This week Matt has dessert, Eric sees the sun, and we get hyped for DLCs, demos, and the latest reveals from the Nintendo Direct mini! Releases: Cuphead: The Delicious Last Course & Monster Hunter Rise: Sunbreak
Heyey, and welcome back to a fresh episode of the radio show. I didn't checked ma mails for a couple of weeks so i'm fully pumped presenting you new and excluive music. There are going to be huge tracks by Drove, Melsen, Matt Nash, Alott, Blasterjaxx, Maddix and many many more. I also have 2 brand new mashups and a new song coming up in this show. Have fun with this one and le'ts go! TRACKLIST: https://1001.tl/z2zyhbk Promos and Demos for the show can be send to our mail-adress: firstname.lastname@example.org WhiteCapMusic - All Colours Of EDM -
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Jamie Bartlett, author of The Missing Cryptoqueen: The Billion Dollar Cryptocurrency Con and the Woman Who Got Away with It. Jamie Bartlett is the bestselling author of The Dark Net (named a best book of the year by NPR and the Washington Post), Radicals, and The People Vs Tech, which was longlisted for the 2019 Orwell Prize for Political Writing and won the 2019 Transmission Prize. He founded the Centre for the Analysis of Social Media at the think-tank Demos and regularly writes on technology and society for the Spectator, the Sunday Times, and elsewhere. In 2017, Jamie presented the two-part BBC TWO documentary series The Secrets of Silicon Valley. His TedTalk about dark net drugs markets has been watched nearly six million times. In 2019 his critically acclaimed BBC podcast series, The Missing Cryptoqueen, reached number 1 on the iTunes charts, and has been downloaded millions of times. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
By around 2044, the U.S. will become a majority-minority nation. This seismic demographic shift has triggered a cultural earthquake, provoking a radical spike in hate crimes. In times of massive disruption and economic stress, what Carl Jung called the “shadow side of the psyche” comes into play: the pronounced psychological tendency in the collective psyche is to project these shadow qualities with unusual potency onto whomever people see as “the other.” But is there also a deeper story? Perhaps the question to ask is: Who benefits? In this half hour, we hear from Heather McGhee of Demos. She sees a direct connection between today's extreme inequality and this peak moment of racial panic and white anxiety. Resources Video of Heather McGhee's Keynote speech at Bioneers 2017 This is an episode of the Bioneers: Revolution from the Heart of Nature series. Visit the radio and podcast homepage to find out how to hear the program on your local station and how to subscribe to the podcast.
In today's episode, I'll share part 2 of how to be more interesting on demos. Interested in investing in your sales skills some more? check out FDTC University. Questions? Connect with me on LinkedIn over here.
EEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEEE muito boa noite, bom dia, boa tarde, boa madrugada, boa tudo para todos vocês meus queridos e minhas queridas ouvintes, no Drops desta semana, viemos falar do game popular da vez V Rising, do retro e cheio de referências TMNT Shredders Revenge, do surpreendente Dreams, do complexo mas divertido Monster Hunter 4 e várias demos além das séries, vídeos, animes e filmes que a galera viu durante a semana, espero que gostem e fui.CANAL DO PODCAST:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSpCY_-ooCHoecxgT6XXpFgCANAL DE REACTS:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC9T1koHunpzq95Coam-i0LgCANAL DE CORTES:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCY6E1mjyUY5awbG1E_QL8GgCANAL DE CURTAS:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC2uZmhJFDE-ETOMZDH1MIEgEmail para contato, dúvidas, sugestões, críticas e qualquer coisa:(ESSE EMAIL TAMBÉM É UMA CHAVE PIX, CASO SEU CORAÇÃO QUEIRA DOAR ALGUMA COISINHA)email@example.comSabia que estamos no youtube também, segue o link do Canal CafeteriaPlay:https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCg3pCH6yo4_7Wi4zzDOX9Kw?Vai la na Twitch e segue a gente por la:www.twitch.tv/cafeteriaplayVem com a gente para o CafeteriaClub no discord:https://discord.gg/mnBWRpzK67Segue a gente no twitter la:@CafeteriaPlay
Founded in 2015, My Own Beat has rapidly become one of the most talked about underground labels around, with many tracks in the Top100 and also, with a fresh approach to the industry seeing big names such as Grammy Nominee "Eddie Amador", The NYC legend Joeski, Stanny Abram, Dead Celebrities, Hamza or Marco Lys to name a few. With a focus on delivering authentic Tech House records combined with individual and unique style of each artist, My Own Beat is a exclusive place for House underground music and whatever amazing sounds fall in between. Demos: firstname.lastname@example.org / myownbeatrecords.com **- My Own Beat Records New Releases-** 1. B-Liv - San Jacinto - Madre Cumbia (My Own Beat Records) 2. Younus Sakoor - Bruk Out Gyal (Original Mix) (My Own Beat Records) 3. Maitrai - Never let you go (My Own Beat Records) 4. Knossos - Cowbell Fever (Original mix) (Freshly Cooked Music) 5. B-Liv - Oaakk (Freshly Cooked Music) 6. Jose Vilches - amanecer ( Original mix ) (Freshly Cooked Music) 7. MAd Sequencers - Galactic Portal (Original Mix) (Freshly Cooked Music) 8. Fabier - Chicago (N.O.O.D. Remix) (My Own Beat Records) 9. Get The Point - Mert Yucel (My Own Beat Records) 10. Stephan Barbieri - Poem for max (Freshly Cooked Music) 11. Stefan Thomas, Stardeep, Relmixr - I am Free (Afro House Edition Mix) (Freshly Cooked Music) 12. B-Liv -That Hill (Extended) (My Own Beat Records)
Our guest on the podcast this week is Varvara Pakhomenko. Varvara Pakhomenko has been a human rights activist for a very long time. Back in her native Tomsk she was actively involved in human rights activities. Having moved to Moscow, Varvara began working with many human rights activists in the capital, but the geography of her travels remained very wide. Since 2006, Varvara Pakhomenko has worked in conflict zones in the North and South Caucasus: in 2006-2009 at the human rights organization Demos, in 2009-2011 at the Dutch organization Russian Justice Initiative, and since 2011 she has worked as a programme analyst for Europe and Central Asia at the International Crisis Group. When the Russian authorities effectively closed the ICG's Moscow office, Varvara left to work in Ukraine. There she worked first for the UN Development Programme and after that for Geneva Call. A move to Canada seemed to put some distance between her and Europe, but now Varvara Pakhomenko is back again on the old continent. The recording took place on 24 June 2022. This podcast is in Russian. You can also listen to the podcast on our website, SoundCloud, Podcasts.com, Spotify, iTunes, Google Podcasts, Anchor and YouTube. You can also listen to the podcast in full here (see also below): The questions we ask Varvara Pakhomenko include: · How did human rights activism come into your life? · One of Tomsk's leading human rights activists was Boris Maksovich Kreindel. He was involved in many projects, including defending the rights of Roma in Tomsk region. How did it happen that he had to leave his native land? · Tell us about your work in the conflict zones in the Caucasus – where did you work? To what extent was it dangerous? · Which Moscow human rights activists and which organizations have you worked with in Russia? · When and why did you decide to move to Ukraine? · How does the human rights movement in Ukraine differ from that in Russia? · At least since 2012 the Russian authorities have pursued policies of increasing restrictions on human rights work in the country, attacks on freedom of speech, freedom of assembly, and a general moved towards