With Dems deadlocked, the President could head across the pond without a deal on his climate and spending package. Hundreds of thousands are left without power after the Northeast is hit by a bomb cyclone. The new tech that will allow passengers to breeze through airport security -- but at what privacy cost? To learn more about how CNN protects listener privacy, visit cnn.com/privacy
Karol Markowicz from the NY Post talks about her latest piece in Newsweek about vaccinating kids who don't need the jab. Other topics include the woke left ruining Halloween.
Rich and the guys debate if the Eagles would be better off benching the inconsistent Jalen Hurts and going with Gardner Minshew or sticking with the 2nd-year QB and letting him take his lumps. Joe Manganiello tells Rich why he's cautiously optimistic about his 3-3 Steelers, why the Mike Tomlin/USC rumors could be an act of sabotage by former Bengals QB Carson Palmer, why his wife Sofia Vergara loves his new animated movie ‘The Spine of Night,' and why you shouldn't be surprised to see the 6'5” actor traveling through Europe with his tiny pet dog “Bubbles.” Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Nameless Ones: A Thriller (19) (Charlie Parker) by John Connolly From the international and instant New York Times bestselling author of The Dirty South, the white-knuckled Charlie Parker series returns with this heart-pounding race to hunt down the deadliest of war criminals. In Amsterdam, four bodies, violently butchered, are discovered in a canal house, the remains of friends and confidantes of the assassin known only as Louis. The men responsible for the murders are Serbian war criminals. They believe they can escape retribution by retreating to their homeland. They are wrong. For Louis has come to Europe to hunt them down: five killers to be found and punished before they can vanish into thin air. There is just one problem. The sixth. With John Connolly's trademark “dark, haunting, and beautifully told” (Booklist) prose and breathless twists and turns, The Nameless Ones is an unputdownable thriller that will keep you on the edge of your seat.
Optimize Your Immune Power with Simple Practices for Your Specific Body and Mind TypeAyurveda has been used to restore energy and resist disease for thousands of years. Join traditional Ayurveda practitioner Janesh Vaidya as he presents this powerful health science of the East in a way that is easy to understand and practice for all. You will discover how to use Ayurveda and its branches of food, lifestyle, yoga, and mind development to strengthen your immune system. This book also includes two simple quizzes so you can identify your core nature as well as your presently dominating elements, and follow the exact food and lifestyle recommendations that will work for you.Janesh Vaidya provides a five-stage health program as well as food guidelines, lists, timetables, and tips for shopping and cooking. This hands-on guide additionally includes short yoga programs that help balance dominating energies, meditations to help strengthen your mental immune power, and tips for sleep therapy. Boost Your Immune Power with Ayurveda contains all you need to strengthen yourself in body, mind, and spirit through simple lifestyle adjustments.Wellness test: https://janeshvaidya.com/ayurveda/test/Janesh Vaidya (Kerala, India) was born in a family of traditional Ayurveda practitioners in Kerala, South India. He has spent his life practicing and teaching Ayurveda in India, Europe, and the United States. His books have sold more than 130,000 copies in Sweden, and have been translated into German, Dutch, Norwegian, and Finnish.
Gemma Milne talks with Shyam Sunder from PayiQ about the growing trend of super apps and their impact on service delivery and the customer experience, and the implications they might have on the concept of connected cities. Topics of discussionHow mobile applications have become an integral touchpoint for customers and providers (03:33)The emergency of super apps (06:42)How to mitigate the risks of app consolidation (09:13)What makes the PayiQ system unique (12:55)Understanding MaaS (metal as a service) (15:12)Exploring the concept of connected cities (17:29)How smart ticketing platforms have helped public transportation during the COVID-19 health crisis (21:31) About Shyam Sunder:Shyam is Vice President of Global Sales and Business Development at PayiQ. He is an industry influencer in connected automotive and MaaS (metal as a service). He has more than 15 years of experience in global partnerships and growth in mobility and automotive cybersecurity. Shyam is a research specialist in MaaS on transit and aggregation platforms and has also incubated early-stage mobility startups in Silicon Valley and Europe.Learn more:https://payiq.net Sponsor linkDynamics 365 delivers next generation ERP and CRM business applications, helping employees at every level reason over data, predict trends, and make proactive, more-informed decisions. Request a live demo of Dynamics 365 today:https://aka.ms/AA8vns5 Contact usEmail: email@example.com Follow us on social mediaTwitter: https://twitter.com/msftdynamics365LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/showcase/microsoft-dynamicsYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJGCg4rB3QSs8y_1FquelBQ
Six-time MX champion now working for Dunlop Tires, Matthes calls up Glover to talk about some various "What if" scenarios from his own career to the sport in general. Broc turning down Honda deals to going to KTM in Europe to JMB and more, it's all here.
The UK economy was hit incredibly hard by the pandemic and its recovery is not yet complete. The government has said the economy should return to its pre-Covid level at the turn of the year -- earlier than previously thought. But it's still several months after the US reached the same point. In the annual budget announced today, the UK finance minister said that economic growth will be be back to pre-pandemic levels by the end of 2022 and for the public to expect inflation to hit 4%. We get analysis from economist Roger Bootle on how the UK is faring relative to other countries in Europe and beyond. Also in the programme, we look at why has the iconic French fashion house Jean Paul Gaultier - known for cone-shaped corsets worn by Madonna for example - decided to allow people to rent some of its most iconic pieces? And - Fergus Nicoll investigates what efforts are some cities making to combat climate change.
Most podcasters today don't even see a thousand downloads in a month. Pay attention to this first series with Noah Tetzner as he shares with us his secret sauce on how to get 50k downloads in a month and how to make your podcast interesting to your target audience. WHAT TO LISTEN FOR Why do you need to select a genre and create new topics Building relationships with decision-makers to help promote your show Broadcasting your message throughout the space How to get featured in major media? Ways to reach out potential sponsors RESOURCES/LINKS MENTIONED PodBooker PodMatch Interview Valet Parcast Chartable ABOUT NOAH TETZNER When Noah Tetzner was 17 years old, he started his first podcast. Within 5 months of launch, the show was getting 50k downloads/month and making $1.5k/month in organic sponsorships. After launching his first show, Noah endured years of in-the-trenches experience, helping brands and individuals profit with podcasting. While in the school of hard knocks, Noah managed hundreds of podcasts for his clients. Today, Noah is living out his dream—helping businesses generate revenue through their shows. From traveling to Europe and winning a book deal to receiving numerous job offers and helping brands profit, Noah loves sharing his ''because of my podcast stories''. Believing that podcasting is the best lead generation strategy in 2021, Noah is passionate about sharing his experience to help others profit with podcasting. CONNECT WITH NOAH TETZNER Podcasts: The History of Vikings and Profit With Podcasting CONNECT WITH US Thinking about creating and growing your own podcast but not sure where to start? Visit GrowYourShow.com and Schedule a call with Adam A. Adams!
Aujourd'hui encore, le mot "inquisition" fait trembler. Dans notre imaginaire collectif, il évoque l'injustice, l'arbitraire, la violence et la terreur. Mais de quoi s'agit-il au juste ? Dans ce nouvel épisode du podcast Europe 1 Studio "Au cœur de l'Histoire", Clémentine Portier-Kaltenbach revient sur la sombre histoire de l'inquisition au Moyen Age.
President Joe Biden was hoping to announce a deal on his legislative agenda before he heads to Europe on Thursday. But it's Wednesday already, and so far this week, it's been two baby steps forward, one giant leap backward for Democrats. We're not saying a deal won't materialize; odds are it will — eventually. Here's a look at the state of play. And, A local TV station in Nevada took down a pro-Catherine Cortez Masto ad Tuesday after the NRSC complained it included “flagrantly false” information about the vulnerable senator's GOP challenger. Raghu Manavalan is the host of POLITICO's Playbook. Jenny Ament is the senior producer for POLITICO Audio. Irene Noguchi is the executive producer of POLITICO Audio.
