Podcasts about Cur

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  • 248PODCASTS
  • 523EPISODES
  • 27mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 27, 2023LATEST
Cur

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Best podcasts about Cur

Latest podcast episodes about Cur

Un Mensaje a la Conciencia
El privilegio exclusivo de algunos marineros

Un Mensaje a la Conciencia

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 27, 2023 4:01


(Antevíspera del Aniversario del Descubrimiento del Cabo de Hornos) Se encuentra en la punta más al sur de América. Durante siglos era la ruta natural, junto con el Estrecho de Magallanes, de miles de barcos mercantes. Es que era la forma de pasar del Atlántico al Pacífico, de navegar de Europa a Asia y de una costa a otra de Estados Unidos. Los marinos que lo descubrieron el 29 de enero de 1616 eran holandeses, y le pusieron el nombre «Cabo de Hornos» en honor al puerto holandés de donde habían zarpado meses antes. De ahí que el 29 de enero de 2016 representantes de los Países Bajos y de Chile conmemoraron ese hecho histórico en una ceremonia celebrada en el lugar mismo donde aquellos intrépidos marinos holandeses cruzaron el Cabo por primera vez. Debido a que los Océanos Atlántico, Pacífico y Austral se estrellan en el Cabo de Hornos, creando las legendarias tormentas con vientos huracanados y olas gigantescas que han alcanzado la altura de edificios de diez pisos, se estima que entre los siglos 16 y 20 por lo menos 800 buques naufragaron, en los que perecieron más de 10 mil marineros. Aunque era la ruta más rápida para llegar al otro lado del continente, los españoles la consideraban tan peligrosa que en el siglo 19 optaron por transportar el oro y la plata de un lado a otro de Suramérica vía terrestre. A pesar de eso, la ruta por el Cabo de Hornos llegó a ser importante para el comercio internacional, sobre todo después del descubrimiento de oro en California en 1848. Pero la inauguración del Canal de Panamá en 1914 produjo una considerable reducción en el número de barcos mercantes que hicieron la travesía por el Cabo. Actualmente quienes visiten la Isla de Hornos encontrarán el Monumento «Cabo de Hornos», con las placas conmemorativas que develaron los representantes chilenos y holandeses en 2016 en reconocimiento de los cuatro siglos que habían transcurrido desde su descubrimiento. Al contemplarlo, esas visitas bien pudieran recordar la siguiente tradición: Dice la leyenda que a los marineros que lograran pasar por el Cabo de Hornos sin naufragar se les permitiría no solamente lucir un aro de oro en la oreja, sino también cenar a bordo con un pie sobre la mesa. Y si ese mismo marinero lograra cruzar alguna vez el Cabo de Buena Esperanza, al extremo sur del continente africano, se arrogaría el privilegio de poner ambos pies sobre la mesa y ponerse un anillo en la otra oreja.1 ¡Qué manera tan ingeniosa de identificar a determinada persona! Si tiene sentido hacerlo por concepto de una hazaña física que haya logrado, ¿acaso no tendrá sentido también hacerlo por una proeza espiritual? ¡Claro que sí! Por eso Jesucristo les dijo a sus seguidores: «Así como yo los he amado, también ustedes deben amarse los unos a los otros. De este modo todos sabrán que son mis discípulos».2 Es que Cristo, consciente de que muy pronto daría su vida para salvarnos a todos del naufragio en las aguas del pecado, sabía que no hay mayor proeza espiritual que la de amar al prójimo al extremo de estar dispuesto a dar la vida para salvarlo. Carlos ReyUn Mensaje a la Concienciawww.conciencia.net 1 «Se conmemoraron 400 años del descubrimiento del Cabo de Hornos», Armada de Chile, 29 enero 2016 En línea 15 agosto 2022; «8 Important Facts About Cape Horn» [8 datos importantes acerca del cabo de Hornos], Australis: Cape Horn and Patagonia, 29 enero 2017 En línea 14 agosto 2022; Manuel J. Prieto, «Navegar el cabo de Hornos permitía llevar un aro como pendiente», CUR¡STOR!A: Curiosidades y anécdotas históricas En línea 15 agosto 2022; Wikipedia, s.v. «Cabo de Hornos» En línea 15 agosto 2022. 2 Jn 13:34,35; 15:13

Soy Claretiano
Lámpara para mis pasos 11/ene/2023

Soy Claretiano

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 10:22


Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males. Meditación del Evangelio según San Marcos 1, 29-39 por el biblista P. Norberto Padilla, misionero claretiano. Canción: Sin miedo (2020), de Cristóbal Fones, SJ ---------- Lectura del santo evangelio según san Marcos 1, 29-39 En aquel tiempo, al salir Jesús de la sinagoga, fue con Santiago y Juan a casa de Simón y Andrés. La suegra de Simón estaba en cama con fiebre, y se lo dijeron. Jesús se acercó, la tomó de la mano y la levantó. Se le pasó la fiebre y se puso a servirles. Al anochecer, cuando se puso el sol, le llevaron todos los enfermos y endemoniados. La población entera se agolpaba a la puerta. Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males y expulsó a muchos demonios; y como los demonios lo conocían, no les permitía hablar. Se levantó de madrugada, se marchó al descampado y allí se puso a orar. Simón y sus compañeros fueron y al encontrarlo, le dijeron: "Todo el mundo te busca." Él les respondió: "Vámonos a otra parte, a las aldeas cercanas, para predicar también allí; que para eso he salido." Así recorrió toda Galilea predicando en las sinagogas y expulsando a los demonios. Palabra del Señor... Gloria a ti, Señor Jesús #SoyClaretiano #Evangelio #MisionerosClaretianos Música de introducción: Lámpara Es Tu Palabra, de Ain Karem

Evangelio del Día
Evangelio de hoy 11 de enero de 2023 | "Señor...todo el mundo te busca"

Evangelio del Día

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 7:36


Evangelio según San Marcos 1 29 - 39 En aquel tiempo, al salir Jesús de la sinagoga, fue con Santiago y Juan a casa de Simón y Andrés. La suegra de Simón estaba en cama con fiebre. Inmediatamente le hablaron de ella. El se acercó, la cogió de la mano y la levantó. Se le pasó la fiebre y se puso a servirles. Al anochecer, cuando se puso el sol, le llevaron todos los enfermos y endemoniados. La población entera se agolpaba a la puerta. Curó a muchjos enfermos de diversos males y expulsó muchos demonios. Y como los demonios lo conocían, no les permitía hablar. Se levantó de madrugada, cuando todavía era muy oscuro, se marchó a un lugar solitario y allí se puso a orar. Simón y sus compañeros fueron en su busca y al encontrarlo le dijeron: "Todo el mundo te busca". El les responde: "Vámonos a otra parte, a las aldeas cercanas, para predicar también allí, que para eso he salido". Así recorrió toda Galilea, predicando en sus sinagogas y expulsando los demonios. -------------------------------------------------------------- Además puedes escuchar el Evangelio diario en las siguientes plataformas: Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/2M0Ubx3Jh55B6W3b20c3GO Apple podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/evangelio-del-d%C3%ADa/id1590423907 Para más información puede consultar nuestro sitio: https://www.vozcatolica.com o escríbanos a info@vozcatolica.com Si quiere colaborar con este Apostolado lo puede hacer dirigiéndose a: https://vozcatolica.com/ayudanos

Evangelio del Día
Reflexión del Evangelio del 11 de Enero de 2023

Evangelio del Día

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 6:56


Mc 1, 29-39: En aquel tiempo, al salir Jesús de la sinagoga, fue con Santiago y Juan a casa de Simón y Andrés. La suegra de Simón estaba en cama, con fiebre, y enseguida le avisaron a Jesús. Él se le acercó, y tomándola de la mano, la levantó. En ese momento se le quitó la fiebre y se puso a servirles. Al atardecer, cuando el sol se ponía, le llevaron a todos los enfermos y poseídos del demonio, y todo el pueblo se apiñó junto a la puerta. Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males y expulsó a muchos demonios, pero no dejó que los demonios hablaran, porque sabían quién era él. De madrugada, cuando todavía estaba muy oscuro, Jesús se levantó, salió y se fue a un lugar solitario, donde se puso a orar. Simón y sus compañeros lo fueron a buscar, y al encontrarlo, le dijeron: “Todos te andan buscando”. Él les dijo: “Vamos a los pueblos cercanos para predicar también allá el Evangelio, pues para eso he venido”. Y recorrió toda Galilea, predicando en las sinagogas y expulsando a los demonios.

Orar al canto del gallo
645: Miércoles de la I semana del Tiempo Ordinario. 11/01/2029. Temporada 3, episodio 29

Orar al canto del gallo

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2023 4:18


Evangelio: Marcos 1, 29-39. Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males. En aquel tiempo, al salir Jesús de la sinagoga, fue con Santiago y Juan a la casa de Simón y Andrés. La suegra de Simón estaba en cama con fiebre, e inmediatamente le hablaron de ella. Él se acercó, la cogió de la mano y la levantó. Se le pasó la fiebre y se puso a servirles. Al anochecer, cuando se puso el sol, le llevaron todos los enfermos y endemoniados. La población entera se agolpaba a la puerta. Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males y expulsó muchos demonios; y como los demonios lo conocían, no les permitía hablar. Se levantó de madrugada, cuando todavía estaba muy oscuro, se marchó a un lugar solitario y allí se puso a orar. Simón y sus compañeros fueron en su busca y, al encontrarlo, le dijeron: «Todo el mundo te busca». Él les responde: «Vámonos a otra parte, a las aldeas cercanas, para predicar también allí; que para eso he salido». Así recorrió toda Galilea, predicando en sus sinagogas y expulsando los demonios. Bendición: P. Segundo Jiménez Vilela. Redacción: Armando Jesús Lovera Vásquez.

Evangelio del día - Evangelio de hoy
Evangelio 11 enero 2023 (Se le pasó la fiebre y se puso a servirles)

Evangelio del día - Evangelio de hoy

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2023 7:09


Miércoles, 11 de enero de 2023 (1ª Semana del Tiempo Ordinario) Evangelio del día y reflexión... ¡Deja que la Palabra del Señor transforme tu vida! [Marcos 1, 29-39] En aquel tiempo, al salir Jesús de la sinagoga, fue con Santiago y Juan a la casa de Simón y Andrés. La suegra de Simón estaba en cama con fiebre, e inmediatamente le hablaron de ella. Él se acercó, la cogió de la mano y la levantó. Se le pasó la fiebre y se puso a servirles. Al anochecer, cuando se puso el sol, le llevaron todos los enfermos y endemoniados. La población entera se agolpaba a la puerta. Curó a muchos enfermos de diversos males y expulsó muchos demonios; y como los demonios lo conocían, no les permitía hablar. Se levantó de madrugada, cuando todavía estaba muy oscuro, se marchó a un lugar solitario y allí se puso a orar. Simón y sus compañeros fueron en su busca y, al encontrarlo, le dijeron: «Todo el mundo te busca». Él les responde: «Vámonos a otra parte, a las aldeas cercanas, para predicar también allí; que para eso he salido». Así recorrió toda Galilea, predicando en sus sinagogas y expulsando los demonios. ------------------ Conéctate a nuestra Oración Online este jueves 12 de enero. Más información en: https://sercreyente.com/oracion-de-los-jueves/ ¿Quieres recibir cada día el Evangelio en tu whatsapp? Alta en: www.sercreyente.com/whatsapp ¿Conoces los libros de SerCreyente.com? Más info en https://sercreyente.com/category/libros/ También puedes hacer tu donativo en www.sercreyente.com/ayudanos Contacto: info@sercreyente.com

College Matters. Alma Matters.
Prof. Tsu-Ming Chiang of GCSU on UG Research: Helping Students Find a Direction.

College Matters. Alma Matters.

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 45:45


When Prof. Chiang started doing research as an undergraduate, she found she had lots of questions. They were good questions. And when the Graduate Assistants couldn't answer her questions, they told her she should go to graduate school. Today, Prof. Chiang runs a UG Lab in Social Emotional Development and is on the Advisory Board of the Mentored UG Research and Creative Endeavors program. Prof. Chiang joins us on our podcast to talk about UG Research at Georgia College, CUR's Role, Success Stories, and Advice for High Schoolers. In particular, we discuss the following with her: Prof. Tsu-Ming Chiang's Background UG Research at GCSU Student Success Stories Advice for High Schoolers Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Prof. Tsu-Ming Chiang, GCSU [] Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights [] Professional Background [] Importance of UG Research [] Is Research Teachable? [] Prof. Chiang's UG Research Role [] CUR's Role [] Faculty Participation [] Across Disciplines [] Student Participation [] Success Stories [] Skills Developed with Research [] Helping Undecideds [] What's Next? [] Advice for High Schoolers [] Our Guest: Prof. Tsu-Ming Chiang is a Professor of Psychology at Georgia College and State University. Prof. Chiang received her PhD in Psychology from the University of Wyoming. Memorable Quote: “As a faculty mentor that it is, it is very exciting to see that your students grow. And I can observe the growth year by year.” Prof. Tsu-Ming Chiang. Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Similar Episodes: UG Research Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Newsletter. Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email podcast@almamatters.io. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts wherever you get your podcasts.

Le zoom de la rédaction
Le Feuilleton de la France 38/38 : Dans la Nièvre, le désespoir des soignants hospitaliers au cœur d'un désert médical

Le zoom de la rédaction

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 4:31


durée : 00:04:31 - Le zoom de la rédaction - LE FEUILLETON DE LE FRANCE, EPISODE 38 - Pendant toute une semaine, nous allons sur le terrain écouter les Français parler de ce qui, à leurs yeux, mérite le débat. Nous sommes aujourd'hui dans la Nièvre, où des soignants se battent pour maintenir leur hôpital à flot.

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?
Épisode 79 - Armelle Six "L'école du mouvement de la vie"

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 58:20


Enseignante de vie, conférencière et auteure, Armelle Six est l'invitée du soixante-dix-neuvième épisode de C'est quoi le bonheur vous ? Armelle Six a vécu à l'âge de 23 ans une expérience plus que bouleversante, le décès de son jeune enfant. Après des années de profond cheminement intérieur, où elle a exploré le sens de la vie et l'écoute profonde, elle s'est découverte sous un nouveau jour. C'est tout l'objet de l'enseignement qu'elle partage aujourd'hui à travers le monde : l'écoute du mouvement de la vie, au service de notre être. Envie de nous aider ? C'est rapide et gratuit ! Il vous suffit de laisser une bonne note ou un commentaire sur votre plateforme d'écoute : les algorithmes adorent ça, et nous, ça nous permet de semer encore plus de graines !

Grand angle
FEUILLETON Au cœur du village olympique de Paris 2024 Episode 5 : "excellence environnementale" ?

Grand angle

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 2:41


durée : 00:02:41 - Grand angle - Intéressons nous aujourd'hui à la question environnementale. Un chantier bas carbone pour un futur écoquartier, promettent les constructeurs. Qu'en pensent les habitants ?

Grand angle
FEUILLETON Au cœur du village olympique de Paris 2024 Episode 4 : une passerelle essentielle.

Grand angle

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2022 2:38


durée : 00:02:38 - Grand angle - Une passerelle de 138 mètres de long va relier les deux parties du village olympique, Saint-Denis à l'Ile-Saint-Denis, petite commune insulaire.

Grand angle
FEUILLETON Au cœur du village olympique de Paris 2024 Episode 3 : un collège aux premières loges

Grand angle

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2022 2:45


durée : 00:02:45 - Grand angle - Le collège Dora Maar de Saint Denis, situé juste en face de la cité du cinéma n'est pas classé en ZEP, mais mériterait probablement de l'être. La vie scolaire n'y est pas facile.

Grand angle
FEUILLETON Au cœur du village olympique de Paris 2024 Episode 2 : les deux vies des futurs logements

Grand angle

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2022 2:50


durée : 00:02:50 - Grand angle - 14.000 athlètes seront logés dans des immeubles flambant neufs. Mais qui dormira ensuite dans le lit de Teddy Riner  ?