isolationism. Do you think they have been preparing for the war against Ukraine for a long time? · What has been your role at the UNDP and Geneva Call? · How has the Ukrainian army changed since 2014. How do you assess the Ukrainian military's compliance with international humanitarian law and with the rules and customs of warfare? · How do you see the future of human rights in Russia and the future of human rights organizations? Sergei Nikitin writes on Facebook: “I remember when I was working on South Ossetia in 2010,” Varya Pakhomenko told Simon Cosgrove and I. “I had to make a difficult decision at the time: I did not know what to do. I called Sasha Cherkasov and asked him what to do in this situation. Sasha replied: ‘You know, no one can make this decision better than you right now. Because you know all that's going on there better than anyone.' And at that moment I realized that these fine people had begun to see me as an equal colleague.” In this podcast, Varya Pakhomenko talks about her native Tomsk, about Tomsk human rights activist Boris Kreindel, and about how a student from Siberia became a human rights activist. Varya and I were in South Ossetia together two weeks after the end of the war in 2008, so I had a chance to work with her myself then. After Russia, Varvara Pakhomenko has worked in Ukraine: in the United Nations Development Programme (UNDP) and, after that, with the Geneva Call organization. It was then that she participated in training the Ukrainian Armed Forces, teaching the Ukrainian military how to comply with international humanitarian norms and protect civilians in armed conflict.
Christopher Blattman is an economist, political scientist and Ramalee E. Pearson Professor of Global Conflict Studies at The University of Chicago. His new book is Why We Fight: The Roots of War and the Paths to Peace, which explores why societies turn to violence and how poverty and oppression often go hand in hand with conflict. Chris's work has taken him from studying poverty in Uganda to street gangs in Medellin, investigating the likes of dictators, monarchs, mobs and football hooligans along the way. Joining him to discuss the book is our host, Carl Miller, Research Director of the Centre for the Analysis of Social Media (CASM) at Demos. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
La Secretaría de Estado de Telecomunicaciones, dentro del marco de los planes Único acaba de lanzar uno específico para la construcción de backhaul móvil basado en fibra. Se trata de un programa ambicioso, con 250 M€ de presupuesto, y que debería tener un impacto sustancial en la industria. Pero qué es el "backhaul" exactamente y por qué es importante. Y sobre todo, a qué desafíos se enfrenta un programa que está tratando de conseguir sus primera adjudicaciones dentro de un ecosistema realmente complejo y con las restricciones, que van a ser revisadas, que fija la EU. Demos un vistazo a las preguntas, a algunas respuestas y a 13K sites dispuestos a ser conectados por un fino cable
In today's episode, I'll teach you 3 ways to stop being boring and how to be more interesting in sales demos with prospects. Interested in investing in your sales skills some more? check out FDTC University. Questions? Connect with me on LinkedIn over here.
Another year. Another Steam Next Fest FULL to the brim with interesting demos for upcoming indie games! Between the five of us, we deliver quick impressions of 15 upcoming games that we think you should keep an eye out for including Cultic, Signalis, Cult of the Lamb, Metal Hellsinger, and more! It's not all demos though. Brad sells us on his latest addiction in the form of Neon White and in the second segment, we discuss the official announcement of Dragons Dogma 2 and Final Fantasy VII Rebirth!
It's a full car this week as everyone is back and games were played! Michaela is chugging through Dragon Quest XIs and loving it. Jason, Matthew and Moose passed the mic around talking 20 Minutes to Dawn, TMNT: Shredder's Revenge, and Neon White. Demos from Steamfest are also discussed, including Jason's preview on Lone Ruin. Matthew tried Mistover on Michaela's recommendation and immediately fell in love. Moose finally made the return to Horizon Forbidden West and is enjoying what he's been playing this second time around. Square news and Dragon's Dogma news are also discussed with Matt asking what is a Crisis Core. As always, we hope you enjoy the show. Love you! We hope you have a wonderful week! Intro Music: “All Time High” by Colin Fraser Outro Music: “Brightest Hour” by Young President
Olá, bem vindos a mais um episódio, hoje falamos de despedidas e transições dos nossos filhos na escola, a importância que os professores têm nesta fase tão importante dos nossos filhos. Demos a nossa opinião sobre o caso tão mediático Johnny y Amber. São as armas que matam pessoas ou as pessoas que usam essas armas, falámos também sobre o tiroteio mais recente no Texas, EUA. Esperemos que gostem. Obrigado por estar aí
O episódio abre com a experiência que tivemos com algumas demos que estavam presentes no Steam Next Fest, de jogos que estão com lançamento próximo e alguns que ainda teremos que esperar até 2023 para jogar. A gente ainda tem um monte de conversa depois disso, como TMNT: Shredder's Revenge, Old World e Neon White. Participantes: Lucas Eduard Henrique Sampaio Heitor De Paola Assuntos abordados: 06:00 - Recados 11:00 - As demos do Steam Next Fest 57:00 - Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles: Shredder's Revenge 1:08:00 - Old World 1:34:00 - Hardspace: Shipbreaker 1:45:00 - Neon White Venha fazer parte do Discord do Overloadr! Apoie o Overloadr: https://www.overloadr.com.br/ajude See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Es geht weiter mit Part 2 unserer zweiteiligen Podcast-Reihe zum neuen Comeback von BTS. Diesmal schauen wir uns die 3. Tracklist genauer an, die Demo-Versionen sowie die unreleased Tracks 'Young Love' und 'Quotation Mark' enthält. Wie unterscheiden sich die Demo-Versionen von den finalen Songs? Und von welchen Demos waren wir so begeistert, dass sie vielleicht sogar die finalen Versionen vom Thron stoßen könnten? Mit dieser 3. CD, die nicht digital verfügbar ist, zeigen uns BTS eine ungeschliffene und intime Seite an sich, die aber deutlich macht, wie viel musikalisches Talent und Kreativität bereits von Anfang an in dieser Gruppe gesteckt hat.Folgt uns gerne auf Twitter und Instagram. Oder schreibt eine Mail an: email@example.comUnterstützt uns auf Patreon, wo ihr exklusiven Bonus-Content erhält ♡
This week on the podcast the boys are their own hunting party! The target? DEMOS! Mendacii regales us with his time hunting through the Sunbreak demo for Monster Hunter Rise's massive upcoming expansion! Danie talks about an interesting experience he had with an alien abduction horror game; They Are Here! We round out this week's episode by discussing the first impact of Sony's new Playstation Plus tier system! Daniecae ▶ https://www.twitch.tv/daniecae MrGreenElite ▶ https://www.twitch.tv/mrgreenelite Mendacii ▶ https://www.twitch.tv/mendacii Mendacii and Cyberbrent's other show ▶ https://open.spotify.com/show/53YCLF9Y7Z5LpW3X0BeOfy?si=7646a9a56e604be5 #PlaystationPlus #MonsterHunter #Sunbreak
In this episode of Rules Based Audio, Sasha Fegan talks to Carl Miller about online manipulation, disinformation, misinformation and inauthentic behaviour. We know it is proliferating, and we know it has a corrosive impact on trust and democratic institutions. But are liberal democracies responding in the right ways? Is the solution technical? Educational? Or is it legislative? Carl Miller is the Research Director at the Centre for the Analysis of Social Media at UK think tank Demos. Sasha Fegan is a Research Associate in the Australia's Security and the Rules-Based Order Project at the Lowy Institute.
