Nicki said it best, “Hold on, Hold on Holiday” as she told DJ Holiday to slow down and run that shit the fuck back. Well, on this episode Dewey & Jas are on that same type of time as they discuss dating during the holiday season & if they are really prepared. Jas, who is a creative at heart, shares her experience with dating & gift giving during the holiday season. Even though sis loves the finer things in life, she shared that it's always the thought that counts when it comes to receiving a gift. Dewey and Jas also share some of the weakest gifts they've received, their views on bringing someone around the family, and who they don't want their boo to meet on the first family visit. Listen, these two got into some thangs honey so tap in and take notes because Christmas is right around the corner Tap in as they prescribe you with a dose of realness. Guests: Jas: @jasmonetxlove Follow on Instagram: @prescribeddr_ https://www.instagram.com/prescribeddr_/ Follow on Twitter: @PrescribedDr https://twitter.com/PrescribedDR MAKE SURE YOU CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE AND COP SOME MERCHANDISE! www.prescribedwithdr.com
Dewey Murdick, director of CSET, discusses how the organization has brought a new level of rigor to hot topics ranging from chips to immigration and AI safety policy. We also discuss:CSET's Map of Science and the fate of Google ScholarBeing beholden to the checkbooks of fundersTopics that make policymakers' eyes roll - but shouldn'tThe optimal employment conditions for growing temperate, nice, low-ego, tasty fruitPlease consider supporting ChinaTalk at https://www.patreon.com/ChinaTalk for an ad-free feed.Outtro music that Dewey eventually got around to sending me: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=41U78QP8nBk Daisy Bell - the first computer to sing Get bonus content on Patreon See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In much of the western world, alphabetical order is simply a default we take for granted. It's often the one we try first -- or the one we use as a last resort when all the other ordering methods fail. It's boring, but it works, and it's so ingrained that it's hard to imagine not using it. But despite its endurance for most of its history, the alphabet wasn't initially used to order much of anything. Judith Flanders, author of A Place For Everything, a history of alphabetical order, says that in societies like ancient Rome and early medieval Europe, writing implements were still rare. So what mattered most was organizing knowledge in a way that helped you to memorize it. And that was usually much easier to do in the order you naturally came across the information, like: chronologically, or by size, or geography, or region, or hierarchically.Alphabetical Order
Get hype for type and go gooey for Dewey because this week, it's all about books, writing, and reading! Dana's quiz about famous librarians gets us jumping from page to page, and Karen's graphic novel quiz gets us hopping from panel to panel. Colin dives deep into the Microsoft archives to discover the dramatic origin of Comic Sans, and the man behind this typeface phenomenon. Discover what common words and phrases we use everyday actually stem from the tradition of the printing press. And do you ever wonder why books have a certain smell? Our own chronic book sniffer Chris is on the chemical case! Also: Where in outer space is Carmin San Mateo? For advertising inquiries, please contact firstname.lastname@example.org Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In the eighth episode of British Murders Season 4, I tell the story of Euan Peters and Shafiul Islam.Peters, who also went by Sax Coke, was an underground UK hip hop artist who was well known to the police.On November 14, 2019, Peters visited Islam's flat in Newport, South Wales, and proceeded to attack him multiple times with a glass Kopparberg cider bottle.Islam suffered severe brain injuries and died 6 days later at Royal Gwent Hospital as a result.Peters received a life sentence with a minimum term of 33 years in April 2021.Follow British Murders on social media:Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/britishpodcastInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/britishmurdersTikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@britishmurdersTwitter: https://twitter.com/britishmurdersYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/BritishMurdersPodcastMerchandise available here:https://teespring.com/stores/britishmurdersSupport the show on Patreon for early access to ad-free-episodes:https://www.patreon.com/britishmurdersMake a one-off donation here:https://www.buymeacoffee.com/britishmurders All episodes are available on my website:https://www.spreaker.com/show/british-murdersWould you please send any British murder case suggestions to:email@example.comIntro music:David John Brady - 'Throw Down the Gauntlet'https://linktr.ee/davidjohnbradymusicMy recording equipment:Shure SM7B Vocal Microphone: https://amzn.to/3F1JkkjCloud Microphone Cloudlifter CL1: https://amzn.to/2XZicC8Focusrite Scarlett Solo USB Audio Interface: https://amzn.to/3kKCLL2Rode PSA-1 Professional Studio Boom Arm: https://amzn.to/3zHJOs8Purchase 'The Serial Killer's Book of Haiku' by Rose Bundy here:https://amzn.to/3lYRMbuRecorded using:AudacityZoomEdited in:AudacityDaVinci Resolve 17Mastered in:AuphonicReferences:Davies, I. G. (2021a, April 13). Three men guilty of Newport drug dealer's savage killing. South Wales Argus. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.southwalesargus.co.uk/news/19229900.three-men-guilty-newport-drug-dealers-savage-killing/Davies, I. G. (2021b, April 21). Killers jailed over Newport drug dealer's savage slaying. South Wales Argus. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.southwalesargus.co.uk/news/19246998.killers-jailed-newport-drug-dealers-savage-slaying/Dewey, P. (2021a, March 30). Rapper accused of murdering man with Kopparberg bottle says “fourth man” was responsible. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/kopparberg-bottle-murder-sax-coke-20285406Dewey, P. (2021b, April 21). Murderer who killed man with Kopparberg bottle brags about criminal past in rap videos. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/euan-peters-murder-rap-cardiff-20410504Dewey, P., & Hughes, M. (2021, April 13). Murder victim beaten over the head with cider bottle and left bloodstained in cupboard to die. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/murder-victim-beaten-over-head-20377672Feehan, K. (2021, April 22). Rapper, 42, who battered man to death with a cider bottle over £10,000 drugs debt before hiding his body in a cupboard is jailed for 33 years. Mail Online. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-9499789/Rapper-battered-man-death-bottle-drug-debt-jailed-33-years.htmlHughes, M. (2020, October 9). 11 weird and wonderful facts about Newport that sound totally made up. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/weird-wonderful-facts-newport-wales-19076822Lewis, A. (2021, April 21). Killers who robbed man beaten to death with cider bottle are jailed. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/shafiul-islam-newport-murder-sentences-20431932Shafiul Islam death: Men jailed over robbery killing. (2021, April 21). BBC News. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-wales-56830900Shafiul Islam: Three guilty of killing man in violent robbery. (2021, April 14). BBC News. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.bbc.com/news/uk-wales-56744772.ampWilliams, N. (2021, March 31). Man accused of murder says he “honestly can't remember” why he made 21 phone calls to brother after Koppaberg bottle attack. WalesOnline. Retrieved November 22, 2021, from https://www.walesonline.co.uk/news/wales-news/chilly-shafiul-islam-murder-newport-20297339
Upstate New York blue collar everyman Howie Dewey returns to the pod john to talk about hernia surgery, whether or not AI is friend or foe, and the state of comedy today. Also, this is Episode 199! Whoa.Follow him on Insta if u want to: @howiedeweyAnd check out his podcast Cash Daddies, an entertainment purposes only podcast that discusses all the ways internet rich people can invest their money.:https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/cash-daddies-with-sam-tripoli-howie-dewey-and-chris-neff/id1551870411My stuff: @dannypalmernyc @thedannypalmershowSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/thedannypalmershow)
Inflation has surged to a 30-year high – How can investors combat inflation in the short-term and long-term? And how can consumers win, too? Dewey & Brooke break it down for listeners. Plus, Dewey shares his “Top 11 Shopping Tips” to help us all have a very merry holiday season! Tune in today - Available on Apple, Spotify, PodBean & YouTube. Thanks for listening! Please like, rate, subscribe, and share! What Dewey Do is a podcast by Great Lakes Wealth (www.greatlakeswealth.us), and executively produced by WiseMindGentleSoul (www.wisemindgentlesoul.com). Great Lakes Wealth, LLC is a Registered Investment Advisor. The information provided is solely for informational purposes. Advisory services are only offered to clients or prospective clients where Great Lakes Wealth and its representatives are properly licensed or exempt from licensure. No advice may be rendered without a service agreement in place. Securities offered through Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments, Member FINRA/SIPC Headquartered at 18 Corporate Woods Blvd., Albany, NY 12211. Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments and Great Lakes Wealth are not affiliated companies. The views reflected in the commentary are subject to change at any time without notice. Nothing herein constitutes investment advice or a recommendation that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. Any mention of a particular security and related performance data is not a recommendation to buy or sell that security or a depiction of past investments made by Great Lakes Wealth, LLC.