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?
Épisode 78 - Nathalie Lefèvre "Être libre et souverain"

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2022 57:56


Journaliste, coach et auteure, Nathalie Lefèvre est l'invitée du soixante dix-huitième épisode de C'est quoi le bonheur vous ? Nathalie Lefèvre dirige Radio Médecine Douce depuis 10 ans et se considère comme une cheffe d'entreprise inspirée. Elle anime également des formations en ligne, des conférences (dont un TEDx) et différents événements où elle propose des outils concrets pour avoir une vie harmonieuse avec soi-même et avec les autres. Après avoir interrompu ses études à la Sorbonne, elle a intégré l'entreprise Santé Port Royal à ses 19 ans. Quelques mois après son arrivée, elle a contribué au développement de la Radio Médecine Douce (une web radio consacrée à la santé naturelle et au développement personnel) en 2000, qu'elle dirige depuis 10 ans. Elle est la créatrice des soirées Sens et Expérience où le public est invité à expérimenter des outils thérapeutiques dans la cadre d'un spectacle vivant. Elle anime des conférences autour du thème "C'est décidé je m'épouse" (marque déposée depuis 2017), dans lesquelles elle transmet des outils concrets pour commencer à faire vivre une relation harmonieuse avec soi-même. Auteure de C'est décidé, je m'épouse !, paru aux éditions Larousse en 2018, elle y prône l'amour de soi-même, pour son propre bien-être et celui des autres. Son dernier livre Célibataires en couple: L'art de s'attacher sans se ligoter est paru en 2020 (Éditions Larousse) Envie de nous aider ? C'est rapide et gratuit ! Il vous suffit de laisser une bonne note ou un commentaire sur votre plateforme d'écoute : les algorithmes adorent ça, et nous, ça nous permet de semer encore plus de graines !

Un jour dans le monde
Après l'attaque en plein cœur de Paris, que révèle la colère des Kurdes de France ?

Un jour dans le monde

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2022 41:37


durée : 00:41:37 - Un jour dans le monde - Vendredi 23 décembre, trois Kurdes ont été tués devant le centre culturel kurde à Paris. La communauté Kurde refuse de croire à la thèse de l'attaque raciste et accuse la Turquie d'avoir fomenté un attentat. Derrière cette hypothèse se dresse le spectre du triple assassinat de 2013.

Les chemins de la philosophie
Pourquoi le don est-il au cœur de l'éthique ?

Les chemins de la philosophie

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2022 3:29


durée : 00:03:29 - Le Pourquoi du comment : philo - par : Frédéric Worms - C'est l'intention qui compte mais quand même...

Grand angle
FEUILLETON Au cœur du village olympique de Paris 2024. Episode 1 : voyage au milieu des grues

Grand angle

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 2:48


durée : 00:02:48 - Grand angle - À quoi ressemblera le "village des athlètes" des JO 2024 ? Il est en train de sortir de terre sur trois communes au nord de Paris. Toute cette semaine, nous vous emmenons sur le terrain, découvrir les différentes facettes de cet immense chantier qui doit être livré dans tout juste un an.

Learn Irish & other languages with daily podcasts
20221224_IRISH_moltai_nua_le_tabhairt_ar_dhaoine_an_carr_a_fhagail_sa_bhaile

Learn Irish & other languages with daily podcasts

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2022 8:10


jQuery(document).ready(function(){ cab.clickify(); }); Original Podcast with clickable words https://tinyurl.com/2r3owdxj Contact: irishlingos@gmail.com New proposals to get people to leave the car at home. Moltaí nua le tabhairt ar dhaoine an carr a fhágáil sa bhaile. The Government could end free parking at the workplace and introduce a minimum parking fee in all urban areas in the State, according to new proposals to reduce carbon emissions from the transport sector. D'fhéadfadh an Rialtas deireadh a chur le páirceáil shaor in aisce ag an ionad oibre agus íostáille páirceála a thabhairt isteach i ngach ceantar uirbeach sa Stát, de réir moltaí nua le hastaíochtaí carbóin ón earnáil iompair a laghdú. People could also be charged for certain journeys and further increase fuel prices. D'fhéadfaí freisin táillí a ghearradh ar dhaoine faoi thurais áirithe a dhéanamh agus praghsanna breosla a ardú tuilleadh. Persuading people to leave their cars at home as often as possible is the aim of the proposals to be discussed by the Government tomorrow. Cur ina luí ar dhaoine a ngluaisteáin a fhágáil sa bhaile chomh minic agus is féidir is aidhm do na moltaí atá le plé ag an Rialtas amárach. If they were implemented, it is thought that there would be a 25% reduction in car journeys per day; 50% increase on foot and bicycle trips; and a 130% increase in trips on public transport services. Dá gcuirfí i bhfeidhm iad, ceaptar go mbeadh laghdú 25 faoin gcéad sa ló ar thurais i gcarranna; ardú 50 faoin gcéad ar thurais de shiúl na gcos agus ar rothair; agus ardú 130 faoin gcéad ar thurais ar sheirbhísí iompair phoiblí. The aim would be to reduce the amount of fuel consumed by 50% and increase the number of electric vehicles on the State's roads to 30% from now to 2030. Bheadh sé i gceist an méid breosla a chaitear a laghdú 50 faoin gcéad agus an líon feithiclí leictreacha ar bhóithre an Stáit a ardú go dtí 30 faoin gcéad as seo go 2030. However, a Government spokesperson has indicated that the proposals for parking at the workplace and charging fees for certain journeys, are currently only "just in case" but not on the road. Tá sé tugtha le fios ag urlabhraí Rialtais, áfach, nach bhfuil sna moltaí maidir le páirceáil ag an ionad oibre agus táillí a ghearradh faoi thurais áirithe, nach bhfuil iontu faoi láthair ach "cuir i gcás" ach nach bhfuil siad ar na bacáin. Even so, it is understood that the Government intends to implement some significant policies to get people to leave their cars at home Ina dhiaidh sin féin, tuigtear go bhfuil rún ag an Rialtas roinnt beartas suntasach a chur i bhfeidhm chun tabhairt ar dhaoine a ngluaisteáin a fhágáil sa bhaile

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?
Épisode 77 - Corinne Chouvet Vialaneix "Le Feng Shui"

C'est quoi le bonheur pour vous?

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 20, 2022 57:02


Praticienne consultante en Feng Shui traditionnel chinois, Bazi & Géobiologie, Corinne Chouvet Vialaneix est l'invitée du soixante dix-septième épisode de C'est quoi le bonheur vous ? Introduit dans sa vie par le vécu d'une expérience personnelle, c'est en 2002 que le Feng Shui s'est révélé à elle comme une évidence, dans un premier temps à travers une approche occidentale puis en se rapprochant de la source traditionnelle asiatique. Passionnée par ce savoir ancestral depuis plus de 15 ans, Corinne Chouvet Vialaneix a eu la chance d'étudier le Feng Shui traditionnel avec différents maîtres de renommée, en Asie et en Europe. Elle a développé un accompagnement pour sa clientèle sur plusieurs axes (Feng Shui traditionnel, Bazi, géobiologie...). Elle assiste les particuliers dans des projets immobiliers d'achat ou d'installation ainsi que des entreprises dans des domaines variés (import/export, immobilier, hôtellerie, commerce, écoles privées...).  Le Feng Shui est devenu sa manière de vivre et l'accompagne dans tous les aspects de son quotidien professionnel et personnel, en lui insufflant  l'énergie continue qui lui permet d' apporter à ceux et celles qui en ressentent le besoin, les clés pour l'accès au succès de vie qu'ils aspirent. Envie de nous aider ? C'est rapide et gratuit ! Il vous suffit de laisser une bonne note ou un commentaire sur votre plateforme d'écoute : les algorithmes adorent ça, et nous, ça nous permet de semer encore plus de graines !

5min En Chine PRT
Miss Guadeloupe, Indira Ampiot, est élue Miss France 2023

5min En Chine PRT

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 2:34


Histoires politiques
Coupe du monde : la tête au boycott mais le cœur en bleu, comment la gauche s'est laissé piéger

Histoires politiques

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 2:17


durée : 00:02:17 - Histoires politiques - Dans les jours et les heures qui ont précédé le coup d'envoi de ce Mondial controversé, de très nombreuses voix s'étaient élevées pour en appeler au boycott de la compétition. Cela avait commencé par la Nupes. Finalement, la gauche s'est laissé piéger par la Coupe du monde au Qatar.

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Livres : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 9/9 : L'amour en poésie

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 1:49


durée : 00:01:49 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - La suite de ces Quatre-vingts secondes de Noël, pour vous donner quelques idées de cadeaux.

Presa românească
Opriți isteria Schengen! (SpotMedia)

Presa românească

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022


Taxele Guvernului ajung astăzi pe masa Curții Constituționale (Libertatea) - Inflația, sau când rămâi mai sărac după ce șeful tocmai ți-a mărit salariul (HotNews.ro) - Cinci condiții puse de Austria pentru deblocarea extinderii... citiţi mai departe

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Livres : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 8/9 : Paul, le suppositoire qui voulait échapper à sa destinée

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 1:43


durée : 00:01:43 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - La suite de ces Quatre-vingts secondes de Noël en forme de petite liste de bouquins à offrir, dans des genres très différents. Aujourd'hui, un album qui ressemble à s'y méprendre à un livre pour enfants.

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Polars : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 9/9 : "Lonesome Dove" : l'amitié baroque entre deux Texas rangers

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 13, 2022 1:54


durée : 00:01:54 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - Suite de ces "80 secondes de Noël", des idées de livres à offrir parce que j'ai pris un grand plaisir à les lire et que ce plaisir, j'ai envie de le partager avec vous. Les éditions Gallmeister présentent une édition intégrale du cycle "Lonesome Dove" de l'écrivain américain Larry McMurtry.

College Matters. Alma Matters.
Timothy O'Neil of U of Colorado, Boulder on UG Research: Relational Activity.

College Matters. Alma Matters.

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 39:28


Tim discovered undergraduate research as a student at Oklahoma State University when a peer introduced him to this idea of partnering with Faculty and doing research. Tim graduated with 3 different UG degrees - in English, History and Political Science, each one with a thesis project. Today, Tim champions and coordinates UG Research at the U of Colorado, Boulder. On our podcast, Tim O'Neil talks about UG Research at UC Boulder, the role CUR plays, Impact of Research on Students, and finally the Advice for high schoolers. Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Tim O'Neil, University of Colorado Boulder [] Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights [] Professional Background [] Personal UG Experience [] Research is Teachable [] Tim's Role [] Introducing Students to UG Research [] Research Infrastructure [] Student Distribution [] CUR's Role [] Success Stories - The Lightbulb Moment [] Research Impact on Students [] What's Next? [] Advice for High Schoolers [] Our Guest: Timothy O'Neil is the Asst. Director, Undergraduate Enrichment Programs at University of Colorado, Boulder. Tim received the Bachelor of Arts degrees in Political Science, History and English from Oklahoma State University. He then earned his Master's degree in English at Oklahoma State University. Memorable Quote: “ And yes, everybody can do academic research. We do research all the time, intuitively as we engage with the world. And we bring up prior experience and apply critical thinking. And we're engaging in that activity all the time.” Timothy O'Neil. Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Digest. Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email podcast@almamatters.io. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts at any of these locations: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify.

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Livres : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 7/9 : L'Atlas secret du renseignement, pour devenir "un pur espion"

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022 1:41


durée : 00:01:41 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - Une série de "Quatre-vingts secondes" cette semaine pour vous donner des conseils de cadeaux de Noël. Il s'agira uniquement de livres, dans des registres très différents. Aujourd'hui, "l'Atlas secret du renseignement", signé Bruno Fuligni.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Au cœur du football ultra-capitaliste : la traite des footballeurs africains

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 11, 2022 52:41


durée : 00:52:41 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda - En 2012, l'émission "Cultures monde" de Florian Delorme analyse le phénomène de la traite du foot, ses négriers et ses victimes. Elle met en lumière cette manifestation d'un football ultra-capitaliste et ultra-libéral, avec notamment Jérôme Jessel, Jean-Marc Guiou et Maryse Ewanje Epée. - invités : Maryse Ewanje-Epée; Jérôme Jessel

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Polars : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 8/9 : "Les neuf dragons" de Michael Connelly : Harry Bosch à Hong Kong

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 1:42


durée : 00:01:42 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - Le nouveau roman de Michael Connelly est paru chez Calmann Levy. L'auteur américain y retrouve son tout premier héros.

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand
Polars : les coups de cœur de Nicolas Demorand 7/9 : "Little Big Man" de Thomas Berger dans une nouvelle traduction

Les 80'' de Nicolas Demorand

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 1:57


durée : 00:01:57 - Les 80'' - par : Nicolas Demorand - C'est un personnage plus grand que la vie, plus grand qu'un pays et plus grand que son histoire dont il résume, à lui seul, les pages les plus épiques : Jack Crabb est un superlatif âgé de 120 ans.

For College Catholics
89 Healing Your Soul Through Sacramental Confession

For College Catholics

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 16:40


In this episode I discuss what is the sacrament of confession, and address some of the main objections against having to confess our sins to a man. I explain the difference between “perfect contrition” and “attrition” or “imperfect contrition”, and how the sacrament of confession changes our attrition to contrition. I present the example of St. John Vianney (the Curé d'Ars), which is a really amazing example for priests. - Encyclical of John Paul II “Reconciliatio et Paenitentia” on the Sacrament of Confession: https://www.vatican.va/content/john-paul-ii/en/apost_exhortations/documents/hf_jp-ii_exh_02121984_reconciliatio-et-paenitentia.html - John Paul II's Motu Proprio “Misericordia Dei” on some important aspects on the Sacrament of Confession: https://www.vatican.va/content/john-paul-ii/en/motu_proprio/documents/hf_jp-ii_motu-proprio_20020502_misericordia-dei.html - More info on this can be found in the Catechism of the Catholic Church #1420, etc. - Biblical quotations: 2 Cor 4:7 (we carry God's grace in “earthen vessels”); 1 Jn 1:8 (“we deceive ourselves if we say we have no sin”); Jn 20:22-23 (“Receive the Holy Spirit…”); Proverbs 24:16 (“a just man falls seven times”). - Fr. Patrick Wainwright is a priest of Miles Christi, a Catholic Religious Order. - Visit the Miles Christi Religious Order website: https://www.mileschristi.org - This Podcast's Website: https://www.forcollegecatholics.org - To learn about the Spiritual Exercises (silent weekend retreat) preached by the Priests of Miles Christi, visit: https://www.mileschristi.org/spiritual-exercises/ - Recorded at our Family Center in South Lyon, Michigan. - Planning, recording, editing and publishing by Fr. Patrick Wainwright, MC. - Gear: Shure MV7 USB dynamic microphone. - Intro music from pond5.com