We take a walk down memory lane with some pro wrestling talk as well as the excellent TMNT: Shredder's Revenge. So many other games and demos to discuss, it's too much to summarize, so here are some time stamps. Enjoy! 1:37 Dark Side of the Ring (Hulu) 6:45 Players (Paramount+) 11:25 Lightyear (in theaters) 18:05 Professional Wrestling throwback 24:52 TMNT: Shredder's Revenge 40:27 The Quarry 54:48 Frozenheim 59:10 Assassin's Creed Origins 1:03:53 Othercide 1:07:35 Demos: ANNO: Mutationem | Metal: Hellsinger 1:14:35 Demos: There is No Light | XEL 1:19:24 Demos: CyberCorp | Moonscars | Midnight Fight Express 1:25:20 Demos: Agent 64: Spies Never Die | Broken Pieces 1:32:42 Demos: Wrestlequest (and more) 1:41:15 Dragon's Dogma 2 | Assassin's Creed celebration 1:45:58 Final Fantasy 7: Rebirth and other announcements 2:00:56 Capcom Showcase - reactions 2:07:43 Xbox Showcase: Extended - reactions 2:14:14 Other headlines We are on YouTube! Check out the video version of the podcast along with other videos on our Current Gen Podcast channel: https://www.youtube.com/c/CurrentGenPodcast Each week, the Current Gen Podcast will cover everything you need to know about Xbox, Playstation, and Nintendo. We'd love your feedback & support! Head on over to https://anchor.fm/currentgen to leave us a message (which we may even include in an upcoming episode!) or support & share the show. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/currentgen/message
A expressão "do transe à vertigem", que dá título ao novo livro de Rodrigo Nunes, professor de filosofia da PUC-Rio, tem dois sentidos. O primeiro faz referência às representações da derrota da esquerda em dois momentos históricos: o golpe de 1964 em "Terra em Transe", de Glauber Rocha, e o impeachment em 2016 no documentário "Democracia em Vertigem", de Petra Costa. No segundo sentido, "transe" sintetiza o estado de negacionismo e sofrimento psíquico criado pela extrema direita, e "vertigem" aponta que as crises do presente são sintomas de problemas muito mais profundos. O autor afirma que o realismo do que é possível fazer ignora o realismo do que é preciso fazer, mas, apesar das constantes frustrações do pragmatismo do passado, forjado em tempos de consenso neoliberal, governos continuam dobrando a aposta nas mesmas fórmulas. Produção e apresentação: Eduardo Sombini Edição de som: Laila Mouallem Para se aprofundar Rodrigo Nunes indica "Cruel Optimism", livro de Lauren Berlant publicado em 2011 "Nas Ruínas do Neoliberalismo" (2019) e "Undoing the Demos" (2017), de Wendy Brown "Coming Up Short", livro de Jennifer Silva publicado em 2013 "Cuck", longa-metragem de 2019 dirigido por Rob Lambert Eduardo Sombini indica "Q: No Olho da Tempestade", série documental de Cullen Hoback sobre o QAnon "Linguagem da Destruição", de Heloisa Starling, Miguel Lago e Newton Bignotto. Starling e Lago participaram do Ilustríssima Conversa em abril See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
David Goodhart is a British journalist. In 1995 he founded Prospect, the center-left political magazine, where he served as editor for 15 years, and then became the director of Demos, the cross-party think tank. His book The Road to Somewhere coined the terms “Anywheres” and “Somewheres” to help us understand populism in the contemporary West. We also discuss his latest book, Head Hand Heart: The Struggle for Dignity and Status in the 21st Century.You can listen to the episode right away in the audio player above (or click the dropdown menu to add the Dishcast to your podcast feed). For two clips of our convo — on why elites favor open borders, and why smart people are overvalued — head over to our YouTube page. Early in the episode, David discusses how his adolescent schooling in Marxism was “a bit like how people sometimes talk about the classics as a sort of intellectual gymnasium — learning how to argue.” Which brings to mind the following note from a listener:I feel compelled to tell you how much I enjoyed listening to your episode with Roosevelt Montás. I’m a retired lawyer in my 60s, and although I had a decent education growing up, my experience did not involve a full immersion in the classics. Hearing you two talk was like sitting in a dorm room in college — except the people talking are older, wiser, actually know what they were talking about. What a treat. I’m a pretty regular listener of the Dishcast, and this was the best yet in my opinion.Much of this week’s episode with David centers on how our capitalist society ascribes too much social and moral value to cognitive ability. That theme was also central to our episode last year with Charles Murray, who emphasizes in the following clip the “unearned gift” of high IQ:The following listener was a big fan of the episode (which we transcribed last week):I must tell you that your conversation with Charles Murray was the single best podcast I’ve ever heard. So deep, broad, and thought provoking. Thank you both for your willingness to explore “unacceptable” ideas so thoughtfully and carefully.I have read two of Charles’ books — Human Diversity and Facing Reality — and, among other things, I am stunned by how ordinary a person he seems to be. That sounds odd. What I mean to say is that, while few people could analyze and assemble so much data and present it so compellingly, his conclusions are what the average person “already knows.” I suspect that most people couldn’t plow through Human Diversity, but given a brief synopsis, they would say “duh.”When you mentioned your deep respect for black culture in America, you touched on something I wish had been more developed in Charles’ books: the option we have of celebrating human diversity rather than resigning ourselves to it or denying it. I would like to develop that idea a bit further:Conservation biologists understand (celebrate) the value of genetic diversity in nonhuman species, because each population potentially brings to the species genes that will allow it to flourish under some future environmental challenge, whether that be disease outbreak, climate change, competition from invasive species, etc. Humans too, as living organisms, have faced and will undoubtedly continue to face many unforeseen challenges, whether environmental, cultural, economic, etc. Hopefully, we will continue to rise to these challenges, but we have no way of knowing which genes from which populations will carry the critical traits that will allow us to do so. So, all the better that races DO differ and ARE diverse — in the aggregate, on average. Population differences are GOOD for a species because they confer resilience!Oh, and for the record, I tend to be center-left, with most of my friends leaning further to the left, so the ideas you presented are forbidden fruits. I cannot discuss