Kelly and Erica get a little spicy as they discuss some wonderful YA retellings as well as books that take place in areas outside of Europe and the United States. Follow the podcast via RSS, Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or Stitcher. To get even more YA news and recommendations, sign up for our What's Up in YA newsletter! This content contains affiliate links. When you buy through these links, we may earn an affiliate commission. Shownotes Tell Me My Name by Amy Reed Pride by Ibi Zoboi Where The Rhythm Takes You by Sarah Dass Cinderella is Dead by Kalynn Bayron Lost In The Never Woods by Aiden Thomas These Violent Delights by Chloe Gong, Shanghai I Killed Zoe Spanos by Kit Frick Akata Witch by Nnedi Okorafor A Small Charred Face by Kazuki Sakuraba Diary of a Tokyo Teen by Christin Mari Inzer Bloody Seoul by Sonia Patel Wicked Fox by Kat Cho Facing the Sun by Janice Lynn Mather The House of Rust by Khadija Abdalla Bajaber For more YA set around the world, check out this post from Kelly. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
What are the best ways to show your love to your wife and your family? How do you feel loved and how does your wife feel loved? In this episode, we talk about the five love languages and why they are important to understand. ENJOY THE SHOW AND WOULD LIKE TO SEE MORE? SUPPORT TCMS, GET AWESOME THANK YOU GIFTS, AND HELP SPREAD THE WORD. http://www.patreon.com/thecatholicmanshow (Become a Patron! Over 40 interviews, a course with Karlo Broussard, a 10 part series on the domestic church, and free thank you gifts for supporting the show!) https://selectinternationaltours.com/catholicmanshow/ () Travel to Italy, the Holy Land, Scotland, or Europe. Take a Catholic pilgrimage cruise or mix in Faith and Food or Faith and Fitness. No matter where you travel with Select, you will be embraced by faith. All our trips feature daily mass, unparalleled access to sacred sites, local guides that speak your language, and excellent accommodations. We have been helping pilgrims put their feet in the places their faith began for over 30 years. We want to help YOU experience the fun and faith-enriching power of pilgrimage. https://selectinternationaltours.com/catholicmanshow/ (Click here) About our drink: https://waterfordwhisky.com/element/single-farm-origin/ (Waterford Irish Whiskey) Influenced by the world's greatest winemakers, we are obsessively bringing the same intellectual drive, methodology & rigor to single malt whisky. Using 100% Irish barley, widely considered to be the world's finest, our new Single Farm Origin series is an uber-provenance range of limited edition natural whiskies that explore Irish terroir one farm, once place, at a time. They are expressions of precision and rarity, showcasing barley flavors derived from individual Irish farms and harvests. About our gear: A bouquet of flowers. When's the last time you got your wife flowers? It's probably been too long. About the Topic: https://www.5lovelanguages.com/ (Dr. Gary Chapman published his book in 1992) Titus 2: 4: Have the older women “train the younger women to love their husbands and children” People give and receive love in different ways. Here are the 5 love languages: Acts of Service Words of Affirmation Quality Time Physical Touch Gift Giving Most people will naturally communicate best in their primary love language. CONGRATULATIONS TO The Catholic Woodworker FOR OPENING UP A NEW OFFICE BUILDING! WE ARE GRATEFUL FOR YOUR SUPPORT AND INCREDIBLY HAPPY FOR YOUR CONTINUED SUCCESS: Use promo code TCMS10 for 10% off all purchases. https://catholicwoodworker.com/collections/discount-rosaries () [youtube https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=gAjXreJ1zIg] TIME CODES: If this is your first time listening to The Catholic Man Show, we do 3 things almost every episode:1.) Open, review, and enjoy a man beverage – Minutes 1-12.2.) Highlight a man gear – Minutes 12-24.3.) Have a manly conversation – Minutes 24-48If you haven't listened to The Catholic Man Show before, check out our previous episodes https://thecatholicmanshow.com/episodes/ (here). Subscribe to our https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC5MhmMZZhEnrapVYUIkFHLg?view_as=subscriber ( YouTube channel) to watch past episodes. Want to help The Catholic Man Show? By giving us a rating on https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/the-catholic-man-show/id1128843873?mt=2 (iTunes, it helps others find the show.) Want to say up with The Catholic Man Show? Sign up for our mailing list: http://www.thecatholicmanshow.com/manly (Click Here) Looking for a prayer to pray with your wife? https://thecatholicmanshow.com/blog/looking-for-a-prayer-to-pray-with-your-wife-print-this-off-and-start-praying/ (Check this blog out.) Are you getting our emails? Sign up for our newsletter where we give you all bacon content – never spam. http://thecatholicmanshow.com/manly/ (SIGN UP HERE:)... Support this podcast
In back-to-back episodes, Author Kevin Donahue (http://www.sacredstepsbook.com) discusses walking three historic pilgrim footpaths in the United Kingdom, highlighting the journey of personal, historical, and spiritual discovery along the way.In this episode, Kevin recalls his walk along the English sections of the Via Francigena and the Pilgrim Path across the North Sea to Holy Island of Lindisfarne. DISCUSSIONS FROM THIS EPISODE:Britain's Pilgrims' Way BOOK: Pilgrim Pathways by Andy BullBOOK: Britain's Pilgrim PlacesChapel of St. Thomas on the BridgeGPS Routes, Maps, AppsPilgrims' Way Packing ListKit's CotyLenham Chalk Cross Canterbury Cathedral Pilgrims OfficePreserving Britain's Walking FootpathsVia Francigena Confraternity of Pilgrims to RomeGUIDEBOOK: Sandy BrownWay of St. Cuthbert Walking the Pilgrims Path to Holy Island Lindisfarne Tales with Chris HudsonCONNECT WITH THE SHOW ONLINE:Podcast Homepage - sacredstepspodcast.comSacred Steps: A Pilgrimage JournalStream the Video Podcast on YouTube Connect on FacebookView on Instagram MEET THE HOST: Kevin DonahueHusband. Father. Backpacker. Pilgrim. Author.In 2019, Kevin Donahue set off from his home in the United States to begin a pilgrimage journey spanning both years and miles, walking across continents to the ancient end of the world, to kneel at the tombs of eight Apostles. Available for Easter 2023, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is Kevin's first-hand account of the people and places found along the way to inspire questions and enlighten answers about faith, hope, and love. BOOK: Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage JournalAvailable from print and digital booksellers for Easter 2023, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is the first-person account of a reluctant pilgrim navigating the eternal questions of faith while walking along the world's revered paths. The book follows one man's journey through Portugal and Spain on the Camino de Santiago, along the coast of the Pacific Ocean connecting California's Missions Trail, across England's ancient Pilgrims' Way, and onward towards Rome via Europe's forgotten footpaths on a journey of soulful discovery. More than a travelogue, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is a first-hand account of a pilgrim's journey and the people and places he finds to inspire questions and enlighten answers about faith, hope, and love.