Mythbusters Kari and Tory join Danny and Jenny for an inebriated-ly good time. 03:52 Guest Introductions 07:23 Tory asks Danny about Comicon 10:30 Creepy fan gifts 17:50 Birdie stories 24:30 How many pushups can the Mythbusters do? 27:00 Kari's book, Crash Test Girl. 32:50 Comedic heroes 33:29 Tory tells his “Clint Eastwood” story for the first time ever 38:59 Danny name drops 41:59 Tory worked on Star Wars and talks about it 44:00 Rob Delaney's tweet: https://twitter.com/robdelaney/status/210044154506526720 48:25 BetOnline.ag - Promocode: CLNS50 52:45 A plea to Eli Braden 53:13 Danny lived with someone from The Howard Stern Show 55:54 JD Harmeyer and Gary Del'Abate 57:58 How Tory got on Mythbusters 01:01:35 Dewey arrives and plugs 01:03:50 Jenny does something really sweet for Danny's kid via Jordan Peele. 01:09:09 Dining with the Mythbusters 01:11:56 Dewey humps someone Buy Kari's book Crash Test Girl: https://www.amazon.com/Crash-Test-Girl-Experiment-Scientific/dp/0062749773 Give to BlueCure.org! Get Danny's new book for charity: www.HeStartedIt.com Follow us on twitter: @ToryBelleci @Karibyron @jennyjohnsonhi5 @dannyzuker @doinitpodcast @theguydf Follow us on twitter: @ToryBelleci @Karibyron @jennyjohnsonhi5 @dannyzuker @doinitpodcast @theguydf
On this episode, Julia and Gino Barbaro interview Dewey Wilson, the co-author of "The Relationally Intelligent Child: Five Keys to Helping Your Kids Connect Well with Others". The Relationally-Intelligent Child teaches parents the crucial insights of a must grasp concept: relational intelligence. This tool for growth and connection will not only change a child's life, but also a parent's own relationships. You'll discover five key elements that can engage and equip your child with skills for being relationally intelligent with family, friends, and others. Key Insights: 00:00 Introduction to the Multifamily Zone podcast 01:03 Introduction to the Guest: Dewey Wilson 01:34 The essence of human relationships 03:35 Shaping up your family life 04:10 What is 'Relational Intelligence'? 09:45 IQ is overrated 10:55 If you are in stress, it impacts your children too 13:10 Parents always their children and it is important to express that 17:00 The five elements of Relational Intelligence 26:03 Parenting is always a work-in-progress 30:43 Communication between parents and kids 33:00 Difference between listening and hearing 36:25 What is meant by wise decision-making 40:18 Future-focused service, from entrepreneurial standpoint 42:05 Lack of empathy 43:54 Finding out "What are you created for" 48:06 Sum-up Listen to the podcast to learn more. Get the book "The Relationally Intelligent Child: Five Keys to Helping Your Kids Connect Well with Others" on Amazon: https://amz.run/52MU Get Julia Barbaro's recently released book "The Cannolis Exploded! Now What?: A Story About Three Different Paths You Can Take In Life": https://amz.run/52ML About Jake and Gino Jake & Gino are multifamily investors, operators, and mentors who have created a vertically integrated real estate company that controls over $100,000,000 in assets under management. They have created the Jake & Gino community to teach others their three-step framework: Buy Right, Finance Right and Manage Right®, and to become multifamily entrepreneurs. Subscribe to this channel: https://ytube.io/3McA Sign up for free training: https://jakeandgino.mykajabi.com/freetraining Apply for Mentorship: https://jakeandgino.com/apply/ #parentingtips #financialeducationforkids #financialintelligenceforkids #parentingbooks Jake & Gino Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jakeandgino/ Jake & Gino Twitter: https://twitter.com/JakeandGino Jake & Gino Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/company/jake-and-gino-llc/ Jake & Gino Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jakeandgino/
Welcome back to Too Smart For This! In today's episode, I'm joined by Madisen Dewey, founder of the Herd Social App. As a content creator and consumer of social media, Madisen began to notice that the power of building community online was overpowered by the toxic traits of social media. Taking a leap of faith, Madisen quit her job at YouTube and began building Herd Social, an app that isn't driven by metrics and helps users to discover communities that fit their interests. Throughout this episode, Madisen gets real about her experience as a woman in the tech startup space, what led her to taking Herd Social seriously, how Herd Social is starting the social media revolution, and so much more. Follow Too Smart For This on Instagram Mady's Instagram Herd Social's Instagram Download the Herd Social App My Instagram My TikTok My YouTube Don't forget to subscribe, rate, and review! Produced by GreenFresh Media
For some, music is just a beat with some lyrics but for others…it's therapy. Dictionary.com defines music as “an art of sound in time that expresses ideas and emotions in significant forms through the elements of rhythm, melody, harmony, and color” but the question is, does today's music bring the same type of comfort as it used to? Kee, who is an R&B enthusiast & Justin, who is a Producer, joins Dewey to discuss everything music. From what makes an artist “legendary” to how important their partners taste in music is to them. Kee believes that a true fan grows with the artist regardless of the circumstance, while Justin feels like some artists are at their best when they're getting it out the mud. The three also discuss the benefits of having a good team and the influence social media has on artists careers. This conversation was fruitful, yet spicy so if you are a fan of music and think you can hold up in this battle, press play! Tap in as they prescribe you with a dose of realness. Guests: Kee: @dashone__ Justin: @juicelessjay Follow on Instagram: @prescribeddr_ https://www.instagram.com/prescribeddr_/ Follow on Twitter: @PrescribedDr https://twitter.com/PrescribedDR MAKE SURE YOU CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE AND COP SOME MERCHANDISE! www.prescribedwithdr.com
You can Scream if you want to, you can Scream and Scream again! It's the 1997 sequel to the phenomenal first entry in the series, Scream 2! This time we're off to college with Sidney and Randy, who are joined by Dewey and Gale, to once again battle Ghostface! Our InstagramOur WebsiteOur FacebookOur TikTokMusic : Hackers by Karl Casey @ White Bat AudioSupport the show (https://www.patreon.com/wedontwannagrowup)
In 1996, 2 masked killers brutally and strategically murdered 7 people in the peaceful town of Woodsboro, California. Utilizing horror movie and pop culture iconography as a coda to kill by. However, the ghost face killer hasn't been seen in over a decade. This is until Sydney Prescott returns home to promote her book and open up an old chapter from her past. A new generation of teenagers begin to get calls from an unknown number with an all too familiar voice. The rules of the sequels are thrown out and the reboot of the Woodsboro massacre is in full effect, the only questions are, what's the motive and who's the killer?
Dr. Larry Dewey is the former Chief of Psychiatry at the Boise, Idaho Veterans Affairs Medical Center, and the former Associate Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Washington School of Medicine! He has worked with combat veterans and their families in outpatient clinics, support and therapy groups, specialized treatment programs, and inpatient units for 34 years! Veterans treated have included those involved in WWII, Korea, Vietnam, Desert Storm, Bosnia and Kosovo, and most recently Afghanistan and Iraq. Prior to beginning his clinical career with the US Department of Veterans Affairs, Dr. Dewey graduated from Harvard Medical School in 1979 and completed his psychiatric fellowship and residency training at Yale in 1983. He is the author of the book War and Redemption: Treatment and Recovery in Combat-related Post-traumatic Stress Disorder. He currently lives in Daybreak, Utah, my own neighborhood, which is precisely how and where we met! But don't move here, it's awful, nothing to see here. Check out Bozeman, MT. :)Find Dr. Dewey's work at-Amazon- War and Redemption: Treatment and Recovery in Combat-related Post-traumatic Stress Disorder
The book is “The Last Liberal Republican: An Insider's Perspective on Nixon's Surprising Social Policy” The Last Liberal Republican is a memoir from one of Nixon's senior domestic policy advisors. John Roy Price—a member of the moderate wing of the Republican Party, a cofounder of the Ripon Society, and an employee on Nelson Rockefeller's campaigns—joined Daniel Patrick Moynihan, and later John D. Ehrlichman, in the Nixon White House to develop domestic policies, especially on welfare, hunger, and health. Based on those policies, and the internal White House struggles around them, Price places Nixon firmly in the liberal Republican tradition of President Theodore Roosevelt, New York governor Thomas E. Dewey, and President Eisenhower. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The Great Resignation is taking the country by storm – Dewey and Brooke break it down for listeners! What 11 things should employees consider before leaving their jobs? On the flip side, what can employers do to keep their staff from quitting? Tune in today! Thanks for listening! Please like, rate, subscribe, and share! What Dewey Do is a podcast by Great Lakes Wealth (www.greatlakeswealth.us), and executively produced by WiseMindGentleSoul (www.wisemindgentlesoul.com). Great Lakes Wealth, LLC is a Registered Investment Advisor. The information provided is solely for informational purposes. Advisory services are only offered to clients or prospective clients where Great Lakes Wealth and its representatives are properly licensed or exempt from licensure. No advice may be rendered without a service agreement in place. Securities offered through Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments, Member FINRA/SIPC Headquartered at 18 Corporate Woods Blvd., Albany, NY 12211. Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments and Great Lakes Wealth are not affiliated companies. The views reflected in the commentary are subject to change at any time without notice. Nothing herein constitutes investment advice or a recommendation that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. Any mention of a particular security and related performance data is not a recommendation to buy or sell that security or a depiction of past investments made by Great Lakes Wealth, LLC.