them with anyone other than my husband, who can hardly bear to listen because they are so taboo in our circle.Here’s another clip with Charles, bringing Christianity into the mix:This next listener strongly dissents:Charles Murray, and you as well, seem to believe that you can magically separate out the effects of culture and poverty, and determine the effect of “race” on intelligence, which you define as IQ. The problem is, everything you’ve discussed here is nonsense.First, you assume that the term “race” describes a shorthand for people who share a common genetic background, and I suspect this is garbage. Most American Blacks have multi-ethnic backgrounds, with skin melanin being the main shared genetic feature. So, there’s little reason to believe that there’s a correlation between melanin content and other genetic features.Second, you assume that IQ describes general intelligence, that G factor Murray talks about. But intelligence is clearly multi-dimensional. My wife and youngest daughter have a facility with Scrabble, and general word enumeration games, that is way beyond me, and they’re better writers than I am. On the other hand, I have a general facility with mathematics that they can’t match (though my oldest daughter might be able to). And that’s just two dimensions; I’d bet there are many more, encompassing things like artistic talent, architectural design and talents in other arenas. You yourself are an excellent writer and interviewer, but I’ve read your writings for years, and I’d bet your understanding of statistics is elementary at best.Finally, you have no answer to the remarkable changes in IQ in Ashkenazi Jews over the past century. Supposedly IQ is supposed to represent an innate and unchangeable measurement of intelligence. And if you believe that average IQ of an ethnic group is a meaningful measurement, then you have to explain the changes in average IQ among American Jews over the past century. Goddard in the early 20th century claimed that 83% of tested Jews were feebleminded, while today, the great grandchildren of those feebleminded Jews now have IQs 1/2 to a full standard deviation above their co-nationalists. There’s an obvious answer here: IQ tests simply don’t test anything fundamental, but instead test how integrated into American culture the tested subjects were at the time.These are serious challenges to the idea that specific ethnic groups have unchangeable intellectual talents: some of your ethnic groups are non-homogeneous genetically, your definition of intelligence is simplistic, and there’s clear evidence that social integration greatly overwhelms any inter-group average differences. It is obvious that some people are more talented in one area than another, and that a significant amount of these differences are determined genetically. But when you move from the case of individuals to trying to correlate American racial groups with intelligence, I truly believe you’re just making a big mistake. Many Blacks in this country have grown up with the expectations that they simply can’t succeed on their own. I find it impossible to believe that we can filter out the effect of being raised with the expectation of failure. I work in tech, and it seems that a seriously disproportionate number of Blacks at my Gang of Five company come from the Caribbean — where, of course, Blacks are a majority and don’t face the same expectations of failure. We had a panel discussion on race and all the panelists came from the Caribbean, and all had stories of parental expectations that you’d expect from a stereotypical Asian-American family today.That said, right now, the Woke are acting more patronizing (and in my view, racist) than anything since the ‘60s. At this point, the Woke (I refuse to apply this label to the whole Left) treat Blacks as incredibly fragile beings who can’t handle any discussions of problems that aren’t laid at the feet of white people’s racism. It’s pretty disgusting.Instead of going point for point with my reader, here’s a comprehensive list of Dish coverage on the subject from the blog days. Another listener recommends a related guest for the Dishcast:After ruminating on some of your recent podcasts, I’d like to suggest a future guest: Paige Harden, author of The Genetic Lottery: Why DNA Matters for Social Equality and professor of behavioral psychology at the University of Texas-Austin. I imagine you’ve read her profile in The New Yorker. Since your conversation with Briahna Joy Gray, the tension between matters of structure and personal agency have been echoing in my head.When I listen to other guests of yours, other podcast hosts, other conservatives, I see everywhere the tension between structure and personal agency. And having read Harden’s book this fall, I’ve been thinking of her work more and more as a bridge between these seemingly divergent world views. She swims in the same research waters as Charles Murray and Robert Plomin — but she (a) is explicitly clear that this research has, as of yet, no value in studying ethnic groups and (b) treats environmental factors differently than they do. On the latter, Harden makes some compelling arguments about the interplay between environment and expression of individuals’ genes (and thus abilities). It’s easy to see the corollaries in personal ability and responsibility (both with strong roots in genetics) versus the leftist tendency to dismiss people’s actions vis a vis blaming structural inequalities.Harden sometimes trades in some language verging on woke, for lack of a better term, but her more nuanced philosophical references are to John Rawls, not neo-Marxists. She’s really quite convincing. Also, I’ve always appreciated that you ask your guests to reflect on their upbringing and how they got where they are. Having read that New Yorker piece and her book, I think hers is an interesting story in and of itself.It is indeed. Harden is a great idea for a guest. I’ll confess that I felt I needed to read her book thoroughly to engage her, and didn’t have the time so put it off. Thanks for the reminder.A reader responds to a quote we posted last week praising Mike Pence for standing up to Trump after the assault on the Capitol:Pence had innumerable chances over years to expose Trump for exactly what he was. Besides one forceful speech since, there hasn’t been much else from the MAGA-excommunicated, nearly-executed veep. How about a live appearance before the Jan 6 Commission, Mr Vice President? Probably not. While I agree that Mike Pence may have saved the republic on Jan 6, he only did so with a gun to his head — with an actual gallows erected for him, while the Capitol was being stormed and people were dying. Better late than never, but he really cut it close, no?Liz Cheney and Mitt