Screaming in the Cloud
The Complexities of AWS Cost Optimization with Rick Ochs

Screaming in the Cloud

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 46:56


About RickRick is the Product Leader of the AWS Optimization team. He previously led the cloud optimization product organization at Turbonomic, and previously was the Microsoft Azure Resource Optimization program owner.Links Referenced: AWS: https://console.aws.amazon.com LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/rick-ochs-06469833/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/rickyo1138 TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Chronosphere. Tired of observability costs going up every year without getting additional value? Or being locked in to a vendor due to proprietary data collection, querying and visualization? Modern day, containerized environments require a new kind of observability technology that accounts for the massive increase in scale and attendant cost of data. With Chronosphere, choose where and how your data is routed and stored, query it easily, and get better context and control. 100% open source compatibility means that no matter what your setup is, they can help. Learn how Chronosphere provides complete and real-time insight into ECS, EKS, and your microservices, whereever they may be at snark.cloud/chronosphere That's snark.cloud/chronosphere Corey: This episode is bought to you in part by our friends at Veeam. Do you care about backups? Of course you don't. Nobody cares about backups. Stop lying to yourselves! You care about restores, usually right after you didn't care enough about backups.  If you're tired of the vulnerabilities, costs and slow recoveries when using snapshots to restore your data, assuming you even have them at all living in AWS-land, there is an alternative for you. Check out Veeam, thats V-E-E-A-M for secure, zero-fuss AWS backup that won't leave you high and dry when it's time to restore. Stop taking chances with your data. Talk to Veeam. My thanks to them for sponsoring this ridiculous podcast.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. For those of you who've been listening to this show for a while, the theme has probably emerged, and that is that one of the key values of this show is to give the guest a chance to tell their story. It doesn't beat the guests up about how they approach things, it doesn't call them out for being completely wrong on things because honestly, I'm pretty good at choosing guests, and I don't bring people on that are, you know, walking trash fires. And that is certainly not a concern for this episode.But this might devolve into a screaming loud argument, despite my best effort. Today, I'm joined by Rick Ochs, Principal Product Manager at AWS. Rick, thank you for coming back on the show. The last time we spoke, you were not here you were at, I believe it was Turbonomic.Rick: Yeah, that's right. Thanks for having me on the show, Corey. I'm really excited to talk to you about optimization and my current role and what we're doing.Corey: Well, let's start at the beginning. Principal product manager. It sounds like one of those corporate titles that can mean a different thing in every company or every team that you're talking to. What is your area of responsibility? Where do you start and where do you stop?Rick: Awesome. So, I am the product manager lead for all of AWS Optimizations Team. So, I lead the product team. That includes several other product managers that focus in on Compute Optimizer, Cost Explorer, right-sizing recommendations, as well as Reservation and Savings Plan purchase recommendations.Corey: In other words, you are the person who effectively oversees all of the AWS cost optimization tooling and approaches to same?Rick: Yeah.Corey: Give or take. I mean, you could argue that oh, every team winds up focusing on helping customers save money. I could fight that argument just as effectively. But you effectively start and stop with respect to helping customers save money or understand where the money is going on their AWS bill.Rick: I think that's a fair statement. And I also agree with your comment that I think a lot of service teams do think through those use cases and provide capabilities, you know? There's, like, S3 storage lines. You know, there's all sorts of other products that do offer optimization capabilities as well, but as far as, like, the unified purpose of my team, it is, unilaterally focused on how do we help customers safely reduce their spend and not hurt their business at the same time.Corey: Safely being the key word. For those who are unaware of my day job, I am a partial owner of The Duckbill Group, a consultancy where we fix exactly one problem: the horrifying AWS bill. This is all that I've been doing for the last six years, so I have some opinions on AWS bill reduction as well. So, this is going to be a fun episode for the two of us to wind up, mmm, more or less smacking each other around, but politely because we are both professionals. So, let's start with a very high level. How does AWS think about AWS bills from a customer perspective? You talk about optimizing it, but what does that mean to you?Rick: Yeah. So, I mean, there's a lot of ways to think about it, especially depending on who I'm talking to, you know, where they sit in our organization. I would say I think about optimization in four major themes. The first is how do you scale correctly, whether that's right-sizing or architecting things to scale in and out? The second thing I would say is, how do you do pricing and discounting, whether that's Reservation management, Savings Plan Management, coverage, how do you handle the expenditures of prepayments and things like that?Then I would say suspension. What that means is turn the lights off when you leave the room. We have a lot of customers that do this and I think there's a lot of opportunity for more. Turning EC2 instances off when they're not needed if they're non-production workloads or other, sort of, stateful services that charge by the hour, I think there's a lot of opportunity there.And then the last of the four methods is clean up. And I think it's maybe one of the lowest-hanging fruit, but essentially, are you done using this thing? Delete it. And there's a whole opportunity of cleaning up, you know, IP addresses unattached EBS volumes, sort of, these resources that hang around in AWS accounts that sort of getting lost and forgotten as well. So, those are the four kind of major thematic strategies for how to optimize a cloud environment that we think about and spend a lot of time working on.Corey: I feel like there's—or at least the way that I approach these things—that there are a number of different levels you can look at AWS billing constructs on. The way that I tend to structure most of my engagements when I'm working with clients is we come in and, step one: cool. Why do you care about the AWS bill? It's a weird question to ask because most of the engineering folks look at me like I've just grown a second head. Like, “So, why do you care about your AWS bill?” Like, “What? Why do you? You run a company doing this?”It's no, no, no, it's not that I'm being rhetorical and I don't—I'm trying to be clever somehow and pretend that I don't understand all the nuances around this, but why does your business care about lowering the AWS bill? Because very often, the answer is they kind of don't. What they care about from a business perspective is being able to accurately attribute costs for the service or good that they provide, being able to predict what that spend is going to be, and also yes, a sense of being good stewards of the money that has been entrusted to them by via investors, public markets, or the budget allocation process of their companies and make sure that they're not doing foolish things with it. And that makes an awful lot of sense. It is rare at the corporate level that the stated number one concern is make the bills lower.Because at that point, well, easy enough. Let's just turn off everything you're running in production. You'll save a lot of money in your AWS bill. You won't be in business anymore, but you'll be saving a lot of money on the AWS bill. The answer is always deceptively nuanced and complicated.At least, that's how I see it. Let's also be clear that I talk with a relatively narrow subset of the AWS customer totality. The things that I do are very much intentionally things that do not scale. Definitionally, everything that you do has to scale. How do you wind up approaching this in ways that will work for customers spending billions versus independent learners who are paying for this out of their own personal pocket?Rick: It's not easy [laugh], let me just preface that. The team we have is incredible and we spent so much time thinking about scale and the different personas that engage with our products and how they're—what their experience is when they interact with a bill or AWS platform at large. There's also a couple of different personas here, right? We have a persona that focuses in on that cloud cost, the cloud bill, the finance, whether that's—if an organization is created a FinOps organization, if they have a Cloud Center of Excellence, versus an engineering team that maybe has started to go towards decentralized IT and has some accountability for the spend that they attribute to their AWS bill. And so, these different personas interact with us in really different ways, where Cost Explorer downloading the CUR and taking a look at the bill.And one thing that I always kind of imagine is somebody putting a headlamp on and going into the caves in the depths of their AWS bill and kind of like spelunking through their bill sometimes, right? And so, you have these FinOps folks and billing people that are deeply interested in making sure that the spend they do have meets their business goals, meaning this is providing high value to our company, it's providing high value to our customers, and we're spending on the right things, we're spending the right amount on the right things. Versus the engineering organization that's like, “Hey, how do we configure these resources? What types of instances should we be focused on using? What services should we be building on top of that maybe are more flexible for our business needs?”And so, there's really, like, two major personas that I spend a lot of time—our organization spends a lot of time wrapping our heads around. Because they're really different, very different approaches to how we think about cost. Because you're right, if you just wanted to lower your AWS bill, it's really easy. Just size everything to a t2.nano and you're done and move on [laugh], right? But you're [crosstalk 00:08:53]—Corey: Aw, t3 or t4.nano, depending upon whether regional availability is going to save you less. I'm still better at this. Let's not kid ourselves I kid. Mostly.Rick: For sure. So t4.nano, absolutely.Corey: T4g. Remember, now the way forward is everything has an explicit letter designator to define which processor company made the CPU that underpins the instance itself because that's a level of abstraction we certainly wouldn't want the cloud provider to take away from us any.Rick: Absolutely. And actually, the performance differences of those different processor models can be pretty incredible [laugh]. So, there's huge decisions behind all of that as well.Corey: Oh, yeah. There's so many factors that factor in all these things. It's gotten to a point of you see this usually with lawyers and very senior engineers, but the answer to almost everything is, “It depends.” There are always going to be edge cases. Easy example of, if you check a box and enable an S3 Gateway endpoint inside of a private subnet, suddenly, you're not passing traffic through a 4.5 cent per gigabyte managed NAT Gateway; it's being sent over that endpoint for no additional cost whatsoever.Check the box, save a bunch of money. But there are scenarios where you don't want to do it, so always double-checking and talking to customers about this is critically important. Just because, the first time you make a recommendation that does not work for their constraints, you lose trust. And make a few of those and it looks like you're more or less just making naive recommendations that don't add any value, and they learn to ignore you. So, down the road, when you make a really high-value, great recommendation for them, they stop paying attention.Rick: Absolutely. And we have that really high bar for recommendation accuracy, especially with right sizing, that's such a key one. Although I guess Savings Plan purchase recommendations can be critical as well. If a customer over commits on the amount of Savings Plan purchase they need to make, right, that's a really big problem for them.So, recommendation accuracy must be above reproach. Essentially, if a customer takes a recommendation and it breaks an application, they're probably never going to take another right-sizing recommendation again [laugh]. And so, this bar of trust must be exceptionally high. That's also why out of the box, the compute optimizer recommendations can be a little bit mild, they're a little time because the first order of business is do no harm; focus on the performance requirements of the application first because we have to make sure that the reason you build these workloads in AWS is served.Now ideally, we do that without overspending and without overprovisioning the capacity of these workloads, right? And so, for example, like if we make these right-sizing recommendations from Compute Optimizer, we're taking a look at the utilization of CPU, memory, disk, network, throughput, iops, and we're vending these recommendations to customers. And when you take that recommendation, you must still have great application performance for your business to be served, right? It's such a crucial part of how we optimize and run long-term. Because optimization is not a one-time Band-Aid; it's an ongoing behavior, so it's really critical that for that accuracy to be exceptionally high so we can build business process on top of it as well.Corey: Let me ask you this. How do you contextualize what the right approach to optimization is? What is your entire—there are certain tools that you have… by ‘you,' I mean, of course, as an organization—have repeatedly gone back to and different approaches that don't seem to deviate all that much from year to year, and customer to customer. How do you think about the general things that apply universally?Rick: So, we know that EC2 is a very popular service for us. We know that sizing EC2 is difficult. We think about that optimization pillar of scaling. It's an obvious area for us to help customers. We run into this sort of industry-wide experience where whenever somebody picks the size of a resource, they're going to pick one generally larger than they need.It's almost like asking a new employee at your company, “Hey, pick your laptop. We have a 16 gig model or a 32 gig model. Which one do you want?” That person [laugh] making the decision on capacity, hardware capacity, they're always going to pick the 32 gig model laptop, right? And so, we have this sort of human nature in IT of, we don't want to get called at two in the morning for performance issues, we don't want our apps to fall over, we want them to run really well, so we're going to size things very conservatively and we're going to oversize things.So, we can help customers by providing those recommendations to say, you can size things up in a different way using math and analytics based on the utilization patterns, and we can provide and pick different instance types. There's hundreds and hundreds of instance types in all of these regions across the globe. How do you know which is the right one for every single resource you have? It's a very, very hard problem to solve and it's not something that is lucrative to solve one by one if you have 100 EC2 instances. Trying to pick the correct size for each and every one can take hours and hours of IT engineering resources to look at utilization graphs, look at all of these types available, look at what is the performance difference between processor models and providers of those processors, is there application compatibility constraints that I have to consider? The complexity is astronomical.And then not only that, as soon as you make that sizing decision, one week later, it's out of date and you need a different size. So, [laugh] you didn't really solve the problem. So, we have to programmatically use data science and math to say, “Based on these utilization values, these are the sizes that would make sense for your business, that would have the lowest cost and the highest performance together at the same time.” And it's super important that we provide this capability from a technology standpoint because it would cost so much money to try to solve that problem that the savings you would achieve might not be meaningful. Then at the same time… you know, that's really from an engineering perspective, but when we talk to the FinOps and the finance folks, the conversations are more about Reservations and Savings Plans.How do we correctly apply Savings Plans and Reservations across a high percentage of our portfolio to reduce the costs on those workloads, but not so much that dynamic capacity levels in our organization mean we all of a sudden have a bunch of unused Reservations or Savings Plans? And so, a lot of organizations that engage with us and we have conversations with, we start with the Reservation and Savings Plan conversation because it's much easier to click a few buttons and buy a Savings Plan than to go institute an entire right-sizing campaign across multiple engineering teams. That can be very difficult, a much higher bar. So, some companies are ready to dive into the engineering task of sizing; some are not there yet. And they're a little maybe a little earlier in their FinOps journey, or the building optimization technology stacks, or achieving higher value out of their cloud environments, so starting with kind of the low hanging fruit, it can vary depending on the company, size of company, technical aptitudes, skill sets, all sorts of things like that.And so, those finance-focused teams are definitely spending more time looking at and studying what are the best practices for purchasing Savings Plans, covering my environment, getting the most out of my dollar that way. Then they don't have to engage the engineering teams; they can kind of take a nice chunk off the top of their bill and sort of have something to show for that amount of effort. So, there's a lot of different approaches to start in optimization.Corey: My philosophy runs somewhat counter to this because everything you're saying does work globally, it's safe, it's non-threatening, and then also really, on some level, feels like it is an approach that can be driven forward by finance or business. Whereas my worldview is that cost and architecture in cloud are one and the same. And there are architectural consequences of cost decisions and vice versa that can be adjusted and addressed. Like, one of my favorite party tricks—although I admit, it's a weird party—is I can look at the exploded PDF view of a customer's AWS bill and describe their architecture to them. And people have questioned that a few times, and now I have a testimonial on my client website that mentions, “It was weird how he was able to do this.”Yeah, it's real, I can do it. And it's not a skill, I would recommend cultivating for most people. But it does also mean that I think I'm onto something here, where there's always context that needs to be applied. It feels like there's an entire ecosystem of product companies out there trying to build what amount to a better Cost Explorer that also is not free the way that Cost Explorer is. So, the challenge I see there's they all tend to look more or less the same; there is very little differentiation in that space. And in the fullness of time, Cost Explorer does—ideally—get better. How do you think about it?Rick: Absolutely. If you're looking at ways to understand your bill, there's obviously Cost Explorer, the CUR, that's a very common approach is to take the CUR and put a BI front-end on top of it. That's a common experience. A lot of companies that have chops in that space will do that themselves instead of purchasing a third-party product that does do bill breakdown and dissemination. There's also the cross-charge show-back organizational breakdown and boundaries because you have these super large organizations that have fiefdoms.You know, if HR IT and sales IT, and [laugh] you know, product IT, you have all these different IT departments that are fiefdoms within your AWS bill and construct, whether they have different ABS accounts or say different AWS organizations sometimes, right, it can get extremely complicated. And some organizations require the ability to break down their bill based on those organizational boundaries. Maybe tagging works, maybe it doesn't. Maybe they do that by using a third-party product that lets them set custom scopes on their resources based on organizational boundaries. That's a common approach as well.We do also have our first-party solutions, they can do that, like the CUDOS dashboard as well. That's something that's really popular and highly used across our customer base. It allows you to have kind of a dashboard and customizable view of your AWS costs and, kind of, split it up based on tag organizational value, account name, and things like that as well. So, you mentioned that you feel like the architectural and cost problem is the same problem. I really don't disagree with that at all.I think what it comes down to is some organizations are prepared to tackle the architectural elements of cost and some are not. And it really comes down to how does the customer view their bill? Is it somebody in the finance organization looking at the bill? Is it somebody in the engineering organization looking at the bill? Ideally, it would be both.Ideally, you would have some of those skill sets that overlap, or you would have an organization that does focus in on FinOps or cloud operations as it relates to cost. But then at the same time, there are organizations that are like, “Hey, we need to go to cloud. Our CIO told us go to cloud. We don't want to pay the lease renewal on this building.” There's a lot of reasons why customers move to cloud, a lot of great reasons, right? Three major reasons you move to cloud: agility, [crosstalk 00:20:11]—Corey: And several terrible ones.Rick: Yeah, [laugh] and some not-so-great ones, too. So, there's so many different dynamics that get exposed when customers engage with us that they might or might not be ready to engage on the architectural element of how to build hyperscale systems. So, many of these customers are bringing legacy workloads and applications to the cloud, and something like a re-architecture to use stateless resources or something like Spot, that's just not possible for them. So, how can they take 20% off the top of their bill? Savings Plans or Reservations are kind of that easy, low-hanging fruit answer to just say, “We know these are fairly static environments that don't change a whole lot, that are going to exist for some amount of time.”They're legacy, you know, we can't turn them off. It doesn't make sense to rewrite these applications because they just don't change, they don't have high business value, or something like that. And so, the architecture part of that conversation doesn't always come into play. Should it? Yes.The long-term maturity and approach for cloud optimization does absolutely account for architecture, thinking strategically about how you do scaling, what services you're using, are you going down the Kubernetes path, which I know you're going to laugh about, but you know, how do you take these applications and componentize them? What services are you using to do that? How do you get that long-term scale and manageability out of those environments? Like you said at the beginning, the complexity is staggering and there's no one unified answer. That's why there's so many different entrance paths into, “How do I optimize my AWS bill?”There's no one answer, and every customer I talk to has a different comfort level and appetite. And some of them have tried suspension, some of them have gone heavy down Savings Plans, some of them want to dabble in right-sizing. So, every customer is different and we want to provide those capabilities for all of those different customers that have different appetites or comfort levels with each of these approaches.