Over the past two episodes, I've been speaking with doctors John Trent and Dewey Wilson about how we can raise relationally intelligent kids. In the last part of our conversation, we focus on four key principles that positive parents think and practice that are effective for all ages. We also discuss how both we and our children can get swept up in “culture currents” without even noticing and the hope science gives us about the power of neuroplasticity. 4 Principles That Help You Parent More Positively:
Former big leaguer Mark Dewey joins us to talk about Christians and how we view sports, more specifically baseball, to the glory of God and the joy of his people. Support us on Anchor! Subscribe on iTunes, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, and Overcast. Buy your guitar effects at westminstereffects.com. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/westminsterdoxology/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/westminsterdoxology/support
On this week's show, Disneyland pros, David and Ronn leap into several sizzling Disney topics. The Changing of the Disneyland Tide: The "New" Disneyland normal. Good, bad or indifferent, the park experience has and will continue to change. Recognize it, understand it, accept it, embrace it, cherish it. Should we have concerns? Do we believe it will be better in the end and improve our experience?What land would we choose to live in for a year? Does Disney have a master plan for the Toy Story parking lot? What Cast Member role, in the parks or backstage, would we choose to do if given the opportunity?Plus, we remember, celebrate and honor Huey, Dewey, and Louie, the Disney Legends Plaza and award criteria, and the 1923 series of events that led to the official start of The Walt Disney Company in this week in Disney history. All this and the big reveal of our Top 5 Parks changes we think were for the best, and more!
Hello listeners. It's an honor. The trailer for the new SCREAM movie has just been released! Sidney, Dewey, Gail, and a host of new characters are being stalked by Ghost Face again! And now we're going to talk about everything that caught our eye and the theories it provokes in us. Also, read Will's script from several years ago, revealing similarities between his ideas and the new movie! Right here! For full sources and links, visit http://www.gttupod.com/home/ScreamTrailer Support GTTU and get access to monthly bonus podcasts, a private Discord, monthly livestreams, and more at patreon.com/gttupod. Thank you so much! See everything GTTU-related at gttupod.com. Watch videos of all of our episodes at youtube.com/talkbomb Follow us online: https://www.instagram.com/gttupod https://www.facebook.com/gttupod https://www.twitter.com/gttupod Join our private Facebook group at facebook.com/groups/gttupod
As parents we want to believe we know our own kids, but without understanding their temperaments we don't have the full picture. In the second part of my conversation with John Trent and Dewey Wilson we're breaking down the different personality types we have in our homes according to Dr. Trent's four animal personality assessment and discussing how we can use that understanding to help encourage each other rather than cause friction in our relationships by exploring how they interact with one another. You can take the assessment for free at TheRelationallyIntelligentChild.com. The Four Animal Personalities:
Dewey is joined by special guest - good friend and 97.1 The Ticket radio personality, Mike Valenti! Mike shares what inspired him to begin a career in radio, explains how he made his decision to say goodbye to his social media, and discusses the importance of planning. Thanks for listening! Please like, rate, subscribe, and share! What Dewey Do is a podcast by Great Lakes Wealth (www.greatlakeswealth.us), and executively produced by WiseMindGentleSoul (www.wisemindgentlesoul.com). Great Lakes Wealth, LLC is a Registered Investment Advisor. The information provided is solely for informational purposes. Advisory services are only offered to clients or prospective clients where Great Lakes Wealth and its representatives are properly licensed or exempt from licensure. No advice may be rendered without a service agreement in place. Securities offered through Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments, Member FINRA/SIPC Headquartered at 18 Corporate Woods Blvd., Albany, NY 12211. Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments and Great Lakes Wealth are not affiliated companies. The views reflected in the commentary are subject to change at any time without notice. Nothing herein constitutes investment advice or a recommendation that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. Any mention of a particular security and related performance data is not a recommendation to buy or sell that security or a depiction of past investments made by Great Lakes Wealth, LLC.
A recent study was published that suggests cats prefer to have food freely given, rather than working for their food. Species who prefer to work for food are contrafreeloading. Cats have historically been thought to fall in this category, but the new study suggests otherwise. Molly and Dewey talk about the study and the results.
About CourtneyCourtney Nash is a researcher focused on system safety and failures in complex sociotechnical systems. An erstwhile cognitive neuroscientist, she has always been fascinated by how people learn, and the ways memory influences how they solve problems. Over the past two decades, she's held a variety of editorial, program management, research, and management roles at Holloway, Fastly, O'Reilly Media, Microsoft, and Amazon. She lives in the mountains where she skis, rides bikes, and herds dogs and kids.Links: Verica: https://www.verica.io Twitter: https://twitter.com/courtneynash Email: firstname.lastname@example.org 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 Jellyfish. So, you're sitting in front of your office chair, bleary eyed, parked in front of a powerpoint and—oh my sweet feathery Jesus its the night before the board meeting, because of course it is! As you slot that crappy screenshot of traffic light colored excel tables into your deck, or sift through endless spreadsheets looking for just the right data set, have you ever wondered, why is it that sales and marketing get all this shiny, awesome analytics and inside tools? Whereas, engineering basically gets left with the dregs. Well, the founders of Jellyfish certainly did. That's why they created the Jellyfish Engineering Management Platform, but don't you dare call it JEMP! Designed to make it simple to analyze your engineering organization, Jellyfish ingests signals from your tech stack. Including JIRA, Git, and collaborative tools. Yes, depressing to think of those things as your tech stack but this is 2021. They use that to create a model that accurately reflects just how the breakdown of engineering work aligns with your wider business objectives. In other words, it translates from code into spreadsheet. When you have to explain what you're doing from an engineering perspective to people whose primary IDE is Microsoft Powerpoint, consider Jellyfish. Thats Jellyfish.co and tell them Corey sent you! Watch for the wince, thats my favorite part.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at VMware. Let's be honest—the past year has been far from easy. Due to, well, everything. It caused us to rush cloud migrations and digital transformation, which of course means long hours refactoring your apps, surprises on your cloud bill, misconfigurations and headache for everyone trying manage disparate and fractured cloud environments. VMware has an answer for this. With VMware multi-cloud solutions, organizations have the choice, speed, and control to migrate and optimizeapplications seamlessly without recoding, take the fastest path to modern infrastructure, and operate consistently across the data center, the edge, and any cloud. I urge to take a look at vmware.com/go/multicloud. You know my opinions on multi cloud by now, but there's a lot of stuff in here that works on any cloud. But don't take it from me thats: VMware.com/go/multicloud and my thanks to them again for sponsoring my ridiculous nonsense.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. Periodically, websites like to fall into the sea and explode. And it's sort of a thing that we've accepted happens. Well, most of us have. My guest today is Courtney Nash, Internet Incident Librarian at Verica. Courtney, thank you for joining me.Courtney: Hi, Corey. Thanks so much for having me.Corey: So, I'm going to assume that my intro is somewhat accurate, that we've sort of accepted that sites will crash into the sea, the internet will break, and then everyone tears their hair out and complains on Twitter, assuming that's not the thing that fell over this time—Courtney: [laugh].Corey: —but what does an Internet Incident Librarian do?Courtney: Yeah, I'll come back to the first part about how—some people have accepted it and some people haven't, I think is the interesting part. So technically, I think my official real title is, like, research analyst or something really boring, but I have a background in the cognitive sciences and also in technology, and I'm really—have always been fascinated by how these socio-technical systems work. And so as an Internet Incident Librarian, I am doing a number of things to try to better understand—both for myself and, obviously, the company I work for, but for the industry as a whole—what do we really know about how incidents happen, why they happen, when they happen, and what do we do when they happen? And how do we learn from that? So, one of the first things that I'm doing along those lines is actually collecting a database of all of the public write-ups of incidents that happened at companies that are software-related.So, there's already bodies of work of people who collect airline incidents and other kinds of things. And we don't have that [laugh] as an industry, which I think is—I want to solve that problem because I think other industries that have spent some time introspecting about why things fall down, or when things fall down and how they fall