Romney are the profiles in courage here, along with all those Capitol police. Pence doesn’t deserve this lionization … at least not yet.Points taken. But to be honest, any mainstream Republican who opposed the attempted coup is a hero in my book. Another reader quotes me and dissents:The early Biden assurance that inflation was only a blip has become ridiculous, as Janet Yellen herself has conceded. No, Biden isn’t responsible for most of it. But some of it? Yep. A massive boost to demand when supply is crippled is dumb policy making. And imagine how worse it would be if Biden had gotten his entire package. Larry Summers was right — again.European countries did not have stimulus like we did, yet they are experiencing similar levels of inflation. This would indicate that inflation is a world-wide phenomenon and not tied to our particular stimulus packages. Also, Larry Summers has been pretty much wrong on everything — here’s a synopsis from 2013 (or just google “larry summers wrong on everything” and see the articles that pop up). Money quote:And Summers has made a lot of errors in the past 20 years, despite the eminence of his research. As a government official, he helped author a series of ultimately disastrous or wrongheaded policies, from his big deregulatory moves as a Clinton administration apparatchik to his too-tepid response to the Great Recession as Obama's chief economic adviser. Summers pushed a stimulus that was too meek, and, along with his chief ally, Treasury Secretary Timothy Geithner, he helped to ensure that millions of desperate mortgage-holders would stay underwater by failing to support a "cramdown" that would have allowed federal bankruptcy judges to have banks reduce mortgage balances, cut interest rates, and lengthen the terms of loans. At the same time, he supported every bailout of financial firms. All of this has left the economy still in the doldrums, five years after Lehman Brothers' 2008 collapse, and hurt the middle class. Yet in no instance has Summers ever been known to publicly acknowledge a mistake.Sorry, but the EU provided a Covid stimulus of $2.2 trillion. And Summers was clearly right in this case, and Janet Yellen wrong. Another reader also pushes back on the passage I wrote above:I have a bone to pick with you when you discuss the Biden economic policy. Your contention is that the American Rescue Plan was “dumb policy making” because it exacerbated inflation. Fair enough — but if we are going to discuss the economy, then we need to have a full exploration of the policy choices and their implications. Yes, we have had six months of multi-decade high inflation, but we also have had about a year of near-record lows in unemployment and record-high job creation. Before you dismiss that as simply due to the reopening of the economy post-COVID, it’s worth noting that the American economic recovery has vastly outperformed all prognostications, as well as other Western economies. So in sum, the result of Biden’s policy is high inflation, high growth, high job creation, low unemployment. Let’s be clear then: when you criticize the ARP as too big and thus causing inflation, you are advocating for stable prices at the cost of a low growth, high unemployment environment. It’s a fair argument, I suppose. But after having lived through the weak economic recovery engineered by Larry Summers during the Obama administration, one that choked the early careers of many millennials, I’m not sure Biden’s choice was particularly egregious. But what we may well be about to get is stagflation — as interest rates go up even as inflation continues. It’s possible we fucked up both times: in 2009 with too little stimulus and in 2020 too much. I understand why those decisions were taken and the reasons were sane. But they were still wrong. Tim Noah has been doing great work lately on these questions of inflation and recession, including an interview with Summers. This next reader defends Biden’s record on the economy and beyond:The pragmatic counter-argument to your criticism of Biden is this: his economic program, while inflationary, produced unprecedented job growth after a recession, reductions by 50% in child poverty, more than five new business startups, and increases in business investment and personal bank balances of more than 20%. It’s among the reasons the American economy is outperforming China’s for the first time in two generations.Biden’s signature foreign policy achievements in Central Europe have led to the enlargement of NATO and awakened Europe to its responsibilities to its own security, all of which will contain Russia over the long term. This precedent, coupled with the Aussie-Brit nuclear deal, opens real possibilities for containing China’s potential regional expansion in Asia. At home, Biden’s Justice Department, like Gerald Ford’s, is fumigating the fetid stench of politics it inherited. The Biden White House has re-opened the doors to governors and mayors who need help from Washington in a disaster, regardless of partisan affiliation or views of Dear Leader; and it is laying the groundwork for a much-needed affordable-housing boom in our cities. Your hopes for a politics of dynamic centrism, which I share, does not take into account that as many as 10 million of our fellow citizens are prone to political violence due to the real-world influence of Great Replacement Theory, according to Professor Robert Pape of the University of Chicago. There is no comparable threat from the illiberalism on the left — which is a problem, nonetheless. In the wake of Trump’s loss in 2020, leading Republicans, including the governors of Florida and Texas, are competing for those constituents. That’s a movement my fellow classical liberals and I — stretching from the center-left to the center-right — can and should live without. Bill Buckley wouldn’t have sucked up to them. In the real world, the GOP wooing of the violent right poses an existential threat to our quality of life. It’s why I am voting straight Democratic in 2022. And it is why I would gladly vote for Biden, again in 2024, if he sought re-election.Happy to air your perspective. This next reader is bracing himself for Trump 2024:I know it gives you a warm feeling all over to write a column about the revolt against the woke, but it won’t be wokism that propels Republicans into office in 2022 and returns Trump to power in 2024 — something I agree will be a disaster for the republic. Trump’s return to power feels inevitable to me today. The January 6th hearings will make no difference to Trump supporters.Don’t get me wrong; I think wokism is annoying and stupid, but it is not the threat to the nation that you believe it is, and it never was. Wokism has destroyed the left and that is the real tragedy. Instead of