In back-to-back episodes, Author Kevin Donahue (http://www.sacredstepsbook.com) discusses walking three historic pilgrim footpaths in the United Kingdom, highlighting the journey of personal, historical, and spiritual discovery along the way.In this episode, Kevin recalls his walk along England's Pilgrims' Way from London to Canterbury. DISCUSSIONS FROM THIS EPISODE:Britain's Pilgrims' Way BOOK: Pilgrim Pathways by Andy BullBOOK: Britain's Pilgrim PlacesChapel of St. Thomas on the BridgeGPS Routes, Maps, AppsPilgrims' Way Packing ListKit's CotyLenham Chalk Cross Canterbury Cathedral Pilgrims OfficePreserving Britain's Walking FootpathsVia Francigena Confraternity of Pilgrims to RomeGUIDEBOOK: Sandy BrownWay of St. Cuthbert Walking the Pilgrims Path to Holy Island CONNECT WITH THE SHOW ONLINE:Podcast Homepage - sacredstepspodcast.comSacred Steps: A Pilgrimage JournalStream the Video Podcast on YouTube Connect on FacebookView on Instagram MEET THE HOST: Kevin DonahueHusband. Father. Backpacker. Pilgrim. Author.In 2019, Kevin Donahue set off from his home in the United States to begin a pilgrimage journey spanning both years and miles, walking across continents to the ancient end of the world, to kneel at the tombs of eight Apostles. Available for Easter 2023, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is Kevin's first-hand account of the people and places found along the way to inspire questions and enlighten answers about faith, hope, and love. BOOK: Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage JournalAvailable from print and digital booksellers for Easter 2023, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is the first-person account of a reluctant pilgrim navigating the eternal questions of faith while walking along the world's revered paths. The book follows one man's journey through Portugal and Spain on the Camino de Santiago, along the coast of the Pacific Ocean connecting California's Missions Trail, across England's ancient Pilgrims' Way, and onward towards Rome via Europe's forgotten footpaths on a journey of soulful discovery. More than a travelogue, Sacred Steps: A Pilgrimage Journal is a first-hand account of a pilgrim's journey and the people and places he finds to inspire questions and enlighten answers about faith, hope, and love.
Three Google Earth Education Experts, Google Innovators, and Trainers—Jeffery Heil, Jesse Lubinsky, and Donnie Piercey—join me to discuss different tools and features for exposing students to different geographical areas. The guys from the Partial Credit podcast tell us about Google Earth, Google Earth Voyages, Google Earth Engine, and more! Show notes also available at jakemiller.net/eduducttape-episode-66 A Book for a Friend Contest! Submit your book endorsement on Flipgrid or Speakpipe! FlipGrid.com/EduDuctTape Speakpipe.com/EduDuctTape Soapbox Moment: The Zappos EdTech Tool Mindset Barry Schwartz: “All of this choice . . . produces paralysis, rather than liberation. With so many options to choose from, people find it very difficult to choose at all.” Barry Schwartz: “Increased choice decreases satisfaction with matters as trivial as ice cream flavors and as significant as jobs. It [increased choice] requires increased time and effort and can lead to anxiety, regret, excessively high expectations, and self-blame if the choices don't work out.” Jam study by psychologists Sheena Iyengar and Mark Lepper Barry Schwartz - “More Isn't Always Better” - hbr.org/2006/06/more-isnt-always-better Barry Schwartz - “The Paradox of Choice” - ted.com/talks/barry_schwartz_the_paradox_of_choice Today's Guests: Jesse Lubinsky (@jlubinsky) - Jesse Lubinsky is currently the Chief Learning Officer of Ready Learner One LLC and has nearly 20 years of public school experience as a teacher and administrator. He is co-author of “Reality Bytes: Innovative Learning Using Augmented and Virtual Reality” (January 2020) and "The Esports Education Playbook: Empowering Every Learner Through Inclusive Gaming" (November 2020). He is also co-host of the Partial Credit Podcast and the Ready Learner One Lounge, a virtual reality show focused on innovations in teaching and learning. He is a Google Certified Innovator and Trainer, a CoSN Certified Education Technology Leader, an Adjunct Professor of Education Technology at Pace University, a member of the Google Earth Education Experts team, and a frequent keynote speaker and presenter who has recently done educational technology presentations across North America, Europe, Asia, the Middle East, and Australia. Jeffery Heil (@jheil65) - Jeffery has been an educator for 25 years. He has served as a classroom teacher, an instructional technology coach, an adjunct professor of education, and a Google in Education Trainer and Innovator. In this time he has continued to be an advocate for all students, especially those traditionally underserved by the U.S. educational institution. He sees relationships as the core of education and strives to show all educators meaningful ways to incorporate technology into their curriculum to amplify student learning while not losing sight of the importance of seeing each student as a unique and important member of a classroom or school. Donnie Piercy (@mrpiercEy) - The 2021 Kentucky Teacher of the Year, Donnie teaches fifth grade Lexington, Kentucky. After graduating from Asbury College and earning his master's from Auburn, he has been teaching since 2007. Donnie specializes in using technology to promote student inquiry, learning, and engagement. Over the past fourteen years of teaching, these interests have given him the unique chance to represent Kentucky around the world. Donnie was the recipient of a National Geographic Grosvenor Teacher Fellowship to Antarctica, and he also represents Kentucky on the inaugural National Geographic Education Teacher Advisory Council. He is the North American lead for the Google Earth Education Experts Network. Donnie has been invited to keynote and present at schools in thirty-three states and on four continents. In 2017, he co-authored The Google Cardboard Book: Explore, Engage, and Educate with Virtual Reality based on virtual experiences he created for his students. The Bluegrass always calls him home, however, as he regularly leads professional development at school districts around the state. Donnie lives in Lexington with his wife and three children. Check out the Partial Credit Podcast at partial.credit The EdTech Newlywed Game - Favorite 80s song (playlist at the bottom of the show notes!) Educational Duct Tape Question: What is the best tool for a teacher to use for exposing students to different geographical areas? Google Earth - earth.google.com Find your house - shows that it's real places Book settings Overlay images Connect with experiences that you have or they have Voyages - Premade content built right in Layers - weather, clouds, glaciers, tropical storms, timelapse Carmen Sandiego - experiments.withgoogle.com/where-on-earth New Google Earth Projects brings in stuff that used to be in Tour Creator, Tour builder, similar to building custom maps in MyMaps Learn how to create your own Google Earth Projects - google.com/earth/outreach/learn/create-a-map-or-story-in-google-earth-web Collaborative Lit Trips - googlelittrips.org Google Maps Street View - google.com/streetview Pegman - Blue lines and dots. Lines are from Google Map Car. Dots are photospheres that are 360 images uploaded by users. Get the Google Street View App Contribute images to Google Maps Donnie #1, Donnie #2, Donnie #3 Create your own 360 images using your smartphone Google Earth Engine earthengine.google.com Change over time Case studies Data sets Learn more about Google Geo Tools for Education at google.com/intl/en_us/earth/education Other Geo Tools Honorable Mentions: Arts and Culture - experiments, especially AR on phone, primary sources Google Maps Lists - mashable.com/article/google-maps-lists MyMaps - Customizable Google Maps - mymaps.google.com Street view treks - google.com/maps/about/treks/#/grid Thetruesize.com Celebration of the Adjacent Possible Kyle Niemis' tweet about bookmarks and tables of contents in Google Docs - twitter.com/KyleNiemis/status/1451561000499560464 Ways to Support the Show or Connect with Jake and other Duct Tapers! Apple Podcast Reviews FlipGrid.com/EduDuctTape password eduducttape Speakpipe.com/EduDuctTape #EduDuctTape on social media Telling your friends and colleagues The Duct Tapers Facebook Group - facebook.com/groups/ducttapers Stickers! Want to pass some out? Want some for yourself? JakeMiller.net/SendMeStickers The JakeMillerTech Newsletter – Sign up! jakemiller.net/newsletter Our Favorite 80's Song Playlist Spotify Podcast link - open.spotify.com/playlist/5Zgzwqp6GKl8XgZIOi3Nrj?si=23d2d5d41f9a4fa5 Phil Collins - In the Air Tonight Van Halen - Jump Michael Jackson - Thriller Huey Lewis and The News - The Power of Love The Smiths - How Soon is Now? Dexys Midnight Runners - Come on Eileen Cindy Lauper - Time After Time Duran Duran - Hungry Like the Wolf Tears For Fears - Everyone Wants To Rule The World Huey Lewis and The News - Hip To Be A Square Joe Jackson - Steppin' Out Huey Lewis and The News - The Heart Of Rock And Roll
In Episode 24 of the Caroline Glick Mideast News Hour, while Gadi is travelling, Caroline was joined again by her colleague at the Center for Security Policy in Washington Dr. David Wurmser. The two discussed the Biden administration's unmoving hostility to Israel and the new unity of anti-Israel purpose joining the U.S. with Europe. Caroline and David then moved on to the political instability in Sudan and the Biden administration's weird request that Israel suspend its normalization talks with Sudan. It was a riveting, eye opening discussion. Watch, enjoy, subscribe and share and together we'll win the war of ideas! To Watch: https://youtu.be/-jnIpDvYcJU
In conjunction with this years Ljubljana Biennial of Graphic Arts titled "Iskra Delta "curated by Tjaša Pogačar we interviewed Janez Skrubej, the author of "The Cold War For Information Technology: the Inside Story". Inside indeed, as Janez was the former CEO of Iskra Delta, a major contender on the world stage for not only personal computers, but also large scale networked IT systems. Based within Tito's Yugoslavia it was caught in the crosshairs in the cold war, working between the US, Soviet Union, China, and India, with each corresponding intelligence agency pushing their own agenda. Janez was the managing director during this time, and was personally paid visits by the presidents of the Soviet Union, China and India, as well as the CIA and KGB. Ultimately the conflicting interests overpowered the small IT company and it closed, leaving Europe without a major contender in the global IT race. It's a treat to speak to Janez about this extraordinary situation, and to imagine an alternative history where Iskra Delta might have had a fighting chance.Read The Cold War for Information Technology: The Inside Story: https://www.amazon.com/Cold-War-Information-Technology-Inside-ebook/dp/B00C1NWL2EFollow Janez Skrubej updates: http://sbpra.com/janezskrubej/We cannot wait to see this film! http://senca-studio.si/en/portfolio/sparks-in-time/Check out the Ljubljana Biennale of Graphic arts, with contributions by Other Internet, John Akomfrah, Simon Denny, Josh Citarella, us and more!: https://34.bienale.si/en/
McAlvany Weekly Commentary Product delivery woe’s only add to inflationary pressures The new “Scarlet Letter” is C for Carbon Footprint Sign Up For Tactical Short Quarterly Call The post Europe Somehow Is Missing 400,000 Truckers appeared first on McAlvany Weekly Commentary.