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Redis, the company behind the incredibly popular open source database. If you're tired of managing open source Redis on your own, or if you are looking to go beyond just caching and unlocking your data's full potential, these folks have you covered. Redis Enterprise is the go-to managed Redis service that allows you to reimagine how your geo-distributed applications process, deliver, and store data. To learn more from the experts in Redis how to be real-time, right now, from anywhere, visit redis.com/duckbill. That's R - E - D - I - S dot com slash duckbill.Corey: And I think that's very fair. I think that it is not necessarily a bad thing that you wind up presenting a lot of these options to customers. But there are some rough edges. An example of this is something I encountered myself somewhat recently and put on Twitter—because I have those kinds of problems—where originally, I remember this, that you were able to buy hourly Savings Plans, which again, Savings Plans are great; no knock there. I would wish that they applied to more services rather than, “Oh, SageMaker is going to do its own Savings Pla”—no, stop keeping me from going from something where I have to manage myself on EC2 to something you manage for me and making that cost money. You nailed it with Fargate. You nailed it with Lambda. Please just have one unified Savings Plan thing. But I digress.But you had a limit, once upon a time, of $1,000 per hour. Now, it's $5,000 per hour, which I believe in a three-year all-up-front means you will cheerfully add $130 million purchase to your shopping cart. And I kept adding a bunch of them and then had a little over a billion dollars a single button click away from being charged to my account. Let me begin with what's up with that?Rick: [laugh]. Thank you for the tweet, by the way, Corey.Corey: Always thrilled to ruin your month, Rick. You know that.Rick: Yeah. Fantastic. We took that tweet—you know, it was tongue in cheek, but also it was a serious opportunity for us to ask a question of what does happen? And it's something we did ask internally and have some fun conversations about. I can tell you that if you clicked purchase, it would have been declined [laugh]. So, you would have not been—Corey: Yeah, American Express would have had a problem with that. But the question is, would you have attempted to charge American Express, or would something internally have gone, “This has a few too many commas for us to wind up presenting it to the card issuer with a straight face?”Rick: [laugh]. Right. So, it wouldn't have gone through and I can tell you that, you know, if your account was on a PO-based configuration, you know, it would have gone to the account team. And it would have gone through our standard process for having a conversation with our customer there. That being said, we are—it's an awesome opportunity for us to examine what is that shopping cart experience.We did increase the limit, you're right. And we increased the limit for a lot of reasons that we sat down and worked through, but at the same time, there's always an opportunity for improvement of our product and experience, we want to make sure that it's really easy and lightweight to use our products, especially purchasing Savings Plans. Savings Plans are already kind of wrought with mental concern and risk of purchasing something so expensive and large that has a big impact on your AWS bill, so we don't really want to add any more friction necessarily the process but we do want to build an awareness and make sure customers understand, “Hey, you're purchasing this. This has a pretty big impact.” And so, we're also looking at other ways we can kind of improve the ability for the Savings Plan shopping cart experience to ensure customers don't put themselves in a position where you have to unwind or make phone calls and say, “Oops.” Right? We [laugh] want to avoid those sorts of situations for our customers. So, we are looking at quite a few additional improvements to that experience as well that I'm really excited about that I really can't share here, but stay tuned.Corey: I am looking forward to it. I will say the counterpoint to that is having worked with customers who do make large eight-figure purchases at once, there's a psychology element that plays into it. Everyone is very scared to click the button on the ‘Buy It Now' thing or the ‘Approve It.' So, what I've often found is at that scale, one, you can reduce what you're buying by half of it, and then see how that treats you and then continue to iterate forward rather than doing it all at once, or reach out to your account team and have them orchestrate the buy. In previous engagements, I had a customer do this religiously and at one point, the concierge team bought the wrong thing in the wrong region, and from my perspective, I would much rather have AWS apologize for that and fix it on their end, than from us having to go with a customer side of, “Oh crap, oh, crap. Please be nice to us.”Not that I doubt you would do it, but that's not the nervous conversation I want to have in quite the same way. It just seems odd to me that someone would want to make that scale of purchase without ever talking to a human. I mean, I get it. I'm as antisocial as they come some days, but for that kind of money, I kind of just want another human being to validate that I'm not making a giant mistake.Rick: We love that. That's such a tremendous opportunity for us to engage and discuss with an organization that's going to make a large commitment, that here's the impact, here's how we can help. How does it align to our strategy? We also do recommend, from a strategic perspective, those more incremental purchases. I think it creates a better experience long-term when you don't have a single Savings Plan that's going to expire on a specific day that all of a sudden increases your entire bill by a significant percentage.So, making staggered monthly purchases makes a lot of sense. And it also works better for incremental growth, right? If your organization is growing 5% month-over-month or year-over-year or something like that, you can purchase those incremental Savings Plans that sort of stack up on top of each other and then you don't have that risk of a cliff one day where one super-large SP expires and boom, you have to scramble and repurchase within minutes because every minute that goes by is an additional expense, right? That's not a great experience. And so that's, really, a large part of why those staggered purchase experiences make a lot of sense.That being said, a lot of companies do their math and their finance in different ways. And single large purchases makes sense to go through their process and their rigor as well. So, we try to support both types of purchasing patterns.Corey: I think that is an underappreciated aspect of cloud cost savings and cloud cost optimization, where it is much more about humans than it is about math. I see this most notably when I'm helping customers negotiate their AWS contracts with AWS, where they are often perspectives such as, “Well, we feel like we really got screwed over last time, so we want to stick it to them and make them give us a bigger percentage discount on something.” And it's like, look, you can do that, but I would much rather, if it were me, go for something that moves the needle on your actual business and empowers you to move faster, more effectively, and lead to an outcome that is a positive for everyone versus the well, we're just going to be difficult in this one point because they were difficult on something last time. But ego is a thing. Human psychology is never going to have an API for it. And again, customers get to decide their own destiny in some cases.Rick: I completely agree. I've actually experienced that. So, this is the third company I've been working at on Cloud optimization. I spent several years at Microsoft running an optimization program. I went to Turbonomic for several years, building out the right-sizing and savings plan reservation purchase capabilities there, and now here at AWS.And through all of these journeys and experiences working with companies to help optimize their cloud spend, I can tell you that the psychological needle—moving the needle is significantly harder than the technology stack of sizing something correctly or deleting something that's unused. We can solve the technology part. We can build great products that identify opportunities to save money. There's still this psychological component of IT, for the last several decades has gone through this maturity curve of if it's not broken, don't touch it. Five-nines, six sigma, all of these methods of IT sort of rationalizing do no harm, don't touch anything, everything must be up.And it even kind of goes back several decades. Back when if you rebooted a physical server, the motherboard capacitors would pop, right? So, there's even this anti—or this stigma against even rebooting servers sometimes. In the cloud really does away with a lot of that stuff because we have live migration and we have all of these, sort of, stateless designs and capabilities, but we still carry along with us this mentality of don't touch it; it might fall over. And we have to really get past that.And that means that the trust, we went back to the trust conversation where we talk about the recommendations must be incredibly accurate. You're risking your job, in some cases; if you are a DevOps engineer, and your commitments on your yearly goals are uptime, latency, response time, load time, these sorts of things, these operational metrics, KPIs that you use, you don't want to take a downsized recommendation. It has a severe risk of harming your job and your bonus.Corey: “These instances are idle. Turn them off.” It's like, yeah, these instances are the backup site, or the DR environment, or—Rick: Exactly.Corey: —something that takes very bursty but occasional traffic. And yeah, I know it costs us some money, but here's the revenue figures for having that thing available. Like, “Oh, yeah. Maybe we should shut up and not make dumb recommendations around things,” is the human response, but computers don't have that context.Rick: Absolutely. And so, the accuracy and trust component has to be the highest bar we meet for any optimization activity or behavior. We have to circumvent or supersede the human aversion, the risk aversion, that IT is built on, right?Corey: Oh, absolutely. And let's be clear, we see this all the time where I'm talking to customers and they have been burned before because we tried to save money and then we took a production outage as a side effect of a change that we made, and now we're not allowed to try to save money anymore. And there's a hidden truth in there, which is auto-scaling is something that a lot of customers talk about, but very few have instrumented true auto-scaling because they interpret is we can scale up to meet demand. Because yeah, if you don't do that you're dropping customers on the floor.Well, what about scaling back down again? And the answer there is like, yeah, that's not really a priority because it's just money. We're not disappointing customers, causing brand reputation, and we're still able to take people's money when that happens. It's only money; we can fix it later. Covid shined a real light on a lot of the stuff just because there are customers that we've spoken to who's—their user traffic dropped off a cliff, infrastructure spend remained constant day over day.And yeah, they believe, genuinely, they were auto-scaling. The most interesting lies are the ones that customers tell themselves, but the bill speaks. So, getting a lot of modernization traction from things like that was really neat to watch. But customers I don't think necessarily intuitively understand most aspects of their bill because it is a multidisciplinary problem. It's engineering, its finance, its accounting—which is not the same thing as finance—and you need all three of those constituencies to be able to communicate effectively using a shared and common language. It feels like we're marriage counseling between engineering and finance, most weeks.Rick: Absolutely, we are. And it's important we get it right, that the data is accurate, that the recommendations we provide are trustworthy. If the finance team gets their hands on the savings potential they see out of right-sizing, takes it to engineering, and then engineering comes back and says, “No, no, no, we can't actually do that. We can't actually size those,” right, we have problems. And they're cultural, they're transformational. Organizations' appetite for these things varies greatly and so it's important that we address that problem from all of those angles. And it's not easy to do.Corey: How big do you find the optimization problem is when you talk to customers? How focused are they on it? I have my answers, but that's the scale of anec-data. I want to hear your actual answer.Rick: Yeah. So, we talk with a lot of customers that are very interested in optimization. And we're very interested in helping them on the journey towards having an optimal estate. There are so many nuances and barriers, most of them psychological like we already talked about.I think there's this opportunity for us to go do better exposing the potential of what an optimal AWS estate would look like from a dollar and savings perspective. And so, I think it's kind of not well understood. I think it's one of the biggest areas or barriers of companies really attacking the optimization problem with more vigor is if they knew that the potential savings they could achieve out of their AWS environment would really align their spend much more closely with the business value they get, I think everybody would go bonkers. And so, I'm really excited about us making progress on exposing that capability or the total savings potential and amount. It's something we're looking into doing in a much more obvious way.And we're really excited about customers doing that on AWS where they know they can trust AWS to get the best value for their cloud spend, that it's a long-term good bet because their resources that they're using on AWS are all focused on giving business value. And that's the whole key. How can we align the dollars to the business value, right? And I think optimization is that connection between those two concepts.Corey: Companies are generally not going to greenlight a project whose sole job is to save money unless there's something very urgent going on. What will happen is as they iterate forward on the next generation of services or a migration of a service from one thing to another, they will make design decisions that benefit those optimizations. There's low-hanging fruit we can find, usually of the form, “Turn that thing off,” or, “Configure this thing slightly differently,” that doesn't take a lot of engineering effort in place. But, on some level, it is not worth the engineering effort it takes to do an optimization project. We've all met those engineers—speaking is one of them myself—who, left to our own devices, will spend two months just knocking a few hundred bucks a month off of our AWS developer environment.We steal more than office supplies. I'm not entirely sure what the business value of doing that is, in most cases. For me, yes, okay, things that work in small environments work very well in large environments, generally speaking, so I learned how to save 80 cents here and that's a few million bucks a month somewhere else. Most folks don't have that benefit happening, so it's a question of meeting them where they are.Rick: Absolutely. And I think the scale component is huge, which you just touched on. When you're talking about a hundred EC2 instances versus a thousand, optimization becomes kind of a different component of how you manage that AWS environment. And while single-decision recommendations to scale an individual server, the dollar amount might be different, the percentages are just about the same when you look at what is it to be sized correctly, what is it to be configured correctly? And so, it really does come down to priority.And so, it's really important to really support all of those companies of all different sizes and industries because they will have different experiences on AWS. And some will have more sensitivity to cost than others, but all of them want to get great business value out of their AWS spend. And so, as long as we're meeting that need and we're supporting our customers to make sure they understand the commitment we have to ensuring that their AWS spend is valuable, it is meaningful, right, they're not spending money on things that are not adding value, that's really important to us.Corey: I do want to have as the last topic of discussion here, how AWS views optimization, where there have been a number of repeated statements where helping customers optimize their cloud spend is extremely important to us. And I'm trying to figure out where that falls on the spectrum from, “It's the thing we say because they make us say it, but no, we're here to milk them like cows,” all the way on over to, “No, no, we passionately believe in this at every level, top to bottom, in every company. We are just bad at it.” So, I'm trying to understand how that winds up being expressed from your lived experience having solved this problem first outside, and then inside.Rick: Yeah. So, it's kind of like part of my personal story. It's the main reason I joined AWS. And, you know, when you go through the interview loops and you talk to the leaders of an organization you're thinking about joining, they always stop at the end of the interview and ask, “Do you have any questions for us?” And I asked that question to pretty much every single person I interviewed with. Like, “What is AWS's appetite for helping customers save money?”Because, like, from a business perspective, it kind of is a little bit wonky, right? But the answers were varied, and all of them were customer-obsessed and passionate. And I got this sense that my personal passion for helping companies have better efficiency of their IT resources was an absolute primary goal of AWS and a big element of Amazon's leadership principle, be customer obsessed. Now, I'm not a spokesperson, so [laugh] we'll see, but we are deeply interested in making sure our customers have a great long-term experience and a high-trust relationship. And so, when I asked these questions in these interviews, the answers were all about, “We have to do the right thing for the customer. It's imperative. It's also in our DNA. It's one of the most important leadership principles we have to be customer-obsessed.”And it is the primary reason why I joined: because of that answer to that question. Because it's so important that we achieve a better efficiency for our IT resources, not just for, like, AWS, but for our planet. If we can reduce consumption patterns and usage across the planet for how we use data centers and all the power that goes into them, we can talk about meaningful reductions of greenhouse gas emissions, the cost and energy needed to run IT business applications, and not only that, but most all new technology that's developed in the world seems to come out of a data center these days, we have a real opportunity to make a material impact to how much resource we use to build and use these things. And I think we owe it to the planet, to humanity, and I think Amazon takes that really seriously. And I'm really excited to be here because of that.Corey: As I recall—and feel free to make sure that this comment never sees the light of day—you asked me before interviewing for the role and then deciding to accept it, what I thought about you working there and whether I would recommend it, whether I wouldn't. And I think my answer was fairly nuanced. And you're working there now and we still are on speaking terms, so people can probably guess what my comments took the shape of, generally speaking. So, I'm going to have to ask now; it's been, what, a year since you joined?Rick: Almost. I think it's been about eight months.Corey: Time during a pandemic is always strange. But I have to ask, did I steer you wrong?Rick: No. Definitely not. I'm very happy to be here. The opportunity to help such a broad range of companies get more value out of technology—and it's not just cost, right, like we talked about. It's actually not about the dollar number going down on a bill. It's about getting more value and moving the needle on how do we efficiently use technology to solve business needs.And that's been my career goal for a really long time, I've been working on optimization for, like, seven or eight, I don't know, maybe even nine years now. And it's like this strange passion for me, this combination of my dad taught me how to be a really good steward of money and a great budget manager, and then my passion for technology. So, it's this really cool combination of, like, childhood life skills that really came together for me to create a career that I'm really passionate about. And this move to AWS has been such a tremendous way to supercharge my ability to scale my personal mission, and really align it to AWS's broader mission of helping companies achieve more with cloud platforms, right?And so, it's been a really nice eight months. It's been wild. Learning AWS culture has been wild. It's a sharp diverging culture from where I've been in the past, but it's also really cool to experience the leadership principles in action. They're not just things we put on a website; they're actually things people talk about every day [laugh]. And so, that journey has been humbling and a great learning opportunity as well.Corey: If people want to learn more, where's the best place to find you?Rick: Oh, yeah. Contact me on LinkedIn or Twitter. My Twitter account is @rickyo1138. Let me know if you get the 1138 reference. That's a fun one.Corey: THX 1138. Who doesn't?Rick: Yeah, there you go. And it's hidden in almost every single George Lucas movie as well. You can contact me on any of those social media platforms and I'd be happy to engage with anybody that's interested in optimization, cloud technology, bill, anything like that. Or even not [laugh]. Even anything else, either.Corey: Thank you so much for being so generous with your time. I really appreciate it.Rick: My pleasure, Corey. It was wonderful talking to you.Corey: Rick Ochs, Principal Product Manager at AWS. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, along with an angry comment, rightly pointing out that while AWS is great and all, Azure is far more cost-effective for your workloads because, given their lack security, it is trivially easy to just run your workloads in someone else's account.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.