down. Take the airline industry for example; planes don't really fall out of the sky very often.Corey: No. When it does, it makes news and everyone's scared about flying, but at the same time, it's yeah, do you have any idea how many people die in car crashes in a given hour?Courtney: Yeah, yeah. And we'll come back to how the media covers things in a minute because that is definitely something I have opinions about. But, I'm not trying to say I want to create the NTSB of the internet; I don't think that's quite the same thing, and I really want something in the spirit of software, and the internet, and open-source that's more collaborative and it's very open to all of us. So, the first step is to just get them in one place. There is no single place where you could go and say, “Oh, where all of the X incident reports? Where all the ones that Microsoft's written, and also Amazon, or Google, or, you know, whoever.”Corey: They have them, but they hide them so thoroughly. It turns out that they don't really put that in big letters on their corporate blog with links to it. And when you look at one incident report, they don't say, “Here, look at our previous incident reports.” They really—Courtney: Yeah.Corey: —should but no one does.Courtney: And I think that's fascinating because there's a precedent. So, there's two precedents, and I just gave you basically one side of the two, which is, the airline industry has done this and it's not like people don't fly, right? So, a lot of internet companies, a lot of software-based companies, seem to be afraid of what their customers, or what the stock market, or what folks will think. Mind you, these are publicly traded [laugh] airline companies. People aren't going to stop using Amazon just because you give more of this information out.And so I think that piece is—I would love to see that stop being the case. Because the flip side of the coin is that this is a rising tide lifts all boats kind of thing, which granted, not all companies agree on, especially really big ones because their boats already mowing all the little ones out of the ocean. But that's another story.Corey: Sure, but also, it's easy to hide an outage. “Our site is down for you can say three days. Great, if a customer didn't try to access the site at all during those three days, was the site really down in the first place?”Courtney: Oh, the tree in the forest of internet outages. Yes, it's true, although I think that companies are—they know that people go complain on social media, right? I think there's more and more of that happening now. It's not like you can hide it as easily as you could have before Twitter or Instagram or—Corey: Right. Whereas a plane falls out of the sky, generally it's one of those things that people notice.Courtney: Yeah. Even if you weren't interested in that flight at all.Corey: Right. When it lands in your garden, you sort of have a comment on this.Courtney: [laugh]. Yeah. Pieces fall out of the sky. That has happened. But I think the other flip side of the coin I already mentioned is the safety of airline industry has increased so significantly over the past, you know, whatever, 30, 40 years because of this concerted effort.And the other piece of it, then, as an industry, as technologists, as people who use software to run their businesses, some of those things are now safety-critical. And this comes back to the whole software is running the world now. Planes now actually could fall out of the sky because of software, not just because of hardware failures. And nuclear power plants are [laugh] run by software, and your electronic grid, and your health care systems, heart rate monitors, insulin pumps. There are a lot of really critical things, and now our phone services and our internet stuff is so entwined in our lives, that people can't be on their Zoom calls, people can't run their businesses. So, this stuff has a massive impact on people's lives. It's no longer just pictures of cats on the internet, which admittedly, we've really honed the machine for that.Corey: No, but now when software goes down, the biggest arguments people make, the stories people tell is, “Oh, well, it meant that the company lost this much money during that timeframe.” And great, maybe. We can argue about is that really true or is it not? It depends entirely on the company's business model, but I don't like to tend to accept those things at face value. But yeah, that's the small-scale thing, especially when you start getting to these massive platform providers. There are a lot of second and third-order effects that are a lot more interesting slash important to people's lives, than, well, we couldn't show ads to people for an hour and a half.Courtney: Right. Yes. Absolutely. So, T-Mobile had this outage, what is it, how is time—time is still not working very well, for me. I'm trying to remember if it was earlier this year, or if it was in—it was last year. I think it was 2020. And you're like, T-Mobile, oh okay, whatever. You know, like, cell phones, yadda, yadda. 911 stopped working. [laugh].And it was a fascinating outage because these are now actually regulated industries that are heavily software-backed. There was a government investigation into that the same way we have NTSB investigations into airline accidents, and they looked at all of those, kind of, second or third-order effects of people who—you know, a grandma who was stranded on the road, people who couldn't call 911, those kinds of things that are really significant impacts on people's lives. And the second-order effect is, oh, yeah, AWS goes down—like you said—and Amazon or people like to say, Jeff Bezos—I guess, now, are they going to complain about how much money Andy loses? I guess so—but [laugh] what lives on AWS, that's crazy to think about, right?Corey: Yeah, the more I learn the answer to that question, the more disturbed I become.Courtney: Well, you'd probably know a better answer to that question [laugh] than a lot of people.Corey: They have the big companies they can talk about. What's really interesting is the companies that they don't and can't. An easy example: financial services is an industry that is notorious for never granting logo rights. Like, at some point, they'll begrudgingly admit, “Yes, our multinational bank does use computers.” But it's always like pulling teeth, and I get it on some level; the entire philosophy of a lot of these companies is risk-mitigation, rather than growth and advancing the current awareness of knowledge. But it does become a problem.Courtney: Yeah. It's interesting, I need more data, which we'll get to—help me, people—but I am able to start seeing some of those interesting graphs of, kind of these cascading effects of these kinds of outages. And so I strongly believe that we need to talk about them more, that more companies need to write them up, and publish them, and be a lot more transparent about it. And I think there's a number of companies that are showing the way there that—and it has to do with your first question which is, we've all sort of accepted this, right? But I disagree with that.I think those of us who are super close to these kinds of complex, dynamic distributed systems totally know that they're going to fail, and that's not shocking, nor the case of incompetence. We are building systems that are so big and so complex, no one person, no 10X engineer out there could possibly model or hold the whole thing in their head. Especially because it's not even just your systems… we were just talking about, right? Your stuff's on GitHub; it's on AWS; there's, like, three other upstream providers; there's this API from over there. These systems are too intricate, too complex; they're going to fail.Corey: So, we're back to why all these things failed simultaneously and it comes out it's a Northern woods, middle of nowhere backhoe incident. That's right, if we look at the natural food chain of things, fiber optic cable has a natural predator in the form of a backhoe. To the point where if I'm ever lost in the woods, I will drop a length of fiber, kick some dirt over it, wait a few minutes; a backhoe will be along to sever it. Then I can follow the backhoe back to civilization. They don't teach that one and the boy scout manual, but they really should.Courtney: Yeah. Oh, my gosh. There was a beaver outage in Canada, which is the—[laugh] God, that's the most Canadian thing ever.Corey: Can you come up with a more Canadian—Courtney: No.Corey: —story than that? I would posit you could not, but give it a shot.Courtney: No, probably not. Anyhoo. So, I think, like I was saying, those of us close to it accept that, understand it, and are trying to now think about, okay, well, how do we change our approach and our philosophy about this, knowing that things will fall down? But I think if you look at a lot of the rest of the world, people are still like, “What are those idiots doing over there? Why did their site fall down?”Corey: Oh, my God—Courtney: Right?Corey: —the general population is the worst on stuff like this. The absolute worst.Courtney: The media is the worst. [laugh].Corey: It's, “How did they wind up to going down?” “Yeah, because this stuff is complicated.” Back when I was getting started in tech, I thought the whole thing worked on magic, so I started figuring out different pieces of it worked. And now I'm convinced; it runs on magic. The most amazing thing is this all works together. Because—Courtney: Yeah.Corey: —spit and duct tape and baling wire holding this stuff together would be an upgrade from a lot of the stuff that currently exists in the real world. And it's amazing.Courtney: I know the secret, Corey. You know what holds it all together?Corey: Hit me with it. Hope? Tears?Courtney: People.Corey: Mmm.Courtney: Technology is Soylent Green, Corey. It's Soylent Green. It's made of people.Corey: And that's the thing that always bugs me on Twitter. The whole HugOps movement has it right. When you see a big provider taking an outage, all their competitors are immediately there with, “Man, hope things get back together soon. Best of luck. Let us know if we can help.” And that's super reassuring because today is their outage; tomorrow it's yours.Courtney: Yep.Corey: And once in a blue moon, you see