We connect back with lobbyists Elizabeth Frazee and Chani Wiggins to discuss the latest with U.S. government spending and infrastructure bills in the fourth quarter. They walk us through the latest with filibuster reform and wonder if Congress can pass anything by end of November. They get into the American marketplace and address innovation, competition and antitrust policies. Finally, they discuss the latest with OSHA, vaccine rules and testing. Elizabeth Frazee is the Co-Founder and CEO of Twin Logic Strategies, a boutique government relations firm. Elizabeth was named a “Top Lobbyist” by The Hill newspaper and has a 30-year career in Washington that encompasses over a decade working in high-level jobs on Capitol Hill, executive experience at leading tech and entertainment companies and years of successful representation of companies, trade associations and non-profits as a policy advocate and political strategist. Chani Wiggins has leveraged 16 years of federal government experience to assist clients with various policy interests in Congress and within the Administration. Since September 2010, Chani has represented clients with priorities in national security, telecommunications and technology, and energy policies. She also serves as a strategic advisor for the Government & Technology Services Coalition (GTSC), an organization of small and mid-sized company executives that develop and implement solutions for the federal homeland and national security sector. What We Discussed in This Episode: What has changed and what has stayed the same in the policy arena looking ahead to Q4? How will the moderates and progressives come together to reach an agreement? How is climate, health care and paid leave addressed in the bipartisan bill? Can Americans get back to a functioning system? What's dangerous about picking winners and losers in the antitrust space? How do America's competition laws differ from Europe and China? What is the latest with OSHA and vaccine laws? Contact Information: TwinLogic Strategies website - https://twinlogicstrategies.com/
Our featured interview tonight is with novice pipe smoker Andrew Knapp. Andrew grew up in such a remote part of Idaho that he had to travel 86 miles just to buy groceries. Perhaps he was making up for that by later traveling to Cairo, Istanbul, Aleppo, Damascus, Amman and all over northern Europe. He currently resides in Washington D.C. and has degrees in Philosophy in Politics, and in Politics. This episode is another installment in our series of novice pipe smokers (those with 3-5 years of pipe smoking experience) that we pose seven questions to. At the top of the show, Brian will catch up on a backlog from the mailbag which occurred during his three weeks of travel. (We will have the regular mailbag segment as well.)
Midge Ure has done so many amazing things, been in so many amazing bands, and recorded so much amazing music that you could fill several books! From Slik to the Rich Kids to Thin Lizzy to Visage and finally Ultavox, he was a pioneer in the sound that synths and guitars could make together, creating some of the most enduring music ever. We touch on just about all of this, as well as his solo career and working with luminaries like Phil Lynott, Paddy Maloney, and Kate Bush as well as many others. This week he embarks on the US leg of the Unzoomed and Face to Face tour before kicking off the Voice and Visions tour in Europe in early 2022. He's one of the greats! www.midgeure.co.uk www.patreon.com/thehustlepod
Listen to a recap of the top stories of the day from Electrek. Quick Charge is available now on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, TuneIn and our RSS feed for Overcast and other podcast players. Sponsored by Holley Performance: Check out the Holley High Voltage Experience, an all EV event taking place at Sonoma Raceway this November 13th and 14th. New episodes of Quick Charge are recorded Monday through Thursday and again on Saturday. Subscribe to our podcast in Apple Podcast or your favorite podcast player to guarantee new episodes are delivered as soon as they're available. Stories we discuss in this episode (with links): Tesla's upcoming new car paint colors revealed in its app update Tesla to help Jaguar Land Rover avoid fines in Europe with CO2 pool Tesla releases Dojo whitepaper, Elon Musk teases as ‘more important than it may seem' Elon Musk confirms Tesla didn't give Hertz discount on 100k EV order, questions TSLA surge over it Hyundai Mobis unveils successful ‘e-corner' wheel module with crab driving and 0º turns GM announced the deployment of 40,000 new EV chargers, but it sticks to level 2 Panasonic to provide batteries for Canoo's upcoming Lifestyle Vehicle Lion Electric receives conditional PO for 1,000 electric school buses, the largest fleet in North America Alaska Air and ZeroAvia are developing a 500-mile range hydrogen-electric plane https://youtu.be/RDl4yQ1hIGg Subscribe to the Electrek Daily Channel on Youtube so you never miss a day of news Follow Mikey: Twitter @Mikey_Electric Listen & Subscribe: Apple Podcasts Spotify TuneIn Share your thoughts! Drop us a line at firstname.lastname@example.org. You can also rate us in Apple Podcasts or recommend us in Overcast to help more people discover the show!