a populist left railing against the rich, we have a bourgeois left railing against heterosexual white men, leaving the working class in the thrall of an American Orban. The working class now feels that the left and Democrats have failed them; and they are right, they have.Americans will vote for Republican for one reason: inflation. It should be no surprise that inflation is out of control, but both Biden and Trump spent billions helping people who were unable to work during Covid (the right policy) without raising taxes (the wrong policy). Now, to fight inflation we need to raise taxes and that is impossible; there aren’t the votes in the Senate. American tax policy is insane. You can have low taxes, or you can solve social problems like helping people who can’t work because of a pandemic, an inadequate public health system still unprepared for the next pandemic, homelessness and addiction, and crime. But you can’t have both. It really isn’t that complicated.Grateful as always for the counterpoints, and you can always send your own to firstname.lastname@example.org. Another dissenter gets historical:I agree wholeheartedly with your clarion condemnation of the odious Trump. But you are wide of the historical mark when you state that Trump is “the first real tyrannical spirit to inhabit the office since Andrew Jackson.” Jackson was authoritarian in character. He was a product of the trauma of the Revolution and he brought his military identity to the White House. But he was not a tyrant or dictator. (There is more historical evidence for Lincoln as dictatorial than Jackson.) More appropriate — if non-American — comparisons for Trump would be Henry VIII, Wilhelm II, Mussolini and Nixon.Mind you, an interesting Dishcast guest would be Jon Meacham to discuss US presidents with authoritarian tendencies: Adams Sr., Polk, Andrew Johnson, Teddy R and Wilson. All expressed some form of authoritarianism, but sometimes the presidency and the nation derived benefitAnother digs deeper into the Jackson comparison:I suggest you interview W.H. Brands, who wrote a biography of Andrew Jackson. There are many ways to judge a history book, but to me an important criterion is, did I learn anything I did not already know? Reading this book I did.I am only going to mention one of a good number events in Jackson’s life that Brands brings to the forefront. After the Battle of New Orleans, Gen. Jackson had ordered that a curfew remain in effect and that the city was to remain under martial law. For good reason: while the British offensive on one flank was a disaster, they had relative success on the other flank, and their remaining commander could have ended the truce and ordered another attack. But the British never did a follow-up attack. One New Orleans business man then took Andrew Jackson to court, claiming he endured an unnecessary economic loss on account of the military curfew. The court ruled in the businessman’s favor. AND, incredibly, Andrew Jackson paid the fine! Now stop and think, what must have been on Old Hickory’s mind. Here he risks life and limb to save the city from British domination, and he’s fined. Andrew could think, why should I pay? I’ve got the Army in my control, I’m not just a commander whom soldiers fear, but also one that has the adulation and respect of my soldiers and the populace at large. To me, that episode reveals that Jackson was hardly the tyrant he is portrayed to be by most modernists steeped in presentism. He should never be placed in the same sentence as Trump unless the word “contrast” or “opposite” is used. Let's keep Old Hickory away from any such comparisons and let his image remain on that $20 bill!Well I learned something from that email — so many thanks. Meacham is a good idea too. Get full access to The Weekly Dish at andrewsullivan.substack.com/subscribe
Peter is the President and CEO of Demos restaurant. He shares the story of his life through a smmary of his book, "Afraid to Trust" He became a Christian later in life after being angry and fearful and feeling empty. After he started a true relationship with God, he dedicated his life, family and business to HIM! You truly will be BLESSED by him telling about the UPS, AND the DOWNS in his JOURNEY! Some of his tremendous nuggets include: What is GREAT from a BIBLICAL perspective? Many people have only a CEREMONIAL relationship with GOD BE a CHRISTIAN EVEN during TIMES OF FAILURE GOD sometimes strips us of our SECURITY, so we can be SECURE IN HIM GOD IS FAITHFUL through our JOURNEY The JOURNEY is not about US, it is about HIM!!! FOLLOW GOD NO MATTER THE CIRCUMSTANCES!!!
Das nächste Steam Next Fest ist angebrochen – Zeit, wie wild Demos zu installieren und kommende Spiele auszuprobieren. Es sind wieder Hunderte Titel dabei, die ihr kostenlos zocken könnt. Bis wann ihr dazu noch die Gelegenheit habt und welche Games wir wärmstens empfehlen können, zeigen wir euch jetzt.
SummaryThe new generation of 'smart technology' - chatbots, AI, machine learning, natural language processing, robots etc. can bring major benefits to nonprofits - if they can discern what they need to do to remain human-centered in their choice of technology. And if they remain aware of the potential for bias in AI-generated data, given its profound potential negative impact?What can nonprofits – who are frequently not digital natives, let alone coders themselves – do to protect themselves against these?In this episode, we discuss the timely new book by Beth Kanter and Allison Fine: 'The Smart Nonprofit: Staying Human-Centered in an Automated World'.Beth's Bio:Nonprofit and foundation-focused trainer and independent consultantVirtual facilitatorA nonprofit innovator in digital transformation and workplace well beingAuthorAdjunct Professor at the Monterrey Institute of International StudiesAllison's Bio:Principal consultant at Allison Fine ConsultingFounder/CEO of Network of Elected WomenSenior fellow at Demos, at the Wagner School at New York UniversityFounder and Executive Director at Innovation NetworkAuthor of multiple books on (digital) networking, social media and the nonprofit sector We discuss: Tech is more available and more cheaply available than ever; that actually increases its dangersSmart tech can eliminate ‘grunt work' done by many nonprofit frontlines, operations, and fundraising staff, and create a ‘dividend' of time, which can be more strategically spent on frontline interaction with clients, evaluation and learning, horizon scanning etc.Smart tech can reduce the need for ‘astroturf campaigning', in which nonprofits transactionally engage with their ‘members' on a superficial basis; instead, it allows them to engage more deeply in getting to know new donorsSmart tech is used in the form of bots, for instance, to engage with people in the public who need services– but we have to do so very carefully How leaders need to be ‘digitally literate' and not leave these decisions with regard to adoption of new 'smart technologies' up to the Chief Technology OfficerHow nonprofits need to remain overall reflective in adopting smart tech Quotes“This book is not technical to me”“Leading through resistance in organizations is among others about doing away with outmoded ideas that only people can do nonprofit tasks” Resources:Beth's LinkedInBeth's website Allison's LinkedInAllison's websiteHarvard Business Review article: How Smart Tech is Transforming NonprofitsAmazon link to book - The smart nonprofit: staying human-centered in an automated world: here Online course on Virtual Team Leadership skillsYoutube video of this podcastClick here to