someone who's relatively new to the industry starting trying to market their stuff based on someone else's outage, and they basically get their butts fed to them, just because it's this—it's not what you do, and it's not how we operate. And it's one of the few moments where I look at this and realize that maybe people's inherent nature isn't all terrible.Courtney: [laugh]. Oh. Oh, I would hope that would be something that comes out of all of this.Corey: Yeah.Courtney: No one goes to work at their day job doing what we do, to suck. [laugh]. Right? To do a bad job.Corey: Right. Unless you're in Facebook's ethics department, I completely agree with you.Courtney: Okay. Yes. All right. There are a few caveats to that, probably. But you know, we all want to show up and do good stuff. So, nobody's going in trying to take the site down, barring bad actor stuff that's not relevant.Corey: When Azure takes an outage, AWS is not sitting there going, “Ah, we're going to win more cloud deals because of this,” because they're smarter than that. It's, no, people are going to look at this and say, “Ah, see. Told you the cloud was dangerous.” It sets the entire industry back.Courtney: Yeah. That's why we need to talk about it more, and we need to just normalize that these things happen and that we can all level up as an industry if we get a lot smarter about how we, A) think about that, and B) how we react to them. And we will develop much more useful models of our safety boundaries, right? That's really it. You don't know—no one at any of these companies hardly knows if you're five steps from the cliff, five feet, driving a Ferrari 90 miles an hour towards the edge of it.Like, we don't know, it's amazing to me just how much in the dark we are as an industry and how much of the world we're running. So, I think this is one tiny, first little step in what could be sort of a sea change about how all of this works. So, that's a big part of why I'm doing what I'm doing.Corey: Well, let's talk about something else you're doing. So, tell me a little bit about VOID?Courtney: Yeah. So, that's the first iteration of this. So, it's the [Verica Open Incident Database 00:14:10]. I feel like I have to say this almost every time John Allspaw would like me to say that it's the Verica Open Incident Report Database, but VOID is way cooler than—Corey: VOIRD?Courtney: VOIRD.Corey: Yeah, that sounds like you're trying to make fun of someone ineffectively.Courtney: Yeah. And there's a reason why he's not in marketing. But what this is is a collection of all of the publicly available incident reports in one place, easily searchable. You can search by company, you can search by technology, you can filter things by the types of, sort of, kinds of failure modes that we're seeing. And it's, I hope, valuable to a wide swath of folks, both technologists and otherwise: researchers, media and press types, analysts, and whatnot.And my biggest desire is that people will look at it, realize how incomplete it is, and then help me fill it. [laugh]. Help me fill the VOID, people. I think I have right now, at the time we're talking, about 1700, maybe 1800 of these. And they run the gamut. And I know some people who like to quibble about language—and I am one of those people having been an editor in various flavors of my life—not all of these are what a lot of people directly related to these, sort of, incident management and whatnot would call ‘incident reports.'I wanted to collect a corpus that reflects all of the public information about software-related incidents. So, it's anything from tweets—either from a company or just from people—to a status page, to a media article, a news article, an online article, to a full-blown deep-dive retrospective or post-mortem from a company that really does go into detail. It's the whole gamut. It's all of those things. I have no opinionated take on that.I want that all to be available to people. And we've collected some metadata on all of the incidents as well. So, we're collecting the obvious things like when did it happen? What date was it, if we can figure it out, or if it's explicit—how long was it? And those kinds of things and then we collect some metadata, like I said. We add some tags: was this a complete production outage, was it a partial outage? Those kinds of things.And this is all directly just taken from the language of the report. And we're not trying—like I said—we're trying not to have any sort of really subjective takes on any of that, but a bit of metadata that helps people spelunk some of this stuff. So, if it is the kind of report—these are usually from a status page, or a company post about it—what kinds of things were involved in this outage? So, sometimes you'll get lucky and the company will tell you, “It was DNS,” because, you know, it's always DNS.Corey: On some level, it always is. That's why—Courtney: It always is.Corey: —DNS is my database. It's a database problem.Courtney: It's a database problem. And sometimes you get even more detail. And so we will put as much of that that's in the report into a set of metadata about these things. So, I think there's some fascinating, really easy things that I've already seen from some of these data, and we kind of hit on one of these, which is the way that companies themselves talk about these outages versus the way that press and media and other types of organizations talk about these things. So, I think there's a whole bunch of really fascinating analysis that's going to be available to nerdy research-minded type folks like myself.I think it's a place, though, where technologists can also go and spelunk things that they're interested in, looking for patterns, anything that's really—there's an opportunity for experts in the field to add insights to what we can discern from these public incident reports. They are, like, two orders abstracted from what happened internally, but I think there's still a lot that we can learn from those. So, the first iteration of the VOID will allow people to get a first look at some of the data and to help me, hopefully, add to it, grow that corpus over time, and we'll see where that goes.This episode is sponsored by our friends at Oracle Cloud. Counting the pennies, but still dreaming of deploying apps instead of "Hello, World" demos? Allow me to introduce you to Oracle's Always Free tier. It provides over 20 free services and infrastructure, networking databases, observability, management, and security.And - let me be clear here - it's actually free. There's no surprise billing until you intentionally and proactively upgrade your account. This means you can provision a virtual machine instance or spin up an autonomous database that manages itself all while gaining the networking load, balancing and storage resources that somehow never quite make it into most free tiers needed to support the application that you want to build.With Always Free you can do things like run small scale applications, or do proof of concept testing without spending a dime. You know that I always like to put asterisks next to the word free. This is actually free. No asterisk. Start now. Visit https://snark.cloud/oci-free that's https://snark.cloud/oci-free.Corey: I love the idea of having a centralized place where outages, post-mortems, root cause analyses—I'll let you tear into that in a minute—and other things that are all tied to where can I find a list of outages. Because companies list these on their websites, they put them in blog posts, and it's always very begrudging; they don't link them from any other place, you have to know the magic incantation to find the buried link on their site. Having something that is easily searchable for outages is really something that's kind of valuable.Courtney: Yeah. And I mean, some of them are like—I'm looking at you, Microsoft—I like you for a lot of reasons, but hey, I have to scroll your status page. I can't link directly to their write-ups, and—this is Azure—and it [laugh] please stop. Make it easier. [laugh]. You're driving me crazy; I don't even have a data model to figure out how to make this work for people, other than, like, taking screenshots of them.So yeah, so there's shades of grey and black in how much they'll share, or how easy it is to find these things. So, it'll be interesting to see if there's any less-than-positive [laugh] reactions to all of this being available in one place. I'm anticipating at least a little bit of that.There is one other type of metadata that we collect for the VOID. And that is the type of analysis that is conducted if it is clear what that type of analysis is. And there, some companies explicitly say, or call it an RCA, “We did a Root Cause Analysis.” There's a few other types; some people talk about having a Contributing Factors Analysis. Most people don't consider a formal analysis type, but I am trying to collect and categorize these because I do think there are some fascinating implications buried therein, and I would like to see if I can keep track of whether or not those change over time. And yes, you've hit on one of my favorite hot-take soapbox things, which is root cause.Corey: Please, take it away.Courtney: Yeah. Well, and anyone who's close to these systems and has watched these things fall down has the inherent sense that there is no root cause. Like—[laugh]—let's—great. One of my favorite ones: human error. We don't have enough hours for this, Corey. I'm sorry. That's one of my favorite other ones. But let's say somebody fat-fingers a config change. Which happens—Corey: That was fundamentally the S3 service disruption back in—Courtney: Yes.Corey: —2017 that took down S3 for hours on end.Courtney: And took down so many other people that relied on S3.Corey: Everything was tied to that. And that's an interesting question; when something like that hits, does that mean that everything it takes down get its own entry in VOID?Courtney: I hope so. If everybody writes them up, then yes. [laugh]. So, if S3 goes down, and you go down, and you write it up, and you put it in the VOID, then we can see those things, which would be so cool. But let's go back to the fat-fingered config file—which if you haven't ever done, you're lying, first of all—Corey: Or you haven't been