Grand bien vous fasse !
La mort subite : cet arrêt du cœur qui survient de manière brutale et inattendue

Grand bien vous fasse !

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 6:06


durée : 00:06:06 - La chronique santé de Thierry Lhermitte - Cela touche plus de 40 000 personnes en France chaque année. Thierry Lhermitte est allé à la rencontre du cardiologue Xavier Jouvenest, qui mène des recherches au Centre de Recherche Cardiovasculaire de Paris.

RTÉ - Iris Aniar
Neasa de Bhailís, Bord Oideachais agus Oiliún na Gaillimhe agus Ros Comáin.

RTÉ - Iris Aniar

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2022 11:42


Cur síos ar na cúrsaí GRETB atá ar fáil i gCasla.

Istoria României
Ep 120 - Bot în bot

Istoria României

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 15:50


În acest episod vorbesc despre Transilvania de după Revoluțiile de la 1848. Austria implementează neo-absolutismul, prin care strânge șurubul asupra națiunilor de pe teritoriul Imperiului. Curând însă, aproape falimentari, austriecii realizează nevoia unui compromis. "Ausgleich", Compromisul dintre Ungaria și Austria, duce la reformarea imperiului sub numele de Imperiul Austro-Ungar, cu unele consecințe importante pentru Transilvania, care trece acum sub administrarea directă a Ungariei. În această perioadă, se înființează Partidul Național Român, care luptă pentru drepturile românilor din Transilvania.Support the show

Embrace Your Strengths
Episode 82 A Joyful Habit of Gratitude with Teresa Snow

Embrace Your Strengths

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 25:22


Teresa's Top 5 CliftonStrengths are: HARMONY, RESPONSIBILITY, DISCIPLINE, CONNECTEDNESS & POSITIVITY  Teresa lives in Austin. Texas and has served with Cur her her whole after college, on campus staff and currently with CruCity in Austin.   She enjoys connecting deeply with others and  college football. She also enjoys Camp Gladiator boot camp (not so much for "fun" but because it is good for her! (her DISCIPLINE strength!).  Teresa loves to work hard and play hard, go anywhere there is a beach and water, wrap packages and make things "look pretty!".   1000 Gifts book by Ann Voskamp Austin Cru CliftonStrengths Top 5 Assessment   Workshops and Coaching with Barbara Culwell Subscribe & Leave a Review on Embrace Your Strengths          

College Matters. Alma Matters.
Prof. Jennifer Coleman of WNMU: Fostering UG Research In Campus Labs and Online.

College Matters. Alma Matters.

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 52:29


When Prof. Coleman was in college, she got to know a close friend's parents, who were University Professors. She really liked the life they were leading. She wanted to emulate them. They advised her to find a “rock star” Professor whose class she really liked, and ask to do research in their lab. She did. That UG Research started her off into a decades-long journey into academia and research. Prof. Coleman joins us on our podcast to talk about UG Research at Western New Mexico University, CUR's Role, Enabling Research Online, Impact of Research, Success Stories, and Advice for High Schoolers. In particular, we discuss the following with her: Prof. Jennifer Coleman's Background UG Research at WNMU Doing Research Online Student Success Stories Advice for High Schoolers Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Prof. Jennifer Coleman, WNMU [] Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights [] Professional Background [] UG Research in College [] UG Research For All [] Prof. Coleman's UG Research Role [] CUR's Role [] Resources for Students [] Matching Funds [] Why Virtual Research [] Impact of UGR [] Student Participation [] Success Stories [] Advice for High Schoolers [] Our Guest: Prof. Jennifer Coleman is a Professor of Psychology at Western New Mexico University. Prof. Coleman received the Bachelor's Degrees in Psychology from SUNY Geneseo. She received her Master's degree in College Teaching, and PhD in Cognitive Psychology and Psycholinguistics from the University of New Hampshire. Memorable Quote: “...if you find the school that's right for you, then that school is awesome! That school is fantastic. So whether or not it's big, or small, whether or not it's you know, online or in person, when you find what's right for you, create the opportunities that you want to have. And I think, they will be there for you.” Prof. Jennifer Coleman. Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Similar Episodes: UG Research Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Newsletter. Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email podcast@almamatters.io. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts wherever you get your podcasts.

Une heure en séries
"La Fille au cœur de cochon" et le festival Marseille série stories

Une heure en séries

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 2:44


durée : 00:02:44 - Xavier en séries - par : Xavier Leherpeur - Xavier, ce matin vous nous recommandez "La Fille au cœur de cochon", mini-série en huit épisodes, disponible sur France TV Slash.

Hound's Tooth Podcasting Network
CHC #25 "The Cluster of Trees Were Violently Shaking with The Hillbilly Curman"

Hound's Tooth Podcasting Network

Play Episode Play 22 sec Highlight Listen Later Nov 9, 2022 82:28


Welcome to episode 25 of Coon Hunting Confidentials!Every other Wednesday, The HT Mafia mixes their uniqueness, coon hunting, comedy, and creepy stories to bring you all-new episodes of CHC!!In this episode, the HT Mafia start off the show with their unique back and forth banter. They then go into the conversation with a fellow coon hunter from PA, Mike the Cur man, and his experience with a cluster of trees violently shaking.  Thank you for listening & as always, keep them dogs in the woods and happy hunting y'all!!!BE SURE TO CHECK OUT OUR SPONSORS!  Just click the links below.WE ARE THE LED EXPERTS! – Bright Eyes LightsHavoc Hunting SupplyHELP US GROW, SPREAD THE WORD!You can find and follow us on Facebook & Instagram!If you enjoyed this episode, please take a minute to follow us, share, and make sure to drop a rating and a review.....please.Produced, and Edited By: Daniel FelkerHosted By: Daniel Felker with Dustin Faulkner and Ryan James 

College Matters. Alma Matters.
Prof. Joyce Fernandes of Miami University on UG Research: High Impact Practice (HIP).

College Matters. Alma Matters.

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2022 34:02


Prof. Fernandes' journey into research, took flight while studying Fruit Flies as part of her PhD. It brought excitement and enthusiasm to her graduate program as she created new knowledge But, her first encounter with UG Research occurred when she joined the Faculty at Miami University. Now, she is the Director of Undergraduate Research at Miami University in Ohio. On our podcast, Prof. Fernandes talks about UG Research at Miami University, the role CUR plays, Impact of Research on UG Students, Success stories, and Advice for High Schoolers. In particular, we discuss the following with her: Prof. Joyce Fernandes' Background UG Research at Miami University Ohio Student Success Stories Skills for Research Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Prof. Joyce Fernandes, Miami University Ohio [0:47] Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights [2:13] Professional Background [4:30] Why is UG Research Important? [8:32] Benefits of UG Research to Students [9:59] Prof. Fernandes' UG Research Role [13:08] CUR's Role [16:06] Student Participation [18:01] Success Stories [22:29] Impact on Students [25:25] What's Next for UG Research at Miami U [27:52] Advice for High Schoolers [29:37] Closing Thoughts [31:16] Our Guest: Prof. Joyce Fernandes is a Professor of Biology & the Director of Undergraduate Research at Miami University in Ohio. Prof. Fernandes received the Bachelor's Degrees in Chemistry and Microbiology from St. Xavier's College in Goa, India. She received her Master's Degree in Microbiology from MS University in Baroda, India. Prof. Fernandes received her PhD in Developmental Biology from University of Mumbai, India. Memorable Quote: “...that's what I've really liked about research, is that it is uncharted territory, and there's excitement along the way, it can be as exciting as you make it out to be.” Prof. Fernandes on UG Research . Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Similar Episodes: UG Research Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Newsletter. Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email podcast@almamatters.io. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts wherever you get your podcasts.

Hechos Ecuador
Fiscalía procesa a 3 detenidos por presunto peculado en la contratación de servicios de mantenimiento para el hospital Los Ceibos

Hechos Ecuador

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2022 4:02


Fiscalía procesa a tres personas por presunto peculado, luego de su participación en la contratación de servicios de mantenimiento de equipos electrónicos para el Hospital Los Ceibos, lo que habría ocasionado un perjuicio de 291.595 dólares, según los informes con indicios de responsabilidad penal emitidos por la Contraloría General del Estado (CGE). En la audiencia de formulación de cargos, desarrollada anoche en la Unidad Judicial de Flagrancia Cuartel Modelo, el fiscal de la Unidad de Administración Pública, César Suárez Pilay, presentó como elementos de convicción: los informes con indicios de responsabilidad penal emitidos por la CGE, el de reconocimiento del lugar de los hechos, los informes contables en los que se identifica el presunto perjuicio ocasionado a la casa de salud, el informe de contratación pública, la resolución del contrato y su adjudicación, y el acta de convalidación de errores, suscrita por los miembros de la Comisión Técnica del referido hospital. Además, los informes investigativos de la Unidad de Delitos Anticorrupción y de inspección ocular técnica de Criminalística de la Policía Nacional, las acciones de personal de los procesados y sus versiones, el comprobante único de registro (CUR de pagos), las facturas presentadas por el proveedor, entre otros. El Juez de Garantías Penales acogió en parte el pedido de Fiscalía y dictó medidas cautelares de prohibición de salida del país y el arresto domiciliario –con control periódico del fiscal investigador, los días lunes y viernes– para Andrés C. M. (actual funcionario del hospital), Bolívar J. M. y Jorge Mauricio R. C.(exfuncionarios). El Magistrado –por pedido de la Fiscalía– también dispuso la enajenación de bienes por un monto de 50 mil dólares para cada procesado. Contexto El fiscal César Suárez junto a agentes de Criminalística de la Policía Nacional allanaron el 10 de septiembre de 2021, el Hospital Los Ceibos del Instituto Ecuatoriano de Seguridad Social (IESS), ubicado al norte de Guayaquil, por supuestas irregularidades en la contratación de servicio de mantenimiento para equipos electrónicos del hospital, cuyo monto fue de 544.310,98 dólares. Fiscalía inició una investigativo el 30 de agosto de 2021, por un informe con indicios de responsabilidad penal remitido por la CGE. La negociación la habrían realizado la exgerente general del hospital, Susana M., y el contratista Renato A., con la aprobación de la Comisión Técnica del centro hospitalario. El informe señala que Renato A. no presentó documentación que avale su experiencia para los trabajos de mantenimiento de equipos electrónicos del Hospital Los Ceibos. Además, este habría recibido un anticipo de 291.595 dólares sin que hasta el 30 de abril de 2022 se haya dado ningún servicio. Finalmente, la CGE agrega que tampoco se adjuntaron certificados de capacitación ni de trabajo, contratos o facturas de entrega-recepción requeridos, “por lo que la oferta no cumplió con los parámetros establecidos” en el proceso. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/hechosecuador/message

RTÉ - An Saol ó Dheas
An Saol ó Dheas 21ú Deireadh Fómhair 2022

RTÉ - An Saol ó Dheas

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 50:58


Leo Ó Murchú tabhairt ómóis dá dheartháir an t-athair Pádraig Ó Murchú. Michael Keegan Dolan,Cormac Begley caint air Mám. Dairena Ní Chinnéide;Dlúthchéirnín nua da cuid filíochta.Ciarán Ó Gealbháin;Cur sraith nua Geanntraí i láthair ar TG4

RTÉ - Adhmhaidin
Antoin Ó Lachtnáin, Cearta Digiteach Éireann.

RTÉ - Adhmhaidin

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2022 6:21


Cur is cúiteamh faoin gcóras nua airgeadais digiteach atá Bancanna Ceannais ar fud an domhain ag iarraidh a thabhairt isteach, córas an CBDC.

The Bump N’ Run Podcast
234 NASCAR at Talladega Chase-ing a second title, driver safety, our Roval Preview

The Bump N’ Run Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2022


It was a surprisingly calm day in Talladega, the type of day these drivers have been needing after the chaos of the last few weeks. In the end it would be Chase Elliott with Erik Jones to his bumper getting the push to win number five of the season, in the hunt for NASCAR Cup  Championship number two!This week on the Bump N' Run Podcast veteran radio host Michael D. White, Daytona Ron, and Matt "The Stat Man" Reilly talk about the latest news including Conor Daly making cup debut, William Byron appeals, Denny's meeting with the head of NASCAR and Hailie Deegan making her Xfinity series debut at Las Vegas.Plus our Checkers and Wreckers, Race Grades, Pick A Lane topics and our Roval Preview!All that and more on this week's Bump N' Run Podcast!Bumpnrunpod.comTruck race: Matt DiBenedettoXfinity race: AJ AllmendingerCup race: Chase Elliott lead 4 times for 10 lapsHighlights: 3hrs 15mins 23secs6 cautions for 25 laps57 lead changes among 17 drivers1 Chase Elliott, 2 Blaney, 3 McDowell, 4 Chastain, 5 HamlinNext week preview: We're heading to Charlotte for the RovalXfinity Saturday 3pm on NBC the Drive for the Cur 250 presented by BlueCross BlueShield of North CarolinaCup Sunday 2pm on NBC the Bank of America Roval 400

Red Pill Revolution
World War III | Putin's Threatens to Nuke ”Satanic” US & Trump Sues CNN