In 100% Democracy: The Case for Universal Voting, E.J. Dionne and Miles Rapoport argue that all members of a democracy must participate in elections. Universal voting would be the surest way to protect against voter suppression and the active disenfranchisement of a large share of our citizens. And it would create a system true to the Declaration of Independence's aspirations by calling for a government based on the consent of all of the governed.The system works in Australia, but can it work in the United States? Would it become just another tool in partisan warfare? Can American democracy even handle something like universal voting? We explore those questions this week.Dionne is is a senior fellow at the Brookings Institution, a syndicated columnist for the Washington Post, university professor at Georgetown University, and visiting professor at Harvard University. He is the author of Code Red: How Progressives and Moderates Can Unite to Save Our Country.Rapoport is the Senior Practice Fellow in American Democracy at the Ash Center for Democratic Governance and Innovation at the Harvard Kennedy School. He formerly served in the Connecticut state legislature and as secretary of the state. He also served as president of Demos and of Common Cause.100% Democracy: The Case for Universal VotingAdditional InformationDemocracy Works PodcastMore shows from The Democracy GroupFaith, Nationalism, and the Future of Liberal DemocracyDemocracy and the language of faith - article in Democracy Journal
Giga Bytes Podcast #192: Edición especial, Xbox + Bethesda live reaction y hablamos de las mejores noticias de la semana Square Enix FFVII 25 aniversario stream el 16 The Last of Us Part I, MP y Serie, 10 millones TLOU2 COD MW2 Gameplay The Callisto Protocol TMNT Shredders Revenge con fecha PSN Plus Lanza el lunes 13 Xbox a Samsung TVs pronto 5 juegos 1st party en el próximo año fiscal para Xbox, PC y Cloud Selección curada de Demos a Gamepass Capcom Showcase junio 13 6pm Y Mucho Mas!!! Sigueme y Suscribete: Facebook.com/elgiga Youtube.com/elgiga947 Instagram.com/elgiga947 Twitch.tv/elgiga947 Twitter.com/elgiga947 Giga Bytes Podcast #monsterenergypr @monsterenergy @Stephreyesmarketing @caribbeanxsports @eriberto213 @banditech #gigabytespodcast #xboxshowcase
Giga Bytes Podcast Ep Especial: Reacciono al Summer Game Fest 2022 y tocamos las mejores noticias de la semana Se filtra The Last of Us para PS5 Xbox a Samsung TVs pronto 5 juegos 1st party en el próximo año fiscal para Xbox, PC y Cloud Selección curada de Demos a Gamepass Overdose de Kojima? COD MW2 Reveal E3 2023? Lo proximo de sony Bend Capcom Showcase junio 13 6pm Jurassic World Dominion Ms Marvel 18 millones de PS5 este año fiscal Reveal Madden 23 No estara en Gamepass Y Mucho Mas!!! Sigueme y Suscribete: Facebook.com/elgiga Youtube.com/elgiga947 Instagram.com/elgiga947 Twitch.tv/elgiga947 Twitter.com/elgiga947 Giga Bytes Podcast #monsterenergypr @monsterenergy @Stephreyesmarketing @caribbeanxsports @eriberto213 @banditech #gigabytespodcast
Farm Technology Days are a month away, and this year's program will feature field demonstrations. Ron Zygarlicke, the Field Demo Chair, shares what the field demos will include and what components will be brand new to this year's Farm Tech Days. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
David Heaney and Ian Hamilton dive into the news before Alex & Skeeva from Between Realities join for a special episode reporting back from the Augmented World Expo (AWE) in Santa Clara. We cover Quest 2 possibly selling 15 million units, Pimax Crystal headset, Meta's CTO on larger field of view VR, SteamVR's unexplained jump in usage, Etee's buttonless controllers shipping soon, Lynx R-1 shipping date moving again, and Apple's first VR Apps. Between Realities discussion for Augmented World Expo begins at around 1:09:23 with discussion about In3d, HaptX, Demeo in AR, Galea, Goertek and Magic Leap 2.
Episode 432 is brought to you by... Big Ear Pedals: https://www.bigearpedals.com/ Chase Bliss Audio: https://www.chaseblissaudio.com/ Support this channel: https://www.patreon.com/60CycleHumcast Want to send us mail? 60 Cycle Hum #615 9450 Mira Mesa Blvd. San Diego, CA 92126 This episode comes out after NAMM but doesn't talk much about NAMM 00:00 C3PO but not Puisheen's (also, Auralnauts) 12:00 Rocket SKA SKA SKA 21:45 NAMM PREDICTIONS? Want to send us shirts? We wear XL 25:20 Handmade Stratocaster...or something 33:30 Ryan and Steve talk TV for way too long 58:00 Tompkins Telecaster 1:02:50 Wireless guitar...? This week's song was by Adam Pope and is called "Tech Bros" ***************************** 60CH on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/60CycleHumcast Buy Something with our affiliate links: Buy a Shirt - https://teespring.com/stores/60-cycle-hum Sweetwater: https://imp.i114863.net/rMb1D Thomann: https://www.thomannmusic.com?offid=1&affid=405 Amazon: https://amzn.to/2PaUKKO Ebay: https://ebay.to/2UlIN6z Reverb: https://reverb.grsm.io/60cyclehum6164 Cool Patch Cables: https://www.tourgeardesigns.com/discount/60cyclehum +++++++++++++++++++++ Social Media Stuff: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/60cyclehum/ Discord: https://discord.gg/nNue5mPvZX Instagram and Twitter @60cyclehum TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@60cyclehum? Hire us for Demos and other marketing opportunities https://60cyclehumcast.com/marketing-packages/ #60cyclehum #guitar #guitars #shameflute
Farzad Rashidi is the Lead Innovator and Co-Founder at Respona, the all-in-one PR and outreach software that allows online businesses to build backlinks to boost organic traffic. In this episode, he joins Jenna Sacks to discuss building a productive partnership between sales and marketing. Farzad also shares his steps to a successful demo, from pre-call prep to follow up tactics and how to use your time with a prospect effectively. Visit Salesloft.com for show notes and insights from this episode.