allowed to touch anything large and breakable yet, which, either way, you're lying on some level. So, please—Courtney: Yeah. I mean, I took down [Halloway's 00:20:53] homepage when it was on Hacker News because of YAML. So, anywho. Even if you fat-finger a config change, that's not the root cause because you have this system wherein a fat-fingered configure change can take down S3. That is a very big, complex, and I might add, socio-technical system.There are decisions that were made long ago about why it was structured that way, or why this happens that way, or what kinds of checks and balances you have. It's just, get over it people. There is no root cause. These are complex, highly dynamic systems that when they fail, they fail in unpredictable and weird ways because we've built them that way. They're complex because you're successful at pushing the envelope and your safety boundaries.So, if we could get past the root cause thing as an industry, I mean, I could probably just retire happy, honestly. [laugh]. I'm a simple woman; could we just get one thing, people? [laugh]. First of all, then it gives non-technologists, people outside of our bubble, the media, you can't hang it on these things anymore. We all have to then grapple with the complexity, which admittedly humans, not big fans of, but—Corey: People want simple stories, simple narratives. When people say, “Oh, remember the S3 outage?” They don't want to sit there and have to recount 50,000 different details. They want to say, “Oh, yeah. It took down a few big sites like Instagram, United Airlines, and it was a real mess.” The end. They want something that fits in a tweet, not something that fits in a thesis.Courtney: Well, and if you have a single root cause, then you can fix the root cause and it will never happen again. Right?Corey: That's the theory. If we're just a little bit more careful, we're never going to have outages anymore.Courtney: Yeah, if we could just train those humans to not try to make the best possible high-quality decision they could possibly make in that situation given the information they have at the time, then we'll do better. But I mean, that's why your system stay up most of the time, if you think about it. It's shocking how well these things actually work the vast majority of the time. And that's what we could learn from this, too. We could, you know—oh if we would write near-misses up, please.I mean, if I could have one more wish, I think one of the coolest things the airline industry and the government side of that did was start writing up near-misses. It's, wow, what do we learn from when we're successful, versus trying to, like, spelunk and nitpick the failures.Corey: Most of us aren't so good at the whole introspection part. We need failures, we need painful outages to really force us to make difficult, introspective, soul-searching decisions and learn from them.Courtney: Yeah. And I don't disagree with that. I just wish one of the things we would learn is that we should study our successes, too. There's more to be mined from our successes, if we can figure out how to do that, then there is from our failures. So, I have a metadata category in the VOID called ‘near-miss.'And oh man, I really wish people would write those up more. I mean, I think there's, like, five things in there that I've found so far. Because the humans hold these systems together. We make these things work the vast majority of the time. That's why there is no root cause, and even when we're involved in these things, we're also involved in preventing them, or solving them, or remediating them. So, yeah, there's no root cause. Humans aren't the problem. Those are my big hot button ones.Corey: I really wish more places would embrace that. Even Amazon uses the ‘root cause' terminology internally, and I'm not going to sit here and tell them how to run large things at scale; that's what I pay them to figure out for me. But I can't shake the feeling that by using that somewhat reductive terminology that they're glossing over an awful lot of things the rest of us could really benefit from.Courtney: Well, so the question then—one of the other things that I look at is, personally when I read and analyze these incident reports, these public ones a lot, I always ask myself, “Who's the audience for this?” And there are different audiences for different types of incident reports and different things. The vast majority of them are for customers, partners, investors.Corey: The stock market. Yes. Yes.Courtney: They're not actually for the organization. There's usually an internal one that we don't get to see—maybe—that's for the organization. But a lot of places feel that if you have a process, and a template, and a checklist, and a list of action items at the end, then you've done the right thing. You've had your incident, you've talked about it, you've got your action items. Move on.Corey: Right, and it always seems with companies, that as you get further into the company, the more honest and transparent the actual analysis is. Like, at some point, you wind up with the, like, they're very public and very cagey, and under NDA, they open up a little bit more, and a little bit more, and finally, when you work there, their executive team, it turns out, the actual thing was, “Well, Dewey was carrying arm full of boxes in the data center, tripped, went cascading face-first into the EPO cutoff switch that cut power to the entire facility.” The cagier they get, the—I guess, not to be unkind here—but the more ridiculous whatever the actual answer is. It's one of those things where, “Really? Someone tripped and hit a button. You didn't have a plan for that?” “Well, not really. We sort of assumed that people would”—Courtney: Why would you have a plan for that, right?Corey: Right.Courtney: I mean like—[laugh].Corey: Why would you have a plan for that, the first time?Courtney: Yeah. I mean, so imagine this exercise: sitting down in a room with a bunch of people and going, “What are all the things that could go wrong?” I mean, [laugh] ain't nobody got time for that? That's not how it works. You all have other jobs to do, too, and systems to build, and pressures, and customers, and partners, and features to build, so admit and acknowledge that you just won't know all of the antecedents and how do you respond when things happen?Which is a whole other, you know—I know you told me you recorded an episode with Dr. Christina Maslach on burnout, which I'm so happy you did, and there's a whole ‘nother piece of incidents and incident response, and burning people out, and blaming people, and all that stuff that's a whole ‘nother pod—it sounds like you might—you know, probably not incidents with her. But still, these things take a toll on people. And people who, like I said, show up every day really hoping to do their best job, and go up a ladder, and get a promotion, and whatever. So, I think not just treating those things as checklists has broader implications as well, just for the wellbeing of your organization.Corey: On some level, the biggest problem that I think we've run into is that, as you said, it all comes down to people. Unfortunately, legally, we can't patch those. Yet.Courtney: No, [laugh]. No, no. Not most kinds of patches, no. And that's messy. And I know some people are like, “Everyone should learn to code.” And I'm like, “Actually, everyone should get a liberal arts degree.” Come on, help me out people. Because there's so much of these socio-technical systems where the socio part of it is more relevant than the actual technical part.Corey: I believe you're right, for better or worse; there's no way around it. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me. If people want to learn more about what you're up to, where can they find you? And we will, of course, throw a link to VOID in the [show notes 00:28:06].Courtney: Yeah, I also like to talk on Twitter, like you do. I'm not as good at it as you are, but I try. So yeah, I'm @courtneynash on Twitter. And at Verica, you can find me at Verica as well, email@example.com. And those are the best ways to find me, I would say. And yeah, please people, write up your incidents, send them to the VOID and let's all learn and get better together, please.Corey: Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me today. I really do appreciate it.Courtney: Thank you for having me on. I know—do people say this: I'm like, “Yeah, big fan,” but I am. I'm a [laugh] big fan [laugh] of the podcast.Corey: Oh, dear Lord, find better things to listen to. My God.Courtney: [laugh]. But it's been a treat. Thank you.Corey: Courtney Nash, Internet Incident Librarian at Verica. 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 a comment making it very clear that for whatever reason the website is down, it is most certainly not your fault.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.
With our children often connecting over screens, we have a felt need in our culture to help them develop relational intelligence. In this episode, I'm speaking with two experts on that subject, John Trent and Dewey Wilson, authors of the book The Relationally Intelligent Child: Five Keys to Helping Your Kids Connect Well with Others. We discuss what relational intelligence is and why it's so important, four elements that are essential to relational intelligence, and the power of giving your kids freedom to fail. Key points from our conversation:
Canary Cry News Talk ep. 397 - 10.04.2021 - CYBER ECO RESET: Waxxinated Economy, Nano Flags, Outages, Oil Spill - CCNT 397 HOME: CanaryCryNewsTalk.com LINK TREE: CanaryCry.Party SUPPORT: CanaryCryRadio.com/Support MEET UPS: CanaryCryMeetUps.com ravel: Ravel Podcast Facelikethesun Resurrection YouTube channel Truther Dating experiment INTRO 2:00 Monday Jingle Show Notes and website (Over 60 sources on this episode) Nano Monument of World Flag Greta's mic has a mask Clip: Biden Infrastructure bill on hold, 6 hours, 6 days, 6 weeks Developing: CyberPandemic: Facebook, massive Internet outage [Down Detector] FLIPPY 28:20 Flippy trying to boost business in downtown Portland (KGW8) DNA/BIBLICAL 38:29 Scientists restore vision in legally blind people by editing their DNA (India Times) COVID 19/I AM WACCINE 49:00 Clip: Keith Oberman is unhinged Clip: Fauci on Mandates Clip: Fauci won't step down ever Clip: Fauci is the Grinch who stole Christmas Note: Judicial Watch receives Fauci Emails, affirms Wuhan, Bill Gates, et al (Judicial Watch) Note: What are they hiding? Mail receives ridiculous redacted emails (DailyMail) Australia 1:17:04 Clip: Aussie nurse begs for people to get waxxed Clip: Daniel Andrews, Victoria Premiere, blaming citizens for freedom J&J now linked to another blood clotting condition (DailyMail) Note: “Mysterious rise in Heart Attacks from blocked arteries” (Times UK) Clip: Dr. Vladimir Zelenko warns, 2 billion could die from inoculation Notes: Zelenko on HQC treatment PDF, Russian-American Jew, his Wiki and Mysticism Merck pill molnupiravir to be released (Telegraph UK) BREAK 1: Executive Producers, Paypal, Patrons 1:50:00 POLYTICKS 2:25:13 Newsom Science Clip: All children in CA to be inoculated after FDA approval OC Coast Oil Spill, animals dead [Environmental False Flag? Climate Action bill] (Wapo) Image: Elly, oil leak source Clip: Border patrol has new tool, Autonomous Surveillance Towers (NBC/KTSM 9) Brexit paves way for GMO crops (BBC/Yahoo) Highlights: Leak, “Panama Papers” world leaders and their offshore wealth (DailyMail) BREAK 2: Art, Reviews, Jingles, Meet Ups 3:09:02 GREAT RESET/METAVERSE/called it 3:25:10 Give Amazon and Facebook a seat at the UN (Wapo) Facebook Whistleblower going viral (BGR) Note: Facebook wants to build Metaverse but it's full of challenges (Times India) AI 3:54:27 Chinese AI gets ethical guidelines (SCMP) [Clip: Drones falling, Internet Failing] Note: Brazil lawmakers approve bill to regulate AI (Jurist Org) Note: N.Korea develops enhanced AI translation tool (Yonhap News) Microbes, Natural Intelligence, AI and Aliens (Scientific American) NEPHILIM UPDATE 4:15:13 Darksiders III for Switch Review ADDITIONAL STORIES Social media “rescues” tarot card readers in pandemic (Free Press) Three guards for the pope refuse jab, resign, three more suspended (ilmessaggero) Sodom and Gomorrah paper retracted (Retraction Watch) Archeologist claims Mt. Sinai is found (NY Post) Man who kidnapped child thought to be SRA, jailed for 63 years (The Sun) Earth losing shine due to warming oceans (Weather) China green lights three Sci-Tech innovation IPO's English speaking narrator for ISIS propaganda arrested (CNN) Dolly the sheep has a prosthetic leg (SA People) The truth about AI, it's not honest (Guardian) Have you heard about Wasteland Weekend? Insurers are investing in drones and robots (WSJ) Robots solving labor crisis? (Guardian) 27 million workers, no jobs because of robots (Market Watch) Guinness World Record, 100 Peppers cheer at Japanese baseball game (HinduTimes) Robots takeover Vineyards in Italy (WSJ) Netflix installed replica of murdering Squid Game robot doll at mall (Variety) Honda progress on robots (News Atlas) China: China unveils new surveillance drone and mini drones (Bloomberg) China threatens Taiwan with fly over (Asian Poly Glot View) Great Reset: Digital Equity for all Ages (NST) One World Religion progressing, Pope Francis, Muslims talk future (Georgetown) COP26 summit, Pope Francis, other faith leaders, join appeal on Climate Change (NCR Online) Korean Smart Plant awarded title by WEF (Korean News) Cryptocurrencies: Crypto clash, futures ETF likely soon, but not spot (MarketWatch) Texas poised to become world leader in Bitcoin and blockchain (Forbes) New opera, Upload: Do Blockchains dream of Electric Lizards, reviewed (NY Times) Old Clip: Scrooge McDuck teaching young Huey, Dewey, and Louie about sound money Waccine: Israel reports more than 3,500 new C19 cases (Xinhua Net) Reuters fact checking a retracted study that said 1/1000 jabs caused myocarditis (Reuters) Deadline for LA County, people must show passport to work (Fox LA) Delta caused spike in deaths at nursing homes (NY Times) Kyrie Irving is the face of anti-vaxx for NBA (the Hill) Long Covid study reveals, there's kind of a thing that seems like long covid (Journals Plos) Israel now requires booster to be fully inoculated (NY Times) PRODUCERS ep. 396-7: Aaron J, Child of God, Michelle E, JoeOhs, Ryan M, Sir Casey the Shield Knight, JC, Scott K, GfromOZ, HeatheRuss, Daniella O, Albie S, Jared S, Malik W, Craig B, SouffleGirl, GiantsBane16, Gail M, Brandt W, Sir Sammons the Knight of the Fishes, Veronica D, Drwhodundat, Runksmash, Ciara, Shagan, Daryl H, Juan A TIMESTAMPS: Christine C ART: Dame Allie of the Skillet Nation Sir Dove, Knight of Rustbeltia Ryan N MikeB
On this weeks episode, Trey and Darius join Dewey in the studio to talk all things communication. They discuss the different styles of communication and how they can vary based on the space one is in. From intimate relations to friend and family, communication is one of the most important factors to a healthy/successful relationship. Darius shares that he approaches every conversation with nothing but truth, while Trey focuses on identifying what the “end goal” is. Sometimes it's not always about what someone says but how they say it and with that being said, Dewey shares that he wants folks to check their tone at the door. The three also discuss the difference between what ones says versus what others heard and tips on how to navigate through that. This episode allowed the them to not only learn from each other but also talk their shit while doing so. If your communication skills need a little polish, this episode is the one for you! Tap in as they prescribe you with a dose of realness. Guests: Trey: @treyylanae Darius: @becominglegendarius Follow on Instagram: @prescribeddr_ https://www.instagram.com/prescribeddr_/ Follow on Twitter: @PrescribedDr https://twitter.com/PrescribedDR MAKE SURE YOU CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE AND COP SOME MERCHANDISE! www.prescribedwithdr.com
Interview: I am joined by the star of the stage and screen, actor Eric Petersen. Eric is currently starring as Kevin in Kevin Can F*** Himself on AMC with Annie Murphy. We discuss the show in-depth including his approach to nailing a perfect Boston accent. We also dig into Eric's career which started on Broadway. On Broadway, he starred as Dewey in School of Rock and portrayed Shrek in Shrek: The Musical. We also explore Eric's previous sitcom work in Modern Family, The Big Bang Theory, and his starring role in Kirstie on TV Land. Sensitive ears alert: We do say the full name of the show during the interview. Our Guest, Eric Petersen https://twitter.com/ericpetersen44 https://www.instagram.com/ericpete https://www.instagram.com/theportlygentleman/ https://www.imdb.com/name/nm2853625/ Kevin Can F*** Himself: https://www.amc.com/shows/kevin-can-fk-himself--1010185 Today show: https://youtu.be/B4QoYbCjCbM Thanksgiving Parade: https://youtu.be/Yrqq6DdZsCU Shrek: https://youtu.be/fEi209x8A5k Thank you!Huge thanks to Casey Ryan Plot for his amazing voice work in this episode. Also, check out Casey's amazing voice talent in episode 50 w/Burt Ward. https://www.imdb.com/name/nm12259423 JOIN OUR MAILING LIST! https://jeffisfunny.com/mailing-list/ Buy me a coffee! https://www.buymeacoffee.com/JeffDwoskinShow Jeff Dwoskin Presents: Crossing the Steams: Every Wednesday at 9:30 PM ET we are LIVE discussing the best TV shows to binge-watch. I'm joined by a panel of TV-watching experts. You don't want to miss the fun! (Watch past episodes) Watch Crossing the Steams LIVE: @bigmacher on Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigmacher The Jeff Dwoskin Show on YouTube Subscribe to YouTube Channel: https://bit.ly/CTSYouTubeSubscribe Hashtag Fun: Jeff dives into recent trends and reads some of his favorite tweets from trending hashtags. The hashtag featured in this episode is #FakeFairyTaleFacts Social Media: Jeff discusses tips on Twitter Featured on the show: Hashtag Game: #FakeFairyTaleFacts #Game Hosted by: https://twitter.com/HashFakeFacts Follow Hashtag Roundup to tweet along with fun hashtags daily! https://twitter.com/HashtagRoundup Download the Hashtag Roundup app at https://app.hashtagroundup.com/ Follow Jeff Dwoskin: Jeff on Twitter: https://twitter.com/bigmacher The Jeff Dwoskin Show: https://twitter.com/JeffDwoskinShow Podcast website: https://jeffisfunny.com Instagram: https://instagram.com/JeffDwoskinShow The Jeff Dwoskin Show is available on Castbox, Podchaser, Humbly, Goodpods, iHeart Radio, Pandora, Spotify, Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Amazon Music, Stitcher, and more! Award-winning podcast! Live From Detroit: The Jeff Dwoskin Show: WINNER TOP 25 INDIE PODCASTS 2020 from Indie Pods United! Live From Detroit: The Jeff Dwoskin Show: 1st Annual Snobby Awards: WINNER: Best Comedy Podcast, Best Interview Podcast, and Podcaster of the year! Tweets featured on the show: https://twitter.com/Sckswithsandals/status/1188500888052273154?s=20 https://twitter.com/bigmacher/status/1188500952069951490?s=20 https://twitter.com/LarkynSimony/status/1188501024195129345?s=20 https://twitter.com/Evi1Geniu5/status/1188502192480817152?s=20 https://twitter.com/lisamarie1222/status/1188502446429081600?s=20 https://twitter.com/JanGilson/status/1188503226414333952?s=20 https://twitter.com/redbuddhadojo/status/1188503439178981377?s=20 https://twitter.com/SeanMODonnell1/status/1188504514346868736?s=20 https://twitter.com/Darth_Pingu/status/1188505274811895809?s=20 https://twitter.com/bigmacher/status/1188505280549662723?s=20 https://twitter.com/cherylt2000/status/1188505361491341313?s=20 https://twitter.com/RealMarkChrasta/status/1188507407858593793?s=20 https://twitter.com/1cookinggal/status/1188509011819335681?s=20 https://twitter.com/ShannonWiley/status/1188511637814337536?s=20 https://twitter.com/zvjezdanpatz/status/1188513953527189505?s=20 https://twitter.com/TeamSymbiote/status/1188514569104318467?s=20
Have you ever been watching a sports game and thought to yourself "I am so much smarter than everyone else, I should be making money on this game?" NYC Comedian Howie Dewey stops buy to give you the tools to do that! Going from the basics of terminology to different traps new bettors fall into, this pod will help you get started in ruining your financial health. Follow Howie @howiedewey and check out his podcast @cashdaddiespod, and follow me @coreytcomedy.