Red Pill Revolution

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 91:58


In this week's episode, we discuss the recent terrifying remarks by Russian President Vladamir Putin regarding Nukes, the US being into satanism and child castrations (not wrong), and the recent annexation of several Ukraine territories. We also discuss Donald Trump Suing CNN for 475 million dollars in a defamation lawsuit. In addition to that, we look into a new SCOTUS case that could eliminate the censorship of Big Tech social media platforms. Lastly, we discuss the recent remarks by Kamala Harris saying that funds for relief from Hurricane Ian will be allocated based on skin color and not a necessity.   Subscribe and leave a 5-star review! ----more---- Our website https://redpillrevolution.co/    Protect your family and support the Red Pill Revolution Podcast with Affordable Life Insurance. This is attached to my license and not a third-party ad!   Go to https://agents.ethoslife.com/invite/3504a now!   Currently available in AZ, MI, MO, LA, NC, OH, IN, TN, WV Email austin@redpillrevolution.co if you would like to sign up in a different state   Leave a donation, sign up for our weekly podcast companion newsletter, and follow along with all things Red Pill Revolution by going to our website: https://redpillrevolution.co    ----more----   Full Transcription    Welcome to the Revolution. Hello and welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams, and thank you so much for listening. I appreciate it very much. All right, we're gonna jump into it today. We have some pretty wild stories right out the gate, so Putin just accused the west. Insinuating NATO in the United States, obviously of satanism and announces annexations in a terrifying speech. We're also going to discuss that Trump is now suing CNN in what is a $475 million lawsuit for defamation. We are also going to discuss the Supreme Court potentially looking to strike. Down a challenge, well not striking down, but potentially striking down censorship as a challenge to big tax section two 30 liability protections, which is a very interesting case for them to take on, especially with how on fire. Our Supreme Court has been recently, and then we're also gonna discuss  PIR Putin, um, being called out by Pope Francis. Um, calling them out and asking them to end the Ukraine War. Call it, it's all done. The Pope has spoken , especially interesting timing based on the fact that he called them Satanists. Uh, so we will discuss that. A couple other things, but those are the major ones. Again, thank you so much for listening. I need you to do a couple things real. If you listen already, you know what I'm gonna say? I need you to hit that subscribe button if you did it already. I appreciate you. If you've done it before, I appreciate you. If you're about to do it now, which I know you're about to, I can see it. I can feel it in my soul. Your finger is just buzzing and you're about to just. Scroll right on over tap that little phone that you tap millions of times a day. Only this one will have meaning. It'll mean something to me. It'll mean something to you because we will further our relationship today at this very moment as you tap that button, and I know you're just about to tap it right now. Oh my gosh. Thank you. And if you didn't, Shame on you, but not shame on you cuz you're gonna do it anyways right now. Okay, I'm done. Five star review. If you are on Apple Podcast or Spotify, uh, go ahead and subscribe to our YouTube and join the subst red pill revolution.subst.com or you can head over to Red Pill revolution dot c. oh.com is for losers. You know the drill. Head over to the website and sign up directly there. You're gonna get all the articles, all of the, uh, conversations, all the YouTube clips, all of the social media, all of the, the whole deal. Go ahead and sign up for the subst. It's free. It doesn't cost you anything. Just go ahead and sign up. All right, That's what I got. All right, let's go ahead and jump into it. So without further ado, Episode number, I guess I've been saying the wrong episode for about four episodes. . I looked at Apple Podcast and apparently this is episode number 46, so excuse my last few numbers. I was wrong. Apparently I'm not very good at math. But anyways, welcome to episode number 46 of the Red Pill Revolution Podcast. Welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams. Red Pill Revolution started out with me, realizing everything that I knew, everything that I believed, everything I interpreted about my life is through the lens of the information I was spoon fed as a. Religion, politics, history, conspiracies, Hollywood medicine, money, food, all of it. Everything we know was tactfully written to influence your decisions and your view on reality by those in power Now, I'm on a mission, a mission to retrain and reeducate myself to find the true reality of what is behind that curtain, and I'm taking your ass with me. Welcome to the revolution. All right, let's go ahead and jump into it. Vladimir Putin accuses the west of satanism and announces his annexations in a terrifying speech. This is wild. Okay, . It says, Minutes after this speech concluded, Ukraine announced it would formally submit an application to join na. Let's go ahead and read this article. This article is coming from vice.com, so you know it must be 100% completely non-bias and accurate.  says, Russian President Vladimir Putin delivered a speech at the Kremlin today where he announced the annexation of portions of Ukraine, uh, Dansk, Harrison, Zia and Sk. In a speech he accused the west of being Satanist and said that Russia wants to lead an anticolonial movement to smash the west. He then formally announced the annexation of territory that Russia invaded and took by force. After the speech was over, the associated press recorded reported that Ukraine had officially applied for membership na. US President Biden called on the annexation, uh, as a little legitimate promised to continue to support Ukraine and announced his new sanctions on Russia. It's. If you have not been following this, Vladimir Putin literally has been threatening nuclear war against the West for the past two to three weeks now, and nobody seems to be taking this seriously at all. It's. So puzzling to me. We, it's been since the Cold War of the eighties, you know, 40 years almost since we've had any threat of nuclear war against the United States of America, and nobody's taken it seriously. You go look at all of the articles, even the articles on Vice with, when I'm reading right now, everything about it says like, you know, Vladimir Putin's television stations keep. Threatening everybody with nukes and nobody like it's, it's some really a circus show is the name of this. Um, Why Russia's State TV keeps threatening to nuke everything. Now, to be fair, that was from five 10 of 22. So a fair amount of months between now and then. But if he was threatening that four months ago, why are we not concerned about that today? Right. You, you listen to the, um, White House Press Secretary, you listen to Joe Biden himself, you listen to, uh, the weird little scrawny, uh, Halloween, um, Nightmare on Halloween Town, or Nightmare on Halloween looking guy. Uh, I forget his name, but he, he's like the, um, I'll have to look up who he is, but he said something basically along our, We are, you know, the only, the only conversation that's going on about this right now is that they're going to continue supporting Ukraine. They're going, we're gonna nu you if you keep throwing them weapons that are causing destruction against our country and our government is going, ha, do. That's all they're saying. They're not trying to deescalate tensions. They're not trying to do anything at all to save the lives of my family and yours. They're specifically just taunting them, saying, No, you won't. Uh, I don't know if you guys forgot this, but it literally just takes one erratic president or leader of a country to just tap a button and it's all over. It's all over. Look at Hiroshima. Look at the Nagasaki. Look at all of the, the damage that happened as a result of what we in the United States did to another country. Obliterated, literally black smoldering shadows on the ground. If you've ever seen those pictures, they're spine showing. There's like these shadows of children shown in pictures. Uh, basically as soon as Hira Shima hit, they just were obliterated and all that was left was their ash just scorched into the. And meanwhile, while we're getting. , all of these verbal threats for nuclear war, nobody publicly at least, is seeming to take this seriously at all. Now, this is even more interesting because I, I guess within the last two, you know, day or so, let me go ahead and pull this, uh, screenshot that I had up from my. Um, which is makes us even more concerning. This was from today. Um, it says NATO issues. An alert to member nations after Russian submarine carrying doomsday weapons has gone missing from Arctic base. You heard that right? NATO issues an alert to member nations after Russian submarine carrying doomsday weapons, meaning nukes goes missing from Arctic. Now this article, which is, uh, a post from Real News, No Bullshit. One of my favorite places to get my news from NATO has warned members of that, a highly sophisticated Russian nuclear powered submarine able to carry doomsday weapons is no longer operating out of its base in the Arctic, raising speculation that Russia could have moved the vessel near Ukraine or to an undisclosed area for a. Native officials say that Russia, um, the Russian submarine is no longer operating out of its white C base where has been active since July. They add that Russia may have been planning a test called, uh, to test a Poseidon weapon system, which is a drone capable of carrying a nuclear bomb. The Poseidon system can be deployed from the submarine and detonated at a depth of a half mile. Russian state media has claimed the weapon system can create a 1600 foot wave that has been dubbed a radioactive tsunami. Oh my God, I haven't read this article yet. Why is nobody talking about this? Literally, go scroll the damn news right now. And nobody's talking about the fact that Russians submarined, which they have threatened to cause a nuclear tsunami with from underneath the water, against their enemies is missing. Nobody's talking about this. Not a single conversation that I've heard besides real news. No bullshit. It's not on Vice, it's not on the hill, it's not on Fox, it's not on cnn. It's nowhere. They want to keep all of this conversation to a minimum, which tells you that they don't think they're bluffing. If they thought they were bluffing, they would not be screaming from the mountaintops the way that they are. They wouldn't be minimizing this stuff on the social media channels. Right? I mean, screaming from the mountaintops about how they're not gonna do anything right to the general public. They're not, They're obviously not saying that to the soldiers. They're not saying that to the military. They're saying that to you and I because they want to make you naive to what's really going on here, and this is horr. Strategic intelligence expert Rebecca Koffler reacted to the news saying that while Russia has had major setbacks in Ukraine, the world should not underestimate Russian's submarine and nuclear capabilities. She added that they have. There have been times when Russia nuclear powered attack submarines, armed with long-range cruise missiles, Unde run undetected for weeks close to US shores Who man, This, I don't know. I, This is the closest that we've ever been to nuclear war in at least four decades, and they're downplaying the hell out of it. Nobody, nobody on mainstream media is talking about these things, and that one right there is terrifying. Terrifying. So let's go back to this Here we're sa we're, we're Putin's calling us or calling our government Satanists. And if you know the history of, you know, this podcast and you've listened to a fair amount of the episodes that we've discussed these things, that's not too far off. It's really not. When you look at the Bohemian and Grove situation, you look at the, you know, the, the references to Malo in Hillary Clinton's emails. You look at all of these things that show that the, you know, elitist of our country, the, the, you know, the illuminati illuminati symbolism that is used, you know, and if you go wa actually look at these things cuz I, you know, don't, don't take my word for it, but actually go look into it because it's pretty wild. Once you see that, the, see the, the, the way they shake hands and the, the specific. Photos that they have where they're like looking through the eye of hos and like all of these really interesting sim like symbols that are used to, to kind of speak this language that you and I aren't privy to. That has been associated with our politics. Right. And, and then that gets really deep. You can go back to, you know, some of the other podcasts that we've talked about that, but it's a real thing. Okay. Um, go do your own research on it, and I'm sure I will do an episode on and again in the future, and this almost sparks my interest again because, uh, Yeah, he, he's not too far off all. It says that Putin speech on the annexation of the territories is the accumulation of. Um, with that began in 2014 when Kremlin back forces sees CME in pieces of Eastern Ukraine. I want the key authorities and their real masters in the West to hear me so that they remember this. People living in Luhansk and Didos, Kirson and zilla are becoming our citizens forever. Putin set. He also went on to say that we called the Kiev regime to immediately end hostilities and the war that they unleashed back in 2014 and returned to the negotiating table. We are ready for this, but we will not discuss the choice of the people in Dans, Lou, Sk, Zappia, and Kirson that has been made. Russia will not betray them. In the 2005 speech, Putin told the world that the collapse of the Soviet Union was the greatest geopolitical catastrophe of the century. It was a theme he returned to was in speech announcing the annexation of the territory seas from Ukraine as once before. After the revolution, the borders of the union republics were carved up from behind the scenes. He said, so that the last leaders of the Soviet Union, contrary to the direct expression of the will of the majority of the people in the referendum of 1991, destroyed our great nation confronting the people with a fate. Not sure what that means. I admit that they do did not fully understand what they were doing and what consequences this would inevitably lead to in the end. But this is no longer important. There is no Soviet Union. The past cannot be brought back, and Russia today does not need it anymore. We are not striving for this. Putin speech was ossibly about the annexation of the territory into Russia, but he kept returning to the. Yeah, because the war is not against Ukraine, it's against NATO and the us. We know that we've, every speech he's ever given indicates that this is a proxy war with Ukraine against NATO in the United States. It's not about Ukraine. Ukraine is just the, the, is just the arm of the NATO and UN that's being, you know, funded to fight this war because they don't want a world. It goes on to say that he blamed Anglo Saxons for the destruction of the Nord Stream one and two pipelines without blaming a specific country. Sanctions were not enough for the Anglo Saxons. They moved on to sabotage, he said during the Reuter's translation, and it's hard to believe that. But it is a fact that they organized the blast of the Nord Stream International Gas pipelines, which run aro across, which run along the bottom of the Baltic Sea. In fact, they began to destroy the pan European energy infrastructure. It is clear to everyone who benefits from this. Of course, he who benefits did it Putin said Putin also made a. Veiled joke about how sex change operations during his speech, according to Financial Times, Moscow bureau Chief Max Setin, he accused the west of outright satanism. Putin said that he wants to lead an anticolonial movement. So he basically, when in a don't actually. Um, call him out for, you know, they don't, they don't quote him on that, but he called, he said that they were doing gender surgeries on children, which is absolutely accurate. Nothing he is saying here. Is that wild? Yes. There are people within high political positions in celebrities who practice satanism. Yes. We, as the western culture in society and leader of western culture are doing gender reassignment, surger. Basically castrating our children in the name of Wilm. Nothing is wrong here. There is not any mixing of words. He's not saying anything that's off at all, which is even more terrifying when you know he's about to nu us for it. So he said the speech included one reference to nuclear weapons. Typical for Putin's recent public statements. Oh, typical Putin threatening us with nukes. Ha ha. Vice news. This like, what? How. Typical. Oh, typical. Like down, literally that word. Typical just downplays the idea of a nuclear attack on your families. Murdering all of us over their, his belief of their, you know, satanic and child re gendering surgeries and more so obviously the fight that's happening in Ukraine. So he's just calling us out for our culture while simultaneously, obviously the war's over Ukraine and nato. Right. If you don't know the backstory, let's just touch on it. Putin didn't want Ukraine becoming a part of NATO because then NATO has the ability to attack the Russia from a very, very, very, very, very close proximity. Just in the same way that if Mexico was taken over by Russia and now there's nukes on our border, and at anytime they could press a single button and then the split second. We're all dead, right? Just gives access to, to begin to encroach on our territory, which is what Ukraine was, which only became a thing in 2014 after Obama administration basically overthrew the government in a coup. Okay, There's your backstory. That's what this is about, Goes on to say. During several speeches in February after the invasion, he made direct nuclear threats and put Russia's nuclear forces on high alert and the speech announcing the partial mobilization of the Russian people. On September 21st, Putin accused NATO of using nuclear blackmail and said he would not hesitate to use his own nus to those who allow themselves to make such statements about Russia. Would like to remind you that our country also has various means of destruction, and for some components more modern than those of NATO c. He said in September, And if the territorial integrity of our country is threatened, we will certainly use all means at our disposal to protect Russia and our people. This is not a bluff. That's the words of the president of the country, that our country is currently in a proxy war with. It says with the referendum, Putin has expanded the territory, which he has threatened to protect with nuclear weapons. Used the threat of nuclear war to do it, but he, It was quick in the speech today to point to America, the US is the only country in history who has ever used nuclear weapons. True. Creating a precedent, by the way, he said the speech ended with Putin in four Moscow. Back. Leaders of the territory, Russia forcibly seized, holding hands, en chanting. Russia, Russia. Minutes after the speech concluded, Ukrainian. Solensky released a video where he announced Ukraine would be applying for membership to nato further poking the bear, further poking the bear, right? If you don't think that's a, you know, uh, a response to show that, you know, this is getting so, like, this is pretty scary stuff, guys. Like, if you haven't been paying attention to this, attention to this, if you have not been concerned about. You really probably didn't need to, but this is getting, I mean, I'm this, it's hard to even try to wrap your head around and be concerned. We are in a, we are in a cold war with Russia now. Today, right now, these words that are happening is exactly what was happening during the Cold War. They have their fingers over the button saying you won't do it, and if you do do it, I'll do it. That's exa. We are in a Cold War with Russia, the United States, while also, which wasn't a part of what was going on before in a proxy war with them already terrifying. So on the backs of Putin calling the West Satanist, let's go ahead and talk about how Pope Francis calls on Russian. Russian. Pope Francis calls on Russian president Vladimir Putin to end the war in Ukraine. Pope Francis has called on him to stop the war adding that he is haunted by rivers of blood and tears. In the statement. Pope Francis said, My appeal goes above all the presidents. Of the Russian Federation begging for him to stop this spiral of violence and death, even out of love for his own people. I strongly deplore the grave situation that he has created in the last few days with more actions that are contrary to the principles of international law on the other side, pained by the err, enormous suffering of the Ukrainian people following the aggression that suffered. I addressed an equally hopeful appeal to the president of Ukraine to be open to a serious peace proposal. . Pope Francis also condemned the annexation of the four regions saying that it is risk, serious escalation of a nuclear war. You know the guy who allegedly is the closest direction, you know, the closest conversation to God. is telling us, yeah, we're pretty close to war. You know, according to the Catholic religion, it says that the the pops call to end the wars the first time. He has directed his message to PIR Putin. Earlier this year, he spoke to the Russian holy figure patriarch. Cur. Interesting. So this is getting wild where even, you know, at a point now where it's being, you know, Satanist verse, you know, whatever the general religion of Russia is, I assume it's some form of Christianity, the um, which is kind of stupid that I don't know that what is, I would assume it is, right? Maybe I'm just dumb. So let's look at that. Cause if you're curious, I would assume, right? It says that, Yeah, I'm right. Not as dumb as I thought. Religion in Russia is diverse with Christianity, especially rough Russian orthodoxy. I know that when you get to like the, um, there's a lot of like Muslim faith when it comes to different regions surrounding there. Um, like, uh, let's see. Looks like that's, that's the primary religion. Um, Russian, Orthodox Muslim is 10 to 15%. So Christianity, Uh, yeah. Christian, Christian, Orthodox, Christianity, Islam, 15%. Muslim, 11%. Yeah. Interesting. Okay, let's move on. So that's where we're at with that. Quite terrifying. And on the backs of that, let's go back to our country. Where it says that Donald Trump is suing CNN for $475 million for defamation. Yeah, heard that right? Almost a half a billion dollars where Trump is suing CNN for defamation. This could put the nail in the coffin for CNN after, you know, how CNN Plus went. Uh, but let's go ahead and read this article. This is coming from the Hill and it says, Former President Trump has sued CNN in federal court in Florida. For defamation in the lawsuit filed Monday, Trump's attorneys claim that CNN has sought to use its massive influence, purportedly as a trusted news source to defam the plaintiff in the minds of its viewers and read readers for the purpose of defeating him politically culminating in cnn, claiming credit for getting Trump out of office in the 2020 presidential election, which was actually caught on tape by Project Veritas in one of their sneaky little, um, bumble slash uh, you. Dating app escapades is what I bet you that's, I don't know how they do it at project fair test, but I bet you that's it. Um, it's all just like, you know, catfishing a bunch of, you know, sad political opponents. It goes on to say that the former president is seeking out 475 million I punitive damages. According to the lawsuit, Trump announced his intent to sue the network earlier this summer saying in a statement. He would also be commencing actions against other media outlets who have defamed him and defrauded the public regarding the overwhelming evidence of fraud throughout the 2020 election. The former president's attorney alleged that in the filing of CNN has undertaken a smear campaign to malign the plaintiff with a barrage of negative associations, innuendos, broadcasting commentary that he is like a cult leader, A Russian lacky, a dog whistler to white supremacist, and a racist sounds a lot like defamation to me. It also cited anchors, personalities, imp pundants from CNN using the term big Lie, to refer to Trump's repeated false statements about the 2020 repeated false statements about the 2020 election and voter fraud as evidence of the outlet attempting to associate him with a Adolph Hitler. In the order to approve defamation, public officials and other public figures must prove journalists acted with actual malice or reckless disregard for the truth in your reporting. Yeah. This should be an easy one, a high legal bar to clear, given the First Amendment protections granted to the free press under the Constitution. The New York Times, for example, has not lost a defamation case in more than 50 years. Yeah, but they're not going up against the former p. And multi billionaire. CNN is a fraudulent foil of Trump. This says, or is a frequent foil of Trump, his followers and allies, as well as conservatives, more general. In 2020, the network suddenly 275 million lawsuit brought by a high school student in Kentucky who was at the center of a viral video controversy indicating lightning. Rob for critics on the mainstream media, you know, going back to, I'm pretty sure what they're discussing is the kid who was in, um, you know, get getting yelled at by some. What he, you know, some Native American tribes people, while he was like banging on a drum, but really they like changed it to make him look bad when the actual evidence showed contrary that it was the, the Native American guy who was being a jerk. If I recall correctly, it goes on to say that the latest lawsuit of from the former president comes amid big changes at cnn, which was recently sold to Media Conglomerate Discovery. Hmm. CNN's new president, Chris Licked. Is that his name licked, liked licked. I'm gonna go with Licked cuz that sounds Sillier has made several changes to the network's programming in personnel scrapping its Sunday show, focused on media affairs and telling staff the network. He would like to see a renewed commitment to journalism over punditry and speculation. Looked reported. Reportedly told network anchors in a meeting earlier this year that this, they should reign in the use of the phrase the big lie while referring to Trump's election crimes, worrying that it was too partisan. Yeah, think the network declined a comment on Trump's lawsuit Monday. Wow. $475 million that Donald Trump is going after them for. That would be wild. And what a string of events to start off the ownership by discovery. Um, but good, good. This should absolutely happen if you're in the press and you are intentionally defrauding and using lies and defaming a president of the sitting, president of the United. The entire time with just literally just made up bullshit. Almost everything that they said about him was a lie. The Russiagate lie. Everything about Russia that you've ever heard related to Trump was a lie. Every part of it. Every part of it. The 2020 election, having some merit to the idea that there was stolen ballots and election fraud is true, true. You go back and look at the, you know, 2000, or was it, uh, however many, I think it was 2000 mules or something like that. 2000 people is all it took to steal that election. Right. If you understand how the election actually works, it doesn't take millions of millions of votes. Right? And if you just look at President Biden right now, and you think that's the man, that's the man who got more votes than any president in history. That's the. Not Barack Obama, the statesmen, the, you know, well, uh, you know, established man who can actually formulate a sentence properly. Not that one, not Donald Trump. The, you know, political personality of the century.  