Ryan Moon is one of South Africa's finest young football talents, but few would know he was recruited by one of the country's rugby powerhouses and given a high school scholarship for the sport. But instead of making it in rugby, he turned pro in football. In this pod we talk about his journey that's taken him to Kaizer Chiefs and now Europe where he's hit top form in Sweden. You won't believe it, but he grew up on the same road of co-host Courtney Freese. Host: Courtney Freese (former PSL winner)Guest: Ryan Moon (South African forward)Podcast: https://shows.acast.com/on-the-whistleYouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCALlaAECXkSO97ttqjPvhqAFollow us on IG: https://www.instagram.com/otw_podcast/Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/otw_podcast?lang=enLike us on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/onthewhistlepodcastTalk to us on WhatsApp: +447908 790 474Episode Notes01:25 – Settling into life in Sweden08:30 – Becoming a pro as a teenager after getting a high school scholarship for rugby 14:30 – Being star struck at Kaizer Chiefs, and a coaching change stymies his career 21:06 – Finding top form in Sweden ignites ambitions to play international football26:35 – Quick Fire Questions Duration: 32:15 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In episode 74 of The Great Women Artists Podcast, Katy Hessel interviews the acclaimed art historian, Flavia Frigeri on 60s Pop sensation, MARISOL!!!!!! Venezuelan-American artistMaria Sol Escobar (who went by the name of ‘Marisol') (1930–2016) was hailed for her wooden sculptures with their deadpan expressions and awkward, playful stances. Merging hand-carved woodenfigures with real life objects, (forks, hats, boots, bags), she mocked right-wing America, commented on female identity, challenging Western ideals. Raised between Paris, Caracas, and Los Angeles, Marisol arrived in New York City in 1950, and quickly became a central part of the development of ‘Pop'. She attracted enormous attention in the early 60s(when she was more famous than her friend, Andy Warhol). Thousands queued up for her 1966 exhibition at Sidney Janis's Gallery. Blank-faced, boxed in, comical and disturbing, Marisol's hand-carved sculptures reflect the silenced and sexualised women idealised by 1960s media. Her women stare blankly ahead, void of personality, connection or interest, but draped in the high fashions of the day: sporting headbands, minidresses and heeled leather boots. Working at a time when male Pop artists favoured the ‘factory-like' approach to working(with their entourage of assistants and engagement with hard-edged, industrial materials), Marisol hit back and formed her own version of Pop. Influenced by Pre-Colombian and folk art, she hand-carved each sculpture alone, perhaps to emphasise the only ‘human' aspect of the figures who had otherwise been stripped of their identities, personas, (and brains), all for the purpose of pleasing or fitting into society. They are a stark reminder of the trappings of femininity, still very much alive today. Currently the ‘Chanel Curator for the Collection' at the National Portrait Gallery, London, Flavia Frigeri has held numerous curatorial posts such as at Tate Modern, where she co-curated The World Goes Pop (2015), which told a global story of pop art, breaking new ground along the way. From Latin America to Asia, and from Europe to the Middle East, this explosive exhibition explored art produced around the world during the 1960s and 1970s, showing how different cultures and countries responded to the movement, including one of the greatest artists, of the 20th century, Marisol Sol Escobar. LISTEN NOW + ENJOY!!! Follow us: Katy Hessel: @thegreatwomenartists / @katy.hessel Sound editing by Nada Smiljanic Research assistant: Viva Ruggi Artwork by @thisisaliceskinner Music by Ben Wetherfield https://www.thegreatwomenartists.com/
Bestselling Author and "Spectator" Associate Editor Douglas Murray joins us to discuss the steady decline of European culture in the face of competing ideologies, Brexit, and the decadence of American LGBT culture. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Grayson Murphy is back on Off The Couch to talk about her 2021 race season; trail racing in Europe vs. the US; the Olympic trials; avoiding injuries; the biggest changes to her own training; the most ‘off the couch' thing she's ever done; and more.TOPICS & TIMES:“2nd breakfast” (2:24)Grayson's sleep schedule (3:43)Cinnamon Roll loop (4:48)Recap of Grayson's racing in 2021 (7:06)Trail racing in Europe vs. the USA (11:37)Recovery time (17:05)Biggest change to her training in the last 2 years? (18:12)Olympic trials & World Cup races (22:44)Avoiding injuries (27:40)Current favorite distances & future favorites? (34:51)Most ‘off the couch' thing you've ever done? (38:06)Cross country skiing (40:50)Engineering update (42:06)Grayson's Training Log & Planner (45:06)RELATED LINKS:How to Get Here: Gunnison & Crested ButteGrayson's 2022 Training Log & PlannerOTC ep. #24: our 1st conversation with Grayson See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
COVID : LA CHINE RECONFINE... – 26/10/21 Invités Pr ANNE-CLAUDE CRÉMIEUX Professeure en maladies infectieuses - Hôpital Saint-Louis Membre de l'Académie de médecine Pr DIDIER PITTET Épidémiologiste, chef du service de contrôle des infections Hôpitaux Universitaires de Genève NICOLAS BERROD Journaliste santé – « Le Parisien » SOAZIG QUÉMÉNER Rédactrice en chef du service politique – « Marianne » Pr BRUNO LINA - En direct de Lyon Virologue - CHU de Lyon Membre du Conseil scientifique Après un été presque insouciant, l'ambiance se refroidit sur le front de l'épidémie. Alors que les mesures sanitaires se sont relâchées un peu partout sur fond de vaccination, la pandémie repart à la hausse en Europe qui représente actuellement plus de 55 % des nouvelles contaminations dans le monde. C'est le cas au Royaume-Uni où près de 50 000 cas sont comptabilisés chaque jour. Plusieurs pays sont également déjà en grande difficulté, à l'instar de la Bulgarie où la hausse des cas de Covid-19 submerge le système hospitalier. « Notre capacité en termes d'effectifs et de ventilateurs est presque épuisée, nous allons devoir chercher de l'aide à l'étranger », a alerté le ministre de la santé, évoquant également la possibilité d'un confinement dans le pays, qui a le plus faible taux de vaccination de l'Union européenne. Seuls 24 % de Bulgares sont actuellement totalement vaccinés. En Russie, où l'on compte plus de 1000 morts quotidiens, un niveau inédit depuis le début de l'épidémie, Vladimir Poutine a décrété la quasi-mise à l'arrêt du pays pendant onze jours. Le président russe a également appelé les nombreux récalcitrants à se faire vacciner pour tenter de circonscrire une flambée de Covid-19 hors de contrôle. Au pays des inventeurs du vaccin Spoutnik V, seulement 31 % des Russes sont immunisés. Un échec de la campagne de vaccination reconnu par le Kremlin qui pointe du doigt la responsabilité de la population. Alors qu'en Chine, qui avait quasiment éradiqué l'épidémie sur son sol depuis le printemps 2020, les autorités viennent, elles aussi, de décider le confinement des quatre millions d'habitants de la ville de Lanzhou dans le nord du pays et de demander aux résidents de Pékin de réduire leurs déplacements, en raison d'un rebond des cas d'infection. Attribuée au variant Delta, hautement contagieux, la nouvelle poussée épidémique se serait déjà propagée dans onze provinces ainsi que dans la capitale qui se prépare à organiser les JO d'hiver dans une centaine de jours. Et en France, quelle est la situation ? La courbe est-elle en train de s'inverser ? Après des semaines de baisse, « on assiste à une petite poussée » de l'épidémie en Europe, et donc dans l'Hexagone, a expliqué vendredi le ministre de la Santé. Olivier Véran a une nouvelle fois rappelé la nécessité de maintenir les gestes barrières pour contenir la pandémie, malgré les bénéfices de la vaccination, mais aussi l'importance pour les personnes de plus de 65 ans ou immunodéprimées de faire une 3ème dose de rappel. Selon les chiffres communiqués par le ministre, seulement 100 000 doses de rappel sont effectuées quotidiennement. Un chiffre insuffisant d'après le gouvernement qui s'interroge sur les moyens de convaincre les Français éligibles à une 3ème dose et n'écarte pas la possibilité de l'intégrer au pass sanitaire. Interrogé sur le sujet, Jean Castex a ainsi expliqué que la décision était soumise à la Haute Autorité de Santé. « A la HAS de nous dire si nous devons ou non étendre l'éligibilité du pass à la troisième dose. L'avis est sollicité » a affirmé le Premier ministre en marge d'un déplacement au Vatican le 18 octobre dernier. Mais d'ici là, le pass sanitaire devrait faire l'objet d'une âpre bataille au Palais du Luxembourg. Car si à l'issue de débats souvent électriques, marqués par des divisions au sein même de la majorité, l'Assemblée nationale a donné un premier feu vert au projet de loi "vigilance sanitaire", avec la possibilité de recourir au pass sanitaire jusqu'au 31 juillet 2022, au Sénat, Sénateurs LR et PS entendent restreindre l'utilisation du pass aux départements où moins de 75 % de la population totale est vaccinée. Le dispositif ainsi encadré ne durerait que jusqu'au 28 février, et non au 31 juillet comme le demande le gouvernement. Alors assiste-t-on à une reprise de l'épidémie ? Faut-il craindre une 5ème vague généralisée ? Enfin à l'heure où l'OMS s'agace de l'iniquité vaccinale dans le monde, où en est le mécanisme de distribution des vaccins Covax ? DIFFUSION : du lundi au samedi à 17h45 FORMAT : 65 minutes PRÉSENTATION : Caroline Roux - Axel de Tarlé REDIFFUSION : du lundi au vendredi vers 23h40 RÉALISATION : Nicolas Ferraro, Bruno Piney, Franck Broqua, Alexandre Langeard PRODUCTION : France Télévisions / Maximal Productions Retrouvez C DANS L'AIR sur internet & les réseaux : INTERNET : francetv.fr FACEBOOK : https://www.facebook.com/Cdanslairf5 TWITTER : https://twitter.com/cdanslair INSTAGRAM : https://www.instagram.com/cdanslair/
Rob, Patrick, and Cado are joined by special guest Yussef Cole to talk about Guardians of the Galaxy, a surprisingly not horrible action game that has flown over expectations by being just … fine. Patrick and Yussef break down the game's workable combat, and the way side stories let these characters breath in a way the movies don't. After the break, Rob has been enjoying a dip into history, both his own and that of medieval Europe in Age of Empires IV, an RTS that not only throws back the clock with its setting, but some of it's RTS design choices as well. Cado has finally finished Metroid Dread, and is about as high on the movement and combat as he is low on the overall map structure. This leads us into a discussion over MercurySteam's crediting practices and labor practices across the industry.Discussed: Guardians of the Galaxy 2:54, Age of Empires IV 54:11, Metroid Dread 1:23:28, Labor in the Games Industry 1:33:55 See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
The World Series is here! After talking about whatever that Monday Night Football game was, Alex and Andy will get into the Braves-Astros series and Andy has a prop bet to give out. They're golfing in Bermuda this week (jealous) and Andy also has some outright picks for that tournament. It's a lighter NBA slate tonight, but that won't stop Alex from having some action and he'll also have some tennis plays from Europe.