Well hello there, babes. Welcome back to Your Place or Mine, hosted by Bae Savage. In this episode, we chat with the amazing and gorgeous Dewey Stewart. Hear what it's like being a mascot performer for multiple teams and how he stumbled into the role. We unpack what it's like working at Comedy Bar and why dealing with sketch and improv comics is so different than stand up comics. Dewey shares what this single hottie's dating life looks like right now, from tindering to bumbling to friend's-sister-ing. Find Dewey on Instagram, feel free to slide into those DM's babes... at https://www.instagram.com/deweystew/.Want more? Head to https://www.baesavage.com/ and be sure to follow: https://www.instagram.com/baesavagexo/
This week I had the privilege of talking to One Happy Widow, Leo Donnell. Leo's husband Dewey passed away from Stage 4 Bile Duct cancer in 2017, leaving her a solo parent to their 4 kids. Leo and I chat about: ~ how she started grieving from the day he was diagnosed. ~ how she knew right away that she didn't want to spend the rest of her life alone. ~ how focusing on health and exercise helped her cope with the loss ~ how dating after loss is not easy! ~ how she found love again in a man named Paul who had also lost a spouse. ~ how starting the YouTube Channel ONE HAPPY WIDOW is spreading messages of hope and inspiration to other widows! Check out her YouTube Channel and blog at One Happy Widow! Our FIND LOVE AGAIN Challenge starts Tuesday October 5th! Be sure to sign up and get more info at www.widow180.com/challenge Not sure you're ready to date yet? TAKE OUR QUIZ to find out: go to www.widow180.com.ck.page/datingquiz Join our FB group at Widow 180 Community And IG @widow_180
We are excited to introduce our new co-host, Brooke Allen! During Episode 2, we get to know Brooke a bit, and then Dewey and Brooke explore 11 common investment myths, and venture to bust those myths. Thanks for listening! Please like, rate, subscribe, and share! What Dewey Do is a podcast by Great Lakes Wealth (www.greatlakeswealth.us), and executively produced by WiseMindGentleSoul (www.wisemindgentlesoul.com). Great Lakes Wealth, LLC is a Registered Investment Advisor. The information provided is solely for informational purposes. Advisory services are only offered to clients or prospective clients where Great Lakes Wealth and its representatives are properly licensed or exempt from licensure. No advice may be rendered without a service agreement in place. Securities offered through Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments, Member FINRA/SIPC Headquartered at 18 Corporate Woods Blvd., Albany, NY 12211. Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments and Great Lakes Wealth are not affiliated companies. The views reflected in the commentary are subject to change at any time without notice. Nothing herein constitutes investment advice or a recommendation that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. Any mention of a particular security and related performance data is not a recommendation to buy or sell that security or a depiction of past investments made by Great Lakes Wealth, LLC.
Hey y'all! This is a brand new series with Dewey, Ace, and Tyler where they watch and review the Berserk '97 anime! Along the way they talk about the manga, the '16 anime, the Dark Souls games, and more! If you like what you hear head over to the Patreon to listen to the series along with all our other bonus episodes!We're watching 3 episodes at a time before we pod, so if you want to watch along with us feel free join in on the fun and hit us with an email or vmail of your thoughts each week :)! CW: This show contains scenes depicting abuse and sexual assault. We will have time stamps at the beginning of all the episodes letting you know when these topics come up.
Betsy Dewey is a self described “freedom junkie” and American patriot. She is also a homeschool mom, a home birther, a musician, a Constitutionalist and a pioneer of light. She says, “My intention is to bring you the most important … Continue reading →
Welcome to Baraboo, Wisconsin, otherwise known as "Circus City"! Although I'm sure there are a number of interesting things about the town (including a chicken coop renovated into a house), everything else pales in comparison to it's status as "Circus City." Ringling Brothers Circus was established in Baraboo in 1884. Several other circuses followed suit and also called the town home over the years. Circus World Museum opened its doors in the town in 1959 on land originally owned by Ringling. We hope you enjoy us clowning around is this cool little town!
Students are coming back to school and many of them are struggling with reading. While this has always been a challenge, this year it may be even more so. In this episode, literacy expert Pam Allyn gives advice to teachers in specifically in grades 6-12 when they have students struggling to read. https://www.coolcatteacher.com/e757/ Sponsor: Today's sponsor, Literal is an app to help students in grades 6-12 engage with reading. The books literally are broken into text message-sized chunks making reading easier, plus Literal has classroom management features for teachers. Go to https://www.literalapp.com and use the promo code “coolcat” to get a free Educator account to try Literal in your classroom. Pam Allyn - Bio As Submitted Pam Allyn is an award-winning education innovator, author of books for families and educators, public speaker and experienced business executive in the area of educational products and sales. She is the founder of the award-winning global nonprofit organization LitWorld, and co-founder of the family engagement platform Dewey. pamallyn.com @pamallyn
Kicking off Season 2 of the “What Dewey Do?” podcast with special guest Mr. Wonderful himself, Kevin O'Leary of Shark Tank! Mr. Wonderful shares advice for small business owners, entrepreneurs, and investors in this post-Covid world. He also provides insight on investing in Gold, Digital Assets like Cryptocurrencies, and Psychedelics. Thanks for listening! Please like, rate, subscribe, and share! What Dewey Do is a podcast by Great Lakes Wealth (www.greatlakeswealth.us), and executively produced by WiseMindGentleSoul (www.wisemindgentlesoul.com) Great Lakes Wealth, LLC is a Registered Investment Advisor. The information provided is solely for informational purposes. Advisory services are only offered to clients or prospective clients where Great Lakes Wealth and its representatives are properly licensed or exempt from licensure. No advice may be rendered without a service agreement in place. Securities offered through Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments, Member FINRA/SIPC Headquartered at 18 Corporate Woods Blvd., Albany, NY 12211. Purshe Kaplan Sterling Investments and Great Lakes Wealth are not affiliated companies. The views reflected in the commentary are subject to change at any time without notice. Nothing herein constitutes investment advice or a recommendation that any particular security, portfolio of securities, transaction or investment strategy is suitable for any specific person. Any mention of a particular security and related performance data is not a recommendation to buy or sell that security or a depiction of past investments made by Great Lakes Wealth, LLC.
We've all heard the stories of cats traveling unfathomable amounts of miles to return to their homes; so how do they do it? What makes your cat able to find its way home? If your cat gets outside, should you assume their homing instinct will guide them back into your loving arms? This topic was sent by one of our listeners and Molly and Dewey dive into these questions.
I'm joined by Mady Dewey, the 24 year old cofounder and CEO of Herd Social, a social space focused on community over comparison. By throwing out the social scale, empowering casual creativity and providing experience autonomy, Herd aims to restore authentic expression. In an ecosystem that deprioritizes user well-being, Herd is the greener pasture; grown from honesty, empathy, respect, and discovery. Mady Dewey and Ali Howard are friends from college, whom after 8 months together in Seattle, found themselves living alone, far from family as COVID-19 hit. In a time of immense isolation, both turned to social media as a way to find community, but as their screen time went up, their mental health went down. Trapped in the game of social comparison and recognizing they needed help, the duo began researching how to improve their well-being and found a theme: Mady & Ali believe we can do better, not only for women, but for all who have been impacted negatively by current photo-sharing platforms. As mobile-social users since age 2012, Herd's mission is focused on creating a space that would have enriched the lives of their 15 year old selves, not harmed it. They are re-thinking the content feedback loop, giving users control over their feed, and eliminating inherently addictive features (i.e. pull to refresh), they believe that there is room for a new category of social. Herd can be a tool that helps create a kinder world. In a media landscape filled with unrealistic beauty standards, harmful comments and toxic highlight-reel culture, Herd aims to be the greener pasture, where users can express their creativity without worrying about what other people think. In this episode, we talked all about: -main lessons she got from working in Google and Youtube -what is it Herd Social and how it started -when did she realize she could work on it full time and how was that transition -from 1 to 10, how hard is it to create an app in 2021 -how we put so much trust in algorithms -where is herd social right now and what are some of the things that differentiate it from other social media platforms -being a female in tech creating a social media app, in a world that's mainly dominated by men -advice for anyone that's struggling with comparison on social media Hope you enjoy! Herd Social: https://www.theherdapp.com/ Mady's IG: https://www.instagram.com/madydewey/ My Point Of View on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/mypointofview.podcast/ Music: Lukrembo https://soundcloud.com/lukrembo/
What makes each cat an individual? What are some of the factors that make up a cat's personality? What role does breed play? Are orange cats really more friendly? Dewey quizzes Molly on her 5 factors that contribute to feline temperament.
Have you ever been a victim of PPM or PDM? Regardless of your answer, we're sure you have so come join us in this discussion as we unpack! On this episode, Dewey brings on two of Columbus Twitter's finest, La who is known as Lala The Lion & Janae, well-known as Kick Game Crazy! These two had the tea and the jokes from the start as they shared what their definition of PPM/PDM (Poor Pussy/Dick Management) is and if they have ever been a victim to it. Miss Lala The Lion shares that she's always ran a tight ship because she's not putting up with the bullshit, while Janae shares that her motto is and will always be “if they don't require it, why would I provide it?” Dewey admits that he has been a frequent member of the PDM committee and what comes with the membership. They also talk about deleting certain people off their roster and why that decision was made. If you are looking for some good game along with some good laughs, go ahead and press play because they really were giving what needed to be gave! Even with their difference of opinion, one thing they all agreed on was you ACQUIRE what you REQUIRE so make sure you set the tone and fall for nothing less! Tap in as we prescribe you with you a dose of realness. Guests: Lala: @_lala_thelion Janae: @KickGameCrazy Follow on Instagram: @prescribeddr_ https://www.instagram.com/prescribeddr_/ Follow on Twitter: @PrescribedDr https://twitter.com/PrescribedDR Subscribe on YouTube: https://youtu.be/x8enc9GYIyc MAKE SURE YOU CHECK OUT THE WEBSITE AND COP SOME MERCHANDISE! www.prescribedwithdr.com