wild and, you know, aggressive and sometimes abrasive to all the right people. Uh, go back to Rosie Donald Um, not. But President Biden, the one who's, you know, falls asleep, can't finish a sentence. Um, and, you know, likes to sniff children's heads in public alongside being, being written down in his child's diary as taking inappropriate showers with her through her younger, older ages. By the way, we talked about it last time I was drinking Basil Hayden. This time I'm drinking a San Pellegrin. Makes me feel fancy. Um, participating in sober October, not because I'm a drunk or because I like doing drugs. Um, just mostly because I think it's an interesting, uh, mostly because it's an interesting, um, it's just like personal growth, right? I, I think it's just putting attention on something and just, you know, showing yourself that you can do it. If I wanted to not have a whiskey once a week, twice a week, Maybe three times a week when I'm feeling frisky. Um, doesn't bother me at all. Doesn't bother me one bit. Don't care. And, uh, sometimes it's good to reset the old clock and, uh, you. Kind of nice getting back to, uh, you know, one thing that I will announce is that I am actually currently actively writing a book, um, that I think will be really interesting and I'm excited to share more news about as time goes on and I start to get further into it. Uh, but I think it's a really important book. Um, I think it's gonna be a really powerful book. That a lot of people are thirsty for and they really don't even know it yet. It kind of brings all together a lot of the topics that we're talking about from the perspective of the next generation, um, children and, uh, where our culture's going. If we don't look to correct these things aggressively, That are going on. Um, so keep an ear out for that. I'm really excited for that. I have, uh, kind of my chapters laid out. I have a few of the chapters written and started. Um, but what I'm gonna start doing is bringing on some more guests to the podcast who are actually gonna be contributing to my research on this, each individual topic that I'm discussing here. So you'll start to see it kind of play out in front of you and then, Um, I'd be really interested to see how many of you are actually interested in, uh, purchasing. I think it'll be a really great book. I think it'll be really powerful. Like I said, I, I know that I, um, it's something that I'm really thirsty to research and really thirsty, um, or really excited more so to talk about these things and make an impact in the lives of, you know, parents, children, our culture in general. And, uh, yeah. Keep an air out for that. Really excited to, to get into that. Um, gotten into a really good groove and instead of doing like, you know, all the other, you know, big podcaster people doing sober October are doing the big, uh, you know, workout challenges and, you know, 500 calories a day with Joe Rogan and, and those guys. Um, What I'm doing is I'm writing every day. I'm waking up at 5, 5 30 in the morning as I, you know, regretfully am recording this podcast at 1130 at night . So, uh, do me a favor and keep an ear out for that. I'm really, really excited to, um, to really dive into that on top of everything else that I'm doing. So, um, yeah. Oh, and on the backs of. Let's talk about it real quick. Go ahead over to Red Pill revolution.co. Sign up for the subs stack. Um, you'll get an email with everything. All the links are the articles, everything that we discuss here today directly to your inbox, along with the full video podcast, all of it. So go sign up for that if you didn't already. If you are there already, I appreciate ya. Um, and then the next thing is to go over to Red Pill revolution.co. You'll see a list of the states that you can sign up for life insurance for. Okay? Now, if Vladimir put. Does Merk us all, if he just murders us, obliterates us all with Nokes. Maybe not all of us, cuz you need a beneficiary, . But if you die and you wanna leave somebody money from Putin's, you know, Nokes, maybe put a secondary or third, uh, be beneficiary that's in a different country. Um, but. If that happens, or if anything else happens like life, You know, this has been a, you know, a pretty dark season in my life with lots of, uh, loved ones and family members that, uh, yeah, it's been, it's been a tough season and I've seen the effects, um, that those things can bring financial hardship, uh, difficulties far beyond financial hardship. But just to take away that difficulty for your family in a time that is the worst moment that they'll ever experience in their entire life. Just take it off their plate. I pay like 60 bucks a month was what I was quoted for a $2 million policy. That's what I have on myself for my family. If I die right now, they're gonna be rich son. Yeah, they'll be pretty sad, I would assume. They'll be very sad, but they'll be very sad and also rich. Which is better than just being very sad. So , head over to red pill revolution.co. Click the menu button and it will take you to a, um, a third party website. But not a third party company is under my license directly. I'm a licensed life insurance and health insurance, uh, advisor in a previous life. Um, so I kept those licenses to be able to help you guys. Head over there right now, put in your information, see what it takes. I recommend a 15 year policy at 15 times your annual salary. Okay. Now that's all I got for you. If you haven't already, leave a five star review with me in the world. If you can't do any of that other stuff, you don't need life insurance. You already got some, but be that can beat it. But anyways, if you don't need any of that stuff, you don't wanna sign up for the subst stack or you're already there, you don't need life insurance. Go ahead on your phone right now, it would mean just as much to me. Go ahead and click the button. Leave a five star review would mean the world. Write a little something. I've seen some more recent ones in there. In fact, I will read a couple for you right now so that you know when you post one right now, maybe I will read yours next episode. Um, but the most recent one was very, very, um, nice of somebody. And this was posted on Wednesday. Anna Ara, a r a g 74, which says, Of course, especially nowadays, there are going to be ridiculous critics who hold nonsensical views that will take jobs against this podcast. I'm assuming they meant jab. Jobs. I don't have many, very many jobs for you right now. take jab against this podcast for being real, truthful, honest, and not afraid to talk about the reality of the issues we are facing today. Regardless of that nonsense, this show continues to bring it. I love your content. I love your work, and I love the fact that you bring the truth regardless of whatever misguided nonsense that you have to face from virtue signaling, leftist, Keep up the great work, a r a r g 74. I appreciate you. That means the world to me. Um, honestly, like this is. Not an easy position to be in today's world when you know the only way to grow is through social media. And the only play there's, they're really gonna really. Beat you with a censorship stick is social media. So it's been really difficult to, uh, you know, it was, it was pretty, pretty seamless and, and easy to get this off the ground. Um, but it's been a consistent grind to continue growing. So, um, that means the world. And even if I didn't grow another user today, just the fact that you guys were all listening to this right now, um, means the world to me. So thank you so much. Um, I really do appreciate it. Leave a five star review for me and maybe next week I will read your. And call you out here. So, um, love you guys. I appreciate you honestly. So let's move on to our next topic here, which is going to be the Supreme Court to hear a challenge to big text section two 30 liability protections, which entails on the backs of that censorship. Okay, so the Supreme Court is going to hear a challenge to section two 30, which is the law that allows them to be, um, which allows them not to have possible repercussions for hosting. Content like terrorist content as the shows up here. But let's go ahead and discuss this and talk about how it comes back to real everyday censorship, like with stuff like you and me. So this says that the Supreme Court on Monday agreed to hear two cases this term on whether social media companies can be held financially responsible for hosting terrorist content, the family of Nohemi. Gonzales, a 23 year old US citizen killed during a 2015 series of Islamic state terror attacks in Paris. Sued YouTube's parent company Google arguing the video sharing site. Not only provided a platform for videos comparing containing terrorist content, but also recommended the videos to users. The family alleges that the YouTube algorithms allowed hundreds of radicalizing videos and citing violence and recruiting potential supporters to be targeted to users of the platform. Section 2 0 3 of the DE Communications Decency Act. Access Companies like YouTube, Google, and Twitter are generally shielded from liability for information uploaded by their users. But the case Gonzales versus Google asks whether it should be applied to when tech companies make targeted recommendations. A judge dismissed the case and the family appealed to the Supreme Court. The second case the Supreme Court agreed to hear Twitter verse taina involves a 2017 death of Jordanian citizen during a ISIS affiliated attack on Istanbul. Alo Off's. Family sued social media giants, Twitter, Google, and Facebook. Arguing that the companies did not take enough action to control terrorist content on their sites, a lower court allowed the case to move forward. But Twitter argued that the earlier decision then properly expanded the scope of the Anti-Terrorism Act. In warrants review from the Supreme Court, both cases could have significant implications, uh, for online speech and the role of tech companies in controlling what users share through their platforms. Now, it sounds like that could have an effect potentially in the other way, right? If the recommendations of content are in some way curated or allowed to be targeted in the spec one specific way or another. Um, but. I do find it, uh, you know, the whole idea of section two 30 is giving them immunity from having, you know, target of, of being sued for the content that they host, right? Which could lead them potentially to not make targeted recommendations and to allow it to be a general algorithm, which would take away the censorship that is currently actively happening today. If you didn't know this, Donald Trump is not allowed on Twitter. You know who? Al-Qaeda, Al-Qaeda's on Twitter, ISIS on Twitter today. Still a thing still on there as we speak. They're able to be there. Now. That might change with everything that's going on here. Um, but it'll be really interesting to see because like I said, the Supreme Court is on fire doing the right thing. Lately, So it'll be interesting to see what they do with this. Um, I, for 1:00 AM so fed up with the censorship that is happening almost every turn. I've started to get a little bit of my platform back through Instagram. Um, but it's just been a unbelievably frustrating, difficult thing to navigate. And if censorship right away tomorrow. I would be the happiest boy in all of the land. and I would frolic through social media. I would skip and dance as all of my videos went viral, just like they did at the very beginning of me starting this before I got smacked in the face with the Instagram band. Hammer in censorship hammer, um, and shadow Band Hammer multiple, multiple, multiple times, which has stifled this unbelievably. But we grind on and we still grow. So, love you guys. Thank you for sharing this. That is one of the only ways that we can get the word out in the, this is just talking to people. Let 'em know about this podcast. Let 'em know that the, you know, just like r g 47 or whatever the number was, we're out here slinging the truth, right? We're sling in the truth. And the only way you can get it on it is by subscribing to the podcast, is by getting on our social media channels at Red Pill Revolt. And if you can't find that Red Pill Revolt, look for the one with two Ts. That's our backup. Um, but I post different content on there, so make sure that you, uh, you know, get to both of them. Um, but find us on truth Social. Join the subs, stack all of it. Go to the website. You can get to everything right from there. Red pill revolution.co. I spent hours on that website, so appreciate it. Get there. See my lovely face drinking whiskey, which I can't do for another 20 29, 20 28. That's a win 28 days and 23 minutes now. Um, I will be having a beautiful whiskey with all of you. Um, but anyways. Hopefully the censorship goes away. Um, it's been quite irritating to see, you know, and, and even crazier to see what our, uh, you know, what our politicians are able to say and what we're not allowed to say is just wild because, you know, there's literally never been any censorship towards the right things towards, you know, uh, Biden saying there's gonna be a winter of illness and death towards saying that the vaccine actually allows you to be immune from getting covid. To say that cloth masks work, all of this stuff that was actual misinformation or just as I like to call it, wrong, shit, none of that's been flagged. It's only flagged when you and I do it about the actual truth because it's not about censoring things that are wrong. It's about censoring things that threaten the agenda of the elites, that threaten the agenda of our politicians, that threaten the profitability of these corporations. That's what censorship's about. It's not about you and I posting a meme about Hunter Biden that is.  because they're probably all right to begin with. He's done some wild shit, but it's not about that. It's about stifling the conversations and stifling the spreading of real things that may cause dissent against the government's position. That's what it's about. All right. And to speak about how silly their position is, let's finish off with this video of Kamala Harris saying that she's going to allocate more funds to minority communities for hurricane I. Than she is to white communities. Let's listen to this because on this week's episode of Is It Racist, Kamala Harris says she's not going to save white people from Hurricane I. That might be a little bit of an exaggeration, , but basically that's what it sounds like. I just picture Kamala Harris on a boat going to save these people. Um, and then leaving all the white people on the island by themselves in Florida, which, you know, it is. Here we go. Our, um, lowest income communities and our communities of color that our most impacted by these extreme conditions and, and impacted by, by issues that are not of their own making. And so, , Absolutely. And women. And so we have to address this in a way that is about giving resources based on equity, understanding that we, we fight for equality, but we also need to fight for equity. Understanding. Not everyone starts out at the same place. And if we want people to be in an equal place, sometimes we have to take into account those disparities. Um, and, And do that work. Yeah. Clap for racism. Everybody clap for racism. Way to go. Kamala. Sometimes we want equality and sometimes we wanna leave white people on an island to die during a hurricane because they deserve it and they cause the hurricanes according to Kamala Harris. How wild of a statement could you imagine if they actually followed through on that? Like obviously she's just spewing bullshit to get those seven people in the audience clapping. But if they actually followed through on this and there was a boat going across Florida with a sign on it that says Blacks only. Why Latinos only boat, and then they just left all the white people to die and drowned in their homes because of the color of their skin, like they chose that color of skin when they were born. This is literally the definition of racism. How is it not? Tell me it's not. It's crazy. It's unbelievable that this racist woman can sit on a stage as the second most powerful person in the world. And spew garbage about how white people deserve to die in a hurricane, basically because they caused the hurricane as like, what? You know, we have to recognize that there's certain things given at birth and, you know, they, they are the outcome. You know, like what, what you literally just said, you're gonna let a certain race go unhelped because of the color of their skin. Imagine if that was reversed. Imagine if. Donald Trump, let's make it real insightful, said that, you know, we're gonna allocate funds specifically to white communities to help save them from the after effects of, of Hurricane Ian. You know, we're gonna, we're gonna save the, the whites and not the blacks because, you know, equity, equality, skin color, racism, everybody ever would've screamed at the top of their lungs on the streets. At every news station there was. It's so crazy. And that is what I have for you guys today. Thank you so much for listening. I hope if you're in Florida and you are white, I hope somebody comes to save you . Uh, and head over to the website, Red pill revolution.co. Um, I appreciate you guys so much. I hope you have a wonderful, wonderful day, morning, evening, whatever it is, and welcome to. The revolution. Thank you. Welcome to the Revolution. Hello and welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams, and thank you so much for listening. I appreciate it very much. All right, we're gonna jump into it today. We have some pretty wild stories right out the gate, so Putin just accused the west. Insinuating NATO in the United States, obviously of satanism and announces annexations in a terrifying speech. We're also going to discuss that Trump is now suing CNN in what is a $475 million lawsuit for defamation. We are also going to discuss the Supreme Court potentially looking to strike. Down a challenge, well not striking down, but potentially striking down censorship as a challenge to big tax section two 30 liability protections, which is a very interesting case for them to take on, especially with how on fire. Our Supreme Court has been recently, and then we're also gonna discuss  PIR Putin, um, being called out by Pope Francis. Um, calling them out and asking them to end the Ukraine War. Call it, it's all done. The Pope has spoken , especially interesting timing based on the fact that he called them Satanists. Uh, so we will discuss that. A couple other things, but those are the major ones. Again, thank you so much for listening. I need you to do a couple things real. If you listen already, you know what I'm gonna say? I need you to hit that subscribe button if you did it already. I appreciate you. If you've done it before, I appreciate you. If you're about to do it now, which I know you're about to, I can see it. I can feel it in my soul. Your finger is just buzzing and you're about to just. Scroll right on over tap that little phone that you tap millions of times a day. Only this one will have meaning. It'll mean something to me. It'll mean something to you because we will further our relationship today at this very moment as you tap that button, and I know you're just about to tap it right now. Oh my gosh. Thank you. And if you didn't, Shame on you, but not shame on you cuz you're gonna do it anyways right now. Okay, I'm done. Five star review. If you are on Apple Podcast or Spotify, uh, go ahead and subscribe to our YouTube and join the subst red pill revolution.subst.com or you can head over to Red Pill revolution dot c. oh.com is for losers. You know the drill. Head over to the website and sign up directly there. You're gonna get all the articles, all of the, uh, conversations, all the YouTube clips, all of the social media, all of the, the whole deal. Go ahead and sign up for the subst. It's free. It doesn't cost you anything. Just go ahead and sign up. All right, That's what I got. All right, let's go ahead and jump into it. So without further ado, Episode number, I guess I've been saying the wrong episode for about four episodes. . I looked at Apple Podcast and apparently this is episode number 46, so excuse my last few numbers. I was wrong. Apparently I'm not very good at math. But anyways, welcome to episode number 46 of the Red Pill Revolution Podcast. Welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams. Red Pill Revolution started out with me, realizing everything that I knew, everything that I believed, everything I interpreted about my life is through the lens of the information I was spoon fed as a. Religion, politics, history, conspiracies, Hollywood medicine, money, food, all of it. Everything we know was tactfully written to influence your decisions and your view on reality by those in power Now, I'm on a mission, a mission to retrain and reeducate myself to find the true reality of what is behind that curtain, and I'm taking your ass with me. Welcome to the revolution. All right, let's go ahead and jump into it. Vladimir Putin accuses the west of satanism and announces his annexations in a terrifying speech. This is wild. Okay, . It says, Minutes after this speech concluded, Ukraine announced it would formally submit an application to join na. Let's go ahead and read this article. This article is coming from vice.com, so you know it must be 100% completely non-bias and accurate.  says, Russian President Vladimir Putin delivered a speech at the Kremlin today where he announced the annexation of portions of Ukraine, uh, Dansk, Harrison, Zia and Sk. In a speech he accused the west of being Satanist and said that Russia wants to lead an anticolonial movement to smash the west. He then formally announced the annexation of territory that Russia invaded and took by force. After the speech was over, the associated press recorded reported that Ukraine had officially applied for membership na. US President Biden called on the annexation, uh, as a little legitimate promised to continue to support Ukraine and announced his new sanctions on Russia. It's. If you have not been following this, Vladimir Putin literally has been threatening nuclear war against the West for the past two to three weeks now, and nobody seems to be taking this seriously at all. It's. So puzzling to me. We, it's been since the Cold War of the eighties, you know, 40 years almost since we've had any threat of nuclear war against the United States of America, and nobody's taken it seriously. You go look at all of the articles, even the articles on Vice with, when I'm reading right now, everything about it says like, you know, Vladimir Putin's television stations keep. Threatening everybody with nukes and nobody like it's, it's some really a circus show is the name of this. Um, Why Russia's State TV keeps threatening to nuke everything. Now, to be fair, that was from five 10 of 22. So a fair amount of months between now and then. But if he was threatening that four months ago, why are we not concerned about that today? Right. You, you listen to the, um, White House Press Secretary, you listen to Joe Biden himself, you listen to, uh, the weird little scrawny, uh, Halloween, um, Nightmare on Halloween Town, or Nightmare on Halloween looking guy. Uh, I forget his name, but he, he's like the, um, I'll have to look up who he is, but he said something basically along our, We are, you know, the only, the only conversation that's going on about this right now is that they're going to continue supporting Ukraine. They're going, we're gonna nu you if you keep throwing them weapons that are causing destruction against our country and our government is going, ha, do. That's all they're saying. They're not trying to deescalate tensions. They're not trying to do anything at all to save the lives of my family and yours. They're specifically just taunting them, saying, No, you won't. Uh, I don't know if you guys forgot this, but it literally just takes one erratic president or leader of a country to just tap a button and it's all over. It's all over. Look at Hiroshima. Look at the Nagasaki. Look at all of the, the damage that happened as a result of what we in the United States did to another country. Obliterated, literally black smoldering shadows on the ground. If you've ever seen those pictures, they're spine showing. There's like these shadows of children shown in pictures. Uh, basically as soon as Hira Shima hit, they just were obliterated and all that was left was their ash just scorched into the. And meanwhile, while we're getting. , all of these verbal threats for nuclear war, nobody publicly at least, is seeming to take this seriously at all. Now, this is even more interesting because I, I guess within the last two, you know, day or so, let me go ahead and pull this, uh, screenshot that I had up from my. Um, which is makes us even more concerning. This was from today. Um, it says NATO issues. An alert to member nations after Russian submarine carrying doomsday weapons has gone missing from Arctic base. You heard that right? NATO issues an alert to member nations after Russian submarine carrying doomsday weapons, meaning nukes goes missing from Arctic. Now this article, which is, uh, a post from Real News, No Bullshit. One of my favorite places to get my news from NATO has warned members of that, a highly sophisticated Russian nuclear powered submarine able to carry doomsday weapons is no longer operating out of its base in the Arctic, raising speculation that Russia could have moved the vessel near Ukraine or to an undisclosed area for a. Native officials say that Russia, um, the Russian submarine is no longer operating out of its white C base where has been active since July. They add that Russia may have been planning a test called, uh, to test a Poseidon weapon system, which is a drone capable of carrying a nuclear bomb. The Poseidon system can be deployed from the submarine and detonated at a depth of a half mile. Russian state media has claimed the weapon system can create a 1600 foot wave that has been dubbed a radioactive tsunami. Oh my God, I haven't read this article yet. Why is nobody talking about this? Literally, go scroll the damn news right now. And nobody's talking about the fact that Russians submarined, which they have threatened to cause a nuclear tsunami with from underneath the water, against their enemies is missing. Nobody's talking about this. Not a single conversation that I've heard besides real news. No bullshit. It's not on Vice, it's not on the hill, it's not on Fox, it's not on cnn. It's nowhere. They want to keep all of this conversation to a minimum, which tells you that they don't think they're bluffing. If they thought they were bluffing, they would not be screaming from the mountaintops the way that they are. They wouldn't be minimizing this stuff on the social media channels. Right? I mean, screaming from the mountaintops about how they're not gonna do anything right to the general public. They're not, They're obviously not saying that to the soldiers. They're not saying that to the military. They're saying that to you and I because they want to make you naive to what's really going on here, and this is horr. Strategic intelligence expert Rebecca Koffler reacted to the news saying that while Russia has had major setbacks in Ukraine, the world should not underestimate Russian's submarine and nuclear capabilities. She added that they have. There have been times when Russia nuclear powered attack submarines, armed with long-range cruise missiles, Unde run undetected for weeks close to US shores Who man, This, I don't know. I, This is the closest that we've ever been to nuclear war in at least four decades, and they're downplaying the hell out of it. Nobody, nobody on mainstream media is talking about these things, and that one right there is terrifying. Terrifying. So let's go back to this Here we're sa we're, we're Putin's calling us or calling our government Satanists. And if you know the history of, you know, this podcast and you've listened to a fair amount of the episodes that we've discussed these things, that's not too far off. It's really not. When you look at the Bohemian and Grove situation, you look at the, you know, the, the references to Malo in Hillary Clinton's emails. You look at all of these things that show that the, you know, elitist of our country, the, the, you know, the illuminati illuminati symbolism that is used, you know, and if you go wa actually look at these things cuz I, you know, don't, don't take my word for it, but actually go look into it because it's pretty wild. Once you see that, the, see the, the, the way they shake hands and the, the specific. Photos that they have where they're like looking through the eye of hos and like all of these really interesting sim like symbols that are used to, to kind of speak this language that you and I aren't privy to. That has been associated with our politics. Right. And, and then that gets really deep. You can go back to, you know, some of the other podcasts that we've talked about that, but it's a real thing. Okay. Um, go do your own research on it, and I'm sure I will do an episode on and again in the future, and this almost sparks my interest again because, uh, Yeah, he, he's not too far off all. It says that Putin speech on the annexation of the territories is the accumulation of. Um, with that began in 2014 when Kremlin back forces sees CME in pieces of Eastern Ukraine. I want the key authorities and their real masters in the West to hear me so that they remember this. People living in Luhansk and Didos, Kirson and zilla are becoming our citizens forever. Putin set. He also went on to say that we called the Kiev regime to immediately end hostilities and the war that they unleashed back in 2014 and returned to the negotiating table. We are ready for this, but we will not discuss the choice of the people in Dans, Lou, Sk, Zappia, and Kirson that has been made. Russia will not betray them. In the 2005 speech, Putin told the world that the collapse of the Soviet Union was the greatest geopolitical catastrophe of the century. It was a theme he returned to was in speech announcing the annexation of the territory seas from Ukraine as once before. After the revolution, the borders of the union republics were carved up from behind the scenes. He said, so that the last leaders of the Soviet Union, contrary to the direct expression of the will of the majority of the people in the referendum of 1991, destroyed our great nation confronting the people with a fate. Not sure what that means. I admit that they do did not fully understand what they were doing and what consequences this would inevitably lead to in the end. But this is no longer important. There is no Soviet Union. The past cannot be brought back, and Russia today does not need it anymore. We are not striving for this. Putin speech was ossibly about the annexation of the territory into Russia, but he kept returning to the. Yeah, because the war is not against Ukraine, it's against NATO and the us. We know that we've, every speech he's ever given indicates that this is a proxy war with Ukraine against NATO in the United States. It's not about Ukraine. Ukraine is just the, the, is just the arm of the NATO and UN that's being, you know, funded to fight this war because they don't want a world. It goes on to say that he blamed Anglo Saxons for the destruction of the Nord Stream one and two pipelines without blaming a specific country. Sanctions were not enough for the Anglo Saxons. They moved on to sabotage, he said during the Reuter's translation, and it's hard to believe that. But it is a fact that they organized the blast of the Nord Stream International Gas pipelines, which run aro across, which run along the bottom of the Baltic Sea. In fact, they began to destroy the pan European energy infrastructure. It is clear to everyone who benefits from this. Of course, he who benefits did it Putin said Putin also made a. Veiled joke about how sex change operations during his speech, according to Financial Times, Moscow bureau Chief Max Setin, he accused the west of outright satanism. Putin said that he wants to lead an anticolonial movement. So he basically, when in a don't actually. Um, call him out for, you know, they don't, they don't quote him on that, but he called, he said that they were doing gender surgeries on children, which is absolutely accurate. Nothing he is saying here. Is that wild? Yes. There are people within high political positions in celebrities who practice satanism. Yes. We, as the western culture in society and leader of western culture are doing gender reassignment, surger. Basically castrating our children in the name of Wilm. Nothing is wrong here. There is not any mixing of words. He's not saying anything that's off at all, which is even more terrifying when you know he's about to nu us for it. So he said the speech included one reference to nuclear weapons. Typical for Putin's recent public statements. Oh, typical Putin threatening us with nukes. Ha ha. Vice news. This like, what? How. Typical. Oh, typical. Like down, literally that word. Typical just downplays the idea of a nuclear attack on your families. Murdering all of us over their, his belief of their, you know, satanic and child re gendering surgeries and more so obviously the fight that's happening in Ukraine. So he's just calling us out for our culture while simultaneously, obviously the war's over Ukraine and nato. Right. If you don't know the backstory, let's just touch on it. Putin didn't want Ukraine becoming a part of NATO because then NATO has the ability to attack the Russia from a very, very, very, very, very close proximity. Just in the same way that if Mexico was taken over by Russia and now there's nukes on our border, and at anytime they could press a single button and then the split second. We're all dead, right? Just gives access to, to begin to encroach on our territory, which is what Ukraine was, which only became a thing in 2014 after Obama administration basically overthrew the government in a coup. Okay, There's your backstory. That's what this is about, Goes on to say. During several speeches in February after the invasion, he made direct nuclear threats and put Russia's nuclear forces on high alert and the speech announcing the partial mobilization of the Russian people. On September 21st, Putin accused NATO of using nuclear blackmail and said he would not hesitate to use his own nus to those who allow themselves to make such statements about Russia. Would like to remind you that our country also has various means of destruction, and for some components more modern than those of NATO c. He said in September, And if the territorial integrity of our country is threatened, we will certainly use all means at our disposal to protect Russia and our people. This is not a bluff. That's the words of the president of the country, that our country is currently in a proxy war with. It says with the referendum, Putin has expanded the territory, which he has threatened to protect with nuclear weapons. Used the threat of nuclear war to do it, but he, It was quick in the speech today to point to America, the US is the only country in history who has ever used nuclear weapons. True. Creating a precedent, by the way, he said the speech ended with Putin in four Moscow. Back. Leaders of the territory, Russia forcibly seized, holding hands, en chanting. Russia, Russia. Minutes after the speech concluded, Ukrainian. Solensky released a video where he announced Ukraine would be applying for membership to nato further poking the bear, further poking the bear, right? If you don't think that's a, you know, uh, a response to show that, you know, this is getting so, like, this is pretty scary stuff, guys. Like, if you haven't been paying attention to this, attention to this, if you have not been concerned about. You really probably didn't need to, but this is getting, I mean, I'm this, it's hard to even try to wrap your head around and be concerned. We are in a, we are in a cold war with Russia now. Today, right now, these words that are happening is exactly what was happening during the Cold War. They have their fingers over the button saying you won't do it, and if you do do it, I'll do it. That's exa. We are in a Cold War with Russia, the United States, while also, which wasn't a part of what was going on before in a proxy war with them already terrifying. So on the backs of Putin calling the West Satanist, let's go ahead and talk about how Pope Francis calls on Russian. Russian. Pope Francis calls on Russian president Vladimir Putin to end the war in Ukraine. Pop