Max Rushden is joined by Barry Glendenning, Nicky Bandini, Archie Rhind-Tutt and Sid Lowe to cover the big stories in Europe.. Help support our independent journalism at theguardian.com/footballweeklypod
At this point, there is no hope in sight for reversing the deterioration of the fertility rates around the world - especially in Europe, America, and China. But why are the young people afraid to have babies---The hype of climate change, overpopulation, and disease has got them freaked out. How does actually believing in God and maintaining a biblical worldview completely reverse this attitude---This program includes---1. The World View in 5 Minutes with Adam McManus -China is now discouraging abortion, 61- of Americans paid no federal taxes in 2020, 300 acts of violence against Christians in India this year---2. Generations with Kevin Swanson
This week we are covering a variety of topics, including the announcement of Regional and International Championship events in NA and Europe! We're also looking at the first VStar card revealed and speculating on what the format might look like in the future. Big news indeed! -- Reach out to us with any thoughts or topic suggestions via Twitter: https://twitter.com/metapodtcg Here are a few of the other places where we make content: Sean's YouTube: https://youtube.com/gyrosean Jake's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCiRient-vmVuy42V-kdeZnA Sean's Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/gyrosean Jake's Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/atrociousgameplay --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/metapodtcg/support
Napoli… the great urban amphitheater spreading out across its picturesque bay. Anchored by the steaming hulk of Vesuvius and pushed up to the heavens from the shimmering Mediterranean Sea, it's a city so vibrant, so full of history that the quest to tell its story inspired six volumes, eight scholars, 2,322 pages, 758 illustrations, 651 readings, and countless appendices, maps, and indexes. And for Ron Musto, telling its story has been a 30-year labor of love. On this week's episode, Musto, the editor of A Documentary History of Naples, published by Italica Press, joins us to discuss Naples, its history, and the passionate effort behind this unprecedented compendium of Neapolitan history. First conceived while Musto and co-editor Eileen Gardiner were in residence at the American Academy in Rome in 1994, this series brings together leading scholars to present the first comprehensive collection of primary-source materials, in English translation, on the structures, history, arts, and culture of this Mediterranean capitol, which Musto nicknamed “The Brooklyn of Europe.” We discover how this series tries to introduce students, researchers, and Italian Americans to one of the most important Italian, European, and world capitals; how it helps dispel long-standing prejudices against the Italian South shared widely not only in the English-speaking world but in Italy itself; and how it brings modern-day attention to a city that is rapidly being rediscovered as one of the world's most interesting centers of culture, food, music, art, architecture, and new urbanism. We also reflect on how uncovering the story of Naples shows us the deep roots of so many cultural patterns in language, family tradition, food, and community and how they could bolster a sense of pride and continuing tradition among Italian Americans. And we discuss how this history could teach valuable lessons to the children of Southern Italy by reminding us that they shared so much in common with people of various backgrounds and national origins and with their struggles and achievements. Join us as we take a trip through the history of Naples in this very special episode! And, if you're interested in purchasing one or all of the volumes of A Documentary History of Naples, be sure to visit Italica Press's website and mention the Italian American Podcast for a special offer! This episode is sponsored by Mediaset Italia.
This week we sit down with Whitney Allison, BWR Cedar City Champion and Co-Founder of the Foco Fondo in Fort Collins, CO. Foco Fondo Whitney Allison Web and Instagram Support the Podcast Join The Ridership Automated Transcription (please excuse the typos): Whitney Allison [00:00:00] Craig Dalton: Hello and welcome to the gravel ride podcast. I'm your host Craig Dalton. This week on the podcast, we have Whitney, Alison who recently won the BWR Cedar city event. I don't know about you guys, but at the beginning of 2020, we are all poised and thinking about gravel racing and looking forward to a whole new crop of athletes coming into the mix. [00:00:25] With the pandemic. Many of those athletes have to sit on the sidelines. Lines as events were few and far between. We're at the Alison was one of those athletes who was poised to make a great start. In 2020, but with sidelined into 2021. Early in the season, she had a win at Co2UT. And started to be on people's radar. [00:00:45] Although. Although she deserved to be on the radar far before that. [00:00:48] With a strong ride to fourth place at Unbound. Around in 2021. I suppose it was no. Surprise that another wind was right around the corner. I originally met Whitney at. The ENVE Grodeo event earlier this year as she's an ENVE sponsored rider and it was great to finally get her on the podcast And Cast We talk about her racing career What brought her to gravel riding and also the Foco Fondo that her and her husband produced in Fort Collins, colorado. [00:01:13] I hope you enjoy the conversation. And with that, let's dive. Right in [00:01:17] Whitney. Welcome to the show. [00:01:19] Whitney Allison: Thanks. Thanks for having me. [00:01:21] Craig Dalton: Yeah. I'm excited to talk to you about your season and gravel and what's next for you, but I always like to start off by learning a little bit about how you came to the sport of cycling and ultimately how you came to riding off-road with gravel. [00:01:33] Whitney Allison: Yeah. I find cycling after high school. [00:01:37] When I got to college, I went the pledget route. I thought I was going to go for. Soccer to being a normal college student got immediately bored. And, but I do lot. And and I ended up going on a group ride with a cycling team and women are worth a lot of points in collegiate racing. So they like really took me under their wing and kind of showed me the ropes and like collegiate cycling is such an incredible way to get into the sport. [00:02:06] You get to find this really unique balance of both seriousness and fun at the same time, I think, as unique to any other area of cycling [00:02:16] Craig Dalton: right now. Yeah. It's so interesting and mean, we talk about teams in cycling, but nothing really compares to the idea of a collegiate cycling team. [00:02:25] Whitney Allison: Yeah. And you have just such a range. [00:02:28] Athletes from maybe athletes who've never participated into a sport to people who've always been in a sport or maybe even always in cycling and you show up and you're S you're unified, whether you're in like the age category or when I was there, they only have A's and B's for women. So it didn't matter like how good you were. [00:02:49] You were just still a very essential and important and welcome part [00:02:53] Craig Dalton: of the. And we'll you riding both road and off-road at that point? [00:02:57] Whitney Allison: Mostly just road. I didn't really have a mountain bike. I think I borrowed somebody's bike a couple of times for some mountain bike races, but mostly just the road. [00:03:08] Craig Dalton: And what part of the country where you located in for college? I went to [00:03:12] Whitney Allison: UT. So it's, I think it was just exclusively Texas for the conference, which is plenty big state. [00:03:19] Craig Dalton: And was it a pretty popular sport? Was it a large program that you were involved in? [00:03:23] Whitney Allison: It was really large. My first couple of years, I want to say that there were almost like 30 women competing in the A's, which was like so rad. [00:03:32] Like I remember my first race and the A's on. I didn't know how to sprint. I didn't know how to get out of the saddle and just like sprinting and saddle and like still ending up on the podium. I had no idea what was going on, which is really funny if you know me too, because I'm not really, I'm a sprinter. [00:03:50] So that's extra funding. [00:03:53] Craig Dalton: Did you immediately start seeing post-collegiate opportunities in the professional cycling ranks? Was that an idea that you had early on in your collegiate? [00:04:01] Whitney Allison: I definitely cat it up pretty quickly. I was also doing a lot of races in Austin at the time. I ended up getting on a development team out of Dallas that I believe it's still loosely associated with DNA pro cycling. [00:04:14] But this is this would have been like 2008, 2008 