"What I think we need is many more people thinking through what would this whole circular economy look like? Let's picture 20, 30 years into the future. Imagine we really did become circular. How would tax be organized in that world? Would we be taxing new stuff much more heavily relative to reused or maintained or recycled stuff? How would we be embedding this into children's upbringing? How would we be changing almost our moral view of different kinds of waste?"Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. geoffmulgan.comhurstpublishers.com/book/another-world-is-possiblewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. “What I think we need is many more people thinking through what would this whole circular economy look like? Let's picture 20, 30 years into the future. Imagine we really did become circular. How would tax be organized in that world? Would we be taxing new stuff much more heavily relative to reused or maintained or recycled stuff? How would we be embedding this into children's upbringing? How would we be changing almost our moral view of different kinds of waste? “geoffmulgan.comhurstpublishers.com/book/another-world-is-possiblewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
"The great thing about a complex society is there is space for lots of different kinds of people. There's space for wildly visionary poets and accountants and actuaries and engineers. And they all have a slightly different outlook, but it's the combination of this huge diversity, which makes our societies work. But what we probably do need a bit more of are the bilingual people, the trilingual people who are as at ease spending a day, a week, a year designing how a criminal justice system could look in 50 years and then getting back to perhaps working in a real court or real lawyer's office.”Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. geoffmulgan.comhurstpublishers.com/book/another-world-is-possiblewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. "The great thing about a complex society is there is space for lots of different kinds of people. There's space for wildly visionary poets and accountants and actuaries and engineers. And they all have a slightly different outlook, but it's the combination of this huge diversity, which makes our societies work. But what we probably do need a bit more of are the bilingual people, the trilingual people who are as at ease spending a day, a week, a year designing how a criminal justice system could look in 50 years and then getting back to perhaps working in a real court or real lawyer's office.”geoffmulgan.comhurstpublishers.com/book/another-world-is-possiblewww.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
"The great thing about a complex society is there is space for lots of different kinds of people. There's space for wildly visionary poets and accountants and actuaries and engineers. And they all have a slightly different outlook, but it's the combination of this huge diversity, which makes our societies work. But what we probably do need a bit more of are the bilingual people, the trilingual people who are as at ease spending a day, a week, a year designing how a criminal justice system could look in 50 years and then getting back to perhaps working in a real court or real lawyer's office.”Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. Geoff Mulgan geoffmulgan.comAnother World is Possible Geoff Mulgan, University College London site www.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
Sir Geoff Mulgan is Professor of Collective Intelligence, Public Policy and Social Innovation at University College London. Formerly he was chief executive of Nesta, and held government roles (1997–2004), including as the Prime Minister's Strategy Unit director and as Downing Street's head of policy. He is the founder or co-founder of many organisations, from Demos to Action for Happiness, and the author of Another World is Possible, Social Innovation: how societies find the power to change, Big Mind: how collective intelligence can change our world, and other books. "The great thing about a complex society is there is space for lots of different kinds of people. There's space for wildly visionary poets and accountants and actuaries and engineers. And they all have a slightly different outlook, but it's the combination of this huge diversity, which makes our societies work. But what we probably do need a bit more of are the bilingual people, the trilingual people who are as at ease spending a day, a week, a year designing how a criminal justice system could look in 50 years and then getting back to perhaps working in a real court or real lawyer's office.”Geoff Mulgan geoffmulgan.comAnother World is Possible Geoff Mulgan, University College London site www.creativeprocess.infowww.oneplanetpodcast.org
Demos uma volta pela bacia do Pacífico, para acompanhar as eleições colombinas e também a disputa por influência entre as potências da região na Oceania, assim como a visita de Bachelet a China e a questão dos uigures.
Curtis Boyd is the Founder of Objection.co, Objection.co is a reputation SaaS platform that uses AI and Machine Learning to identify and dispute illegitimate online reviews. Their software flags and submits removal requests to administrators on most major review websites. They have successfully helped clients across the USA, Canada and Europe. Join the Facebook Group (B2B SaaS Cold Outreach Mastery): http://morgandwilliams.com/fbgroup
Episode 431 is brought to you by... Big Ear Pedals: https://www.bigearpedals.com/ Chase Bliss Audio: https://www.chaseblissaudio.com/ Support this channel: https://www.patreon.com/60CycleHumcast Want to send us mail? 60 Cycle Hum #615 9450 Mira Mesa Blvd. San Diego, CA 92126 We used a new device. Do we still suck? 00:00 Is swag worth it? 25:00 Circuit Bass 40:50 Steve bought a Collaboration Devices Compressor...Also, want to send us shirts? We wear XL 52:00 Fender Neck 1:01:30 Ridiculous Guitar Pool This week's song was by Mike Sanderson and is called "Recalling Sounds" ***************************** 60CH on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/60CycleHumcast Buy Something with our affiliate links: Buy a Shirt - https://teespring.com/stores/60-cycle-hum Sweetwater: https://imp.i114863.net/rMb1D Thomann: https://www.thomannmusic.com?offid=1&affid=405 Amazon: https://amzn.to/2PaUKKO Ebay: https://ebay.to/2UlIN6z Reverb: https://reverb.grsm.io/60cyclehum6164 Cool Patch Cables: https://www.tourgeardesigns.com/discount/60cyclehum +++++++++++++++++++++ Social Media Stuff: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/groups/60cyclehum/ Discord: https://discord.gg/nNue5mPvZX Instagram and Twitter @60cyclehum TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@60cyclehum? Hire us for Demos and other marketing opportunities https://60cyclehumcast.com/marketing-packages/ #60cyclehum #guitar #guitars #shameflute
Demos uma volta pela bacia do Pacífico, incluindo as eleições que foram na Austrália e serão na Colômbia, assim como a visita de Michele Bachelet à China e a questão dos uigures.Também atualizamos vocês com os principais acontecimentos da invasão russa à Ucrânia - que completou três meses - além de análises, cenários e negociações.No mais, observamos a movimentação das peças do sempre complicado tabuleiro do (Grande) Oriente Médio, indo da instabilidade política no Paquistão a uma disputa territorial entre Arábia Saudita e Egito, com medição estadunidense e direito a veto de Israel.
Welcome back to the Oasis Podcast Support at patreon.com/oasispod Follow on Twitter and Facebook @oasispodcast and Instagram @OasisPod Buy Some Might Say - The Definitive Story of Oasis - https://thisdayinmusicbooks.com/books/some-might-say-the-definitive-history-of-oasis/ Email email@example.com Noel's early demos here - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=etDe4Z6ZWjs Friday night 9pm is the Liam album listening event - check out twitch.tv/houseienda plus follow @adoredLDN Stay young!
New CITO MERCH > http://bit.ly/citomerch. Cara Delevingne's weird behavior at the Billboard Awards (23:30-30:15). Johnny Depp vs Amber Heard update (31:46-42:18). Megan Fox & MGK (43:36-50:30). Jesse Palmer named BIP host (52:04-55:32). Interview with Victoria Justice & Adam Demos – talking their new Netflix movie A Perfect Pairing, Sex/Life season 2 + more! (56:58-1:16:59). Subscribe to our YouTube > http://bit.ly/CITOYOUTUBE. Follow us on Instagram @chicksintheoffice and on Twitter @chicksintheoff + subscribe to our Snapchat show > http://bit.ly/thegroupchat.