Ces chansons qui font l'actu
L'hôpital, au cœur des souffrances

Ces chansons qui font l'actu

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 2, 2022 5:39


durée : 00:05:39 - Ces chansons qui font l'actu - par : Bertrand DICALE - Accidentés, exclus, malades : la chanson nous rappelle que toutes les douleurs et plaies du corps social convergent à l'hôpital.

RTÉ - Iris Aniar
Mairéad Ní Chonaola

RTÉ - Iris Aniar

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 3:03


Cur síos ar Chosán na Naomh le Máire Breathnach atá ar bun i Stiúideo Cuan sa Spidéal go dtí an 1ú Deireadh Fómhair.

College Matters. Alma Matters.
Prof. Kymberly Harris of Georgia Southern University on UG Research: Students Become Scholars.

College Matters. Alma Matters.

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 16, 2022 38:27


Prof. Harris was a school teacher before she became a University Professor. As a teacher you collect a lot of data. On academics, achievement test scores, how to motivate students, what time to day do they learn better etc. Research on that data, helps teachers provide better education to the kids in their classrooms! On our podcast, Prof. Harris talks about UG Research at Georgia Southern, the role CUR plays, Impact of Research on Students, Success Stories, and finally the Skills for high schoolers to do Research. Topics discussed in this episode: Introducing Prof. Kymberly Harris, GSU [] Hi Fives - Podcast Highlights [] Professional Background [] Why UG Research? [] Cascading Impact [] Chair of UG Research [] CUR's Role [] Student Participation [] Engaging Students [] Success Stories [] Impact on Students [] What's Ahead? [] Advice for High Schoolers [] Our Guest: Kymberly Harris is an Assoc. Professor in Elementary & Special Education & the Chair of Undergraduate Research Council at Georgia Southern University. Prof. Harris received the Bachelor of Arts degrees in secondary Education and Teaching from Athens State University. She then earned her PhD in Special Education and Teaching from the University of Alabama. Memorable Quote: “ I mean, it [Research] is for everybody. It helps everybody, but it's especially helpful for those students who, you know, haven't really got their feet set in the path that they want to go because it gives them so much more interest.” Prof. Kymberly Harris on UG Research . Episode Transcript: Please visit Episode's Transcript. Calls-to-action: Subscribe to our Weekly Podcast Newsletter. Follow us on Instagram. To Ask the Guest a question, or to comment on this episode, email podcast@almamatters.io. Subscribe or Follow our podcasts at any of these locations: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Spotify.

Grand bien vous fasse !
La mémoire est au cœur de notre identité

Grand bien vous fasse !

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 26, 2022 4:12


durée : 00:04:12 - La chronique de Christophe André - Quelques années avant sa mort, ma mère a développé une maladie d'Alzheimer. Quand je me suis aperçu que son cerveau commençait à s'effilocher, j'ai voulu préserver ce qui lui restait encore de souvenirs.

Journey To Launch
Episode 282- Atomic Habits: How Tiny Changes Spark Remarkable Results w/ James Clear REWIND

Journey To Launch

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 46:14


If you are wondering how it is that you can create more good habits in your life and get rid of the habits that you know are holding you back, you are going to love my chat with bestselling author James Clear on his latest book Atomic Habits. The book is a guide on how to change your habits and get 1% better every day. In this episode we talk about: The importance of habits in our lives How meaningful changes yield radical results Why we should focus on identity based habits vs outcome based habits The framework of Cur, Craving, Response & Reward and how to use it to create good habits and break bad habits Why it's important to take small steps towards building better habits plus so much more  Connect with James Clear Websites:  https://Jamesclear.com https://AtomicHabits.com Instagram: @JamesClear Twitter: @jamesclear Connect with Jamila Website Twitter: @journeytolaunch Facebook:@journeytolaunch Instagram:@journeytolaunch