is-money-show/id1541404400 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/25LPvm8EewBGyfQQ1abIsE?si=wgVuY16XR0io4NLNo0A11A&nd=1RSS Feed: https://feeds.simplecast.com/MLdpYXYITranscript:Outline00:00:00 “What is Money?” Intro00:00:08 Swan Private00:01:37 “Value” vs “The Good”: The Goal of All Human Action00:10:00 The Through-Line to Economic, Intellectual, and Moral Value00:16;10 Distinguishing Intrinsic from Instrumental Goodness00:24:20 Aristotelean Subject-Object Metaphysics and the Mediating Third00:28:28 The Academy's Misapprehension of Platonic Philosophy00:29:54 On the Absolute Goodness of Justice00:34:46 Intrinsic Existence vs Attributed Existence: Gravity vs Money00:40:38 Variants Coalesce to Invariants Within a System: An Analogy to Gravity00:42:11 Freedom: An Instrumental or Intrinsic Good?00:49:56 Love and Reason Live In-between the Arbitrary and the Algorithmic00:54:25 Watch “Hard Money with Natalie Brunell” From Swan Studios00:55:11 Take Control of Your Healthcare with CrowdHealth00:56:20 Direct vs Indirect Observation, Qualitative and Quantitative Tradeoffs01:03:53 “Falling in Love With Being Again”: A Critique of the “Two Worlds” Mythology01:07:57 Replacing “Transcendence Above” with “Transcendence Into”01:14:17 The Good: The Multi-Aspectual Through-Line01:17:12 “The Question that Can Wake John Vervaeke at 3am”01:22:03 Distinguishing Between “Relevance” and “Value”01:27:30 Common Approaches to The Good01:33:58 “Spinoza's Religion” and Self-Sufficiency as the Emulation of God01:41:41 The Inseparability of Human Reason and Love01:44:44 Bitcoin as Good Money01:55:20 Translucence: How Symbols Simultaneously Reveal and Conceal02:04:46 Goodness as Perfective Unity02:06:48 The Divided Line in the Parable of Plato's Cave02:14:00 Plato Emphasizes the Continuity of the Divided-Line: Gradations on the Through-Line02:20:14 Where the Icon Darkens: Social Media, Fiat Money, and Other False Realities02:26:23 The Unity of Opposites: The Absolute, Self-Transcending Nature of Love02:29:07 “Love is the Difficult Realization that Something Other than Yourself Is Real”02:35:59 Unbroken Wholeness: Religion as the Real Self-Realization of Reality02:41:30 Dialogical Rationality Supersedes Individual Rationality02:42:40 “What Would Happen If You Touched the Sunset?”SOCIALBreedlove Twitter: https://twitter.com/Breedlove22WiM? Twitter: https://twitter.com/WhatisMoneyShowLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/breedlove22/Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/breedlove_22/TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@breedlove22?lang=enAll My Current Work: https://linktr.ee/breedlove22 WRITTEN WORKMedium: https://breedlove22.medium.com/Substack: https://breedlove22.substack.com/ WAYS TO CONTRIBUTEBitcoin: 3D1gfxKZKMtfWaD1bkwiR6JsDzu6e9bZQ7Sats via Strike: https://strike.me/breedlove22Sats via Tippin.me: https://tippin.me/@Breedlove22Dollars via Paypal: https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/RBreedloveDollars via Venmo: https://venmo.com/code?user_id=1784359925317632528The "What is Money?" Show Patreon Page: https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32843101&fan_landing=true RECOMMENDED BUSINESSESSwan Private guides high-net-worth individuals and businesses in all areas of Bitcoin strategy: https://www.swanprivate.com/breedloveCrowdHealth offers an innovative health insurance model based on Bitcoin and community: https://www.joincrowdhealth.com/breedloveOkcoin is an innovative and education-focused cryptoasset exchange platform—earn $50 in free Bitcoin by signing up at: https://okcoin.com/breedloveInvest with a licensed Bitcoin advisor through DAIM: https://daimio.typeform.com/RobertBreedloveJoin Me At Bitcoin 2023, pre-order your tickets now (for a chance to win 10M sats, use discount code BREEDLOVE): https://b.tc/conference/2023Automatic Recurring Bitcoin Buys and Withdrawals: https://www.swanbitcoin.com/breedlove/