or 2009. And so I was able to get on this team and it had a lot of the national level, like each 23 women at the time. And so that was something I was on the team, it was a regional writer. But immediately did really well. So I ended up with more opportunities than what was originally planned. [00:04:35] And it was definitely like wild, like looking at some of those women. I had a lot of admiration for the. Just really talented women that, who wouldn't want to be an athlete like that. So I did get a race, do a lot of the national stage race stuff, starting my junior year of college. [00:04:51] And then and my senior year. And then after that, I had to get a full-time job [00:04:56] Craig Dalton: As many professional cyclists have to do unfortunate. [00:05:00] Whitney Allison: Yeah, the student loans don't pay themselves. [00:05:03] Craig Dalton: And then, so what was next for you and the cycling career? [00:05:06] Whitney Allison: So I definitely still had, I still wanted to race professionally and do well there. [00:05:12] I've always wanted to be an athlete. It's just something that's very much a part of my identity. So while working full time at this office job in port Collins, which is where I live now, I somehow convinced my the company owner to one Spencer me, and to let me go race all summer while working remotely, which had never been done. [00:05:33] And it was to their demise because essentially as soon as I paid off my student loans, I like left. And eventually I would get a contract with Colavita in 2013. And stayed with them for, I think, four or five years until joining Superman, Huggins, Roman Superman with my former teammate, Lily Williams, who you've talked to before for the 2018 and 2019 season. [00:06:02] Craig Dalton: And I've heard everything I've heard about that program as it was such a tight knit group of women and everybody had each other's backs, it sounded like a great experience. Those two years, [00:06:12] Whitney Allison: it really was. You usually get some of that. I feel like on teams, but it's very rare that you could get it across such a high percentage of the writers. [00:06:23] So it really was like a special time. We still have a WhatsApp text thread that still gets used. Most of us are all still in touch, which is really. [00:06:31] Craig Dalton: Was 2019 a planned retirement from the road scene or did something happen? I know the team obviously stopped existing, I think at that point. [00:06:40] But what was that your trajectory or your expectation prior to that? [00:06:44] Whitney Allison: My trajectory part of, if we pedal back a little bit in August of 2018, I was hit by a driver with an Airstream a couple of days before Colorado. In Colorado. Classic is like a race I've always done really well at. I broke a bunch of bones, had PTSD, went through all sorts of therapy for that. [00:07:03] And, I was really fortunate to be on a team that was really supportive. And so they're like, of course you have a contract for next year and let us know what you need, let us know how to support you. But it also meant like I couldn't be on social media and I'm focused on coming back. A good mind as best physical ability as possible while still healing from injuries that will have for their spirit life. [00:07:26] And managing that's like really hard. And I was really proud to come back for the 2019 season, but it was really hard for me to put together performances that were. I was as good as I was having in 2018. I did finally in 2019 with the last race of the season, I did get on the podium at Colorado classic couple of days after the one-year anniversary of my crash. [00:07:53] And that was like really powerful, but unfortunately from a professional road standpoint, it wasn't enough to find a similar contract than it. So it was a sad reluctant retirement. And so I thought what about the Scrabble thing? It was something that had always interested me, but I really wanted to ride that professional growth wave wall. [00:08:16] It was there. Just because those are really special times. Yeah. The green teres and Europe, and do a lot of these like iconic spring classics and things like that are just there once in a lifetime opportunities. So 2021 is going to be my big you're getting into gravel and I'm still off of social media because I'm still in litigation. [00:08:36] And then the endemic hit. So that was like really isolate. Cause you're like, oh, I I could be a really good gravel racer, but nobody has any idea. [00:08:46] Craig Dalton: Yeah. I feel like at the beginning of 2020, which there was all this, we knew a bunch of new events were happening. We knew obviously there was other professional athletes, both men and women coming into the scene, but none of that happened and we had no idea. [00:09:00] So when 2021, when racing actually happened, For me, like watching the women's scene. I just saw all these names that I hadn't heard of before. And obviously when you do a little research, that these women didn't come out of nowhere. They were incredibly talented for a number of years, but I feel like you, they were ready in 2020, but they just didn't get an opportunity to expose their skillset, which is making 20, 21 very exciting as a fan of women's gravel racing. [00:09:27] Whitney Allison: Yeah, totally. I was entirely under the radar. Just waiting out the pandemic. It did help a bit. Like I was able to finally settle my case and not have to go to trial, which was really, it was a huge relief in a lot of ways. Cause it, I also unfortunately with how our modern world works, you really have to be online. [00:09:49] And without being able to be online and represent myself as an athlete, it was a. It was a pretty large hit and these other ways that you don't necessarily think of. So I was literally a secret for several years. So yeah, in 2021 rolls around, [00:10:06] Craig Dalton: did you feel like in 2020 that you had the kind of gravel skillset, the technical skillset to be successful or was 2020 a good opportunity to just spend more time on the dirt and really get those skills underneath? [00:10:19] Whitney Allison: It was definitely helpful. Cause like that was the only thing that there was to do because everything else was so depressing. It was just like spend a lot of time in the mountains. Yeah, we have lots of incredible writing super close to us. So then that is definitely a gift of 2020. [00:10:34] Craig Dalton: Absolutely. And so for 2021, did you have your heart set on a certain series of races that you wanted to tackle throughout? [00:10:41] Whitney Allison: I knew that given my circumstances that I would need to hit up a lot of the quote, unquote like most prestigious or most followed events in order to get my foot in the door and establish myself. [00:10:59] I. I was curious about Unbound. I thought that there was a chance that I could do pretty well there. Just based on the type of road rider I was, which is just like all power all day, but I've always been curious, like how long does that last, if you actually like try turns out, that 12 hours? [00:11:22] Yes. I kicked off the season. One of my early season races was Cotuit, which I wanted, which was in Fruita. And it's funny because I was under the radar for so long. Remember some of the feedback I was hearing was is she even fast? Did she win by a fluke in feedback like that? [00:11:42] Which was funny [00:11:44] Craig Dalton: That it, that is the booze social media moment when you just get trolls like that coming out. [00:11:51] Whitney Allison: Yeah. And it's it's whatever I don't really care that somebody off the couch has to say in regards to something like that, but it's still pretty funny. Like I've been here the whole time. It's just. [00:12:03] You didn't know that [00:12:05] Craig Dalton: exactly. Hopefully, and I think this is going to be true after 2021. There's not going to be many people who follow this sport who don't know your name. We'll see. So you followed that up with a fourth place at Unbound unbounded, a 200 mile event, which is pretty spectacular. [00:12:21] Whitney Allison: Yeah. [00:12:22] And that was like, I honestly thought I was somewhere in the top 10 when I finished, because I had 300. And 47 minutes of stoppage of crash with the front flat. I use like the neutral support paid service for aid stuff. Cause we didn't have a aide support person and the person ripped my candle back apart. [00:12:46] So I didn't have my Camelback for the race after the 50 mile mark. So I rode with literal plastic water bottles in my pockets for the rest of the 200. [00:12:56] Craig Dalton: Yeah, I think it's actually a good lesson for a lot of racers that like shit happens and you just gotta roll with it along the way. And so many you can be in first place and go to 10th place and vice versa with just the, the whatever's going to happen on the course. [00:13:15] Whitney Allison: Yeah. And I think like success in these events, it's not necessarily. Okay. Do you experience bad luck? It's more do you have an absence of bad luck versus having good luck? Like it, it doesn't matter. Like you could ride over the same thing as another person, but for whatever reason, the rock just hits your tire. [00:13:37] Just that much different. And it's not necessarily oh, you don't know how to choose a line or. You chose a bad tire pressure. It literally just could be a tiny bit of that. Yeah. [00:13:49] Craig Dalton: Yeah. I talked to so many people who like throw away their favorite tire set because it failed them at Unbound. [00:13:55] And I keep thinking to myself, it's because the person in front of you turn that rock over the wrong way and you just happened to hit it. It's not that particular tire is too. [00:14:04] Whitney Allison: I know. I fought it in the most benign sections, which I thought was super obnoxious. I would have rather flooded and the really like pokey technical sections. [00:14:12] But [00:14:13] Craig Dalton: the most recently prior to recording this, you had a big victory at BWR Cedar city, which is amazing. Congratulations on that. [00:14:22] Whitney Allison: Thanks. It was a really nice way to end my first year of gravel racing. [00:14:27] Craig Dalton: I have to say, as a spectator on the couch, it was great. The coverage of the women's event, you felt like you were there, you got a lot of information along the way, and you felt the ebb and flow between you and the other riders and the top four or five, which was great to watch. [00:14:40] I also noted that there was a lot of technicality in it. BWR San Diego, for example, not knowing. An extremely tactical event, but this course was technical. I read somewhere that you were there as fraught with the source endurance team and you'd actually previewed some of those technical sections. [00:15:00] Whitney Allison: Yeah. I was actually there as a camp instructor for the course. I hadn't seen me that and that was actually really helpful. Like I got to see all, but one technical section over the course of the week and even ride some of them multiple times, such as the single track section, which I mean, by the time you get to race day and when you get to the single track section, you're not really sure what you're doing. [00:15:24] Cause I was really cross-eyed and desperate and just trying not to like flat or crash, it was like my only goal going through there. It didn't matter if I went really slow or. Just as long as I didn't get it delayed by either of those other two options. [00:15:39] Craig Dalton: How would you rate it in terms of its technicality versus an Unbound? [00:15:42] For example, [00:15:44] Whitney Allison: I thought it was significantly more technical. It was I had done a more technical race this year. So the races I did would be like code to. Unbound. And be gritty is not erased, but that is also quite technical. BWR San Diego Steamboat last best ride. And I would say like a lot of those sections in that race were really hard and a lot of really deep sands. [00:16:09] Craig Dalton: Yeah. It was interesting. I think more so on the men's side, because there was maybe a pack of 12 or 15 together at one point, but you could see it start to be. Decimated in those technical sections, as one rider would bobble and take out two others. And ultimately, I think half that lead group got shed by accidents and misfortune in those technical sections [00:16:31] Whitney Allison: at times, there is either one line or no lines. [00:16:34] So if you're in a group that would be really hard. [00:16:37] Craig Dalton: Yeah. I'm curious to get your perspective because as a, as someone who enjoys the different events around the country I prefer the more technical events, because I just think they're challenging more of a rider's full bag of tricks as a racer at the front end of the spectrum. [00:16:52] Do you appreciate that? In course, design, [00:16:54] Whitney Allison: I think it just goes into your strategy, right? When I go to think about an event I'm looking at anything that would make a change in the race. So For VWR Cedar city, like there is a four minute climb. Maybe it's a little bit longer, like four, eight minute climb. [00:17:12] That was about 30 miles in. And I knew that was going to be the most important part because after that was a technical descent. And so I knew as long as I could get over the top or near the front, I would be okay. So I see those sorts of technical things as a feature that changes the story. And then you have to decide how you're going to change with the story. [00:17:36] Craig Dalton: That's interesting. And I imagine most of the people at the front end of the race are taking the course into heavy consideration in their mindset. Is that how they plan their race day? [00:17:46] Whitney Allison: Yeah, absolutely. And I am coming from a red background. I'm not a mountain biker, like a lot of other people that are coming into gravel. [00:17:55] And so for me, it's trying to figure out how do I leverage. My strengths and bobble through my weaknesses. In training, always trying to improve them right [00:18:05] Craig Dalton: now. I noted that in the BWR event that the women and the men started 10, 10 minutes apart. Was that true? How did you feel like that played, obviously this year, there's been a lot discussed about women and men racing together. [00:18:19] Do you prefer that type of format or are you in different. [00:18:22] Whitney Allison: I think with my ability, I am more indifferent to it. I think that for example, BWR San Diego had almost a 200 woman person woman's field. And so having a separate women's start there was really amazing. And because it had that size and it allowed like women that are getting dropped, they're probably going to have other women to run. [00:18:47] And at that particular event, you also had the uncategorized men behind you. And so then once again, you're not necessarily having an entirely lonely day. So one thing that was hard at Cedar city is that the women's field was very small, maybe around 50 women. So the walk women started in front of us and then we were behind. [00:19:09] And so then you have some women that are not as strong to stay with the women's field. And now they're alone 130 miles. And to me, that's maybe that's probably a consequence of that separate start when the field isn't that large the way for men did catch and we had overlapping courses for about half of the day. [00:19:31] So some of those women probably had some people to run. But I do think like that is a consequence that has to be considered in those circumstances. But overall, if it's a large women's field, it's super awesome to have a separate start. And if it's a small women's field or a very long distance, like Unbound, it's nicer to have that mixed art because draft ability like helps us get through [00:19:55] Craig Dalton: the day. [00:19:56] Yeah. Yeah. Yeah. That's the interesting thing when these sort of quote unquote controversies come up, it's. So much of it is getting through the day and that shared experience, whether you're riding with males or females, that's part of the joy. I realize when there's prize money on the line, there's obviously different things to consider. [00:20:12] And I certainly fall in the category of Hey, if you're pre-planning these kinds of things, that's probably a negative, but that organic, like I get to ride with someone regardless of the category they're in, for me as a mid pack rider is something that I really enjoy about racing. [00:20:27] Whitney Allison: Yeah. And I think it's pretty obvious when you say it, if you come there with people that are planning on securing your result across categories, that's lame, but if it just happens on the road, that's like totally normal. [00:20:44] Craig Dalton: Yeah, exactly. So it sounds like we're at the tail end of your season. Do you have any more events planned for. [00:20:50] Whitney Allison: I'm running one more camp. So my husband, Zach, Alison and I, we have our business bikes works and we run a couple of three-day camps out of Fort Collins. And so we call them gravel grease land, and we just do three totally distinct routes out of Fort Collins, which includes a lot of single chalk ones. [00:21:09] More out east with big rollers. And the third day is like out in the mountains. So we have one of those coming up in two weeks. But otherwise, like trying to get through some of those like bucket list rides and stuff that you like really want to do all year, but it doesn't quite work out with training or your schedule. [00:21:26] Craig Dalton: And you've got to get that in Colorado before the snowfall. [00:21:30] Whitney Allison: Yep. I am checking the forecast quite frequently. [00:21:33] Craig Dalton: In addition to the gravel Graceland events that you just described, you've also got your own gravel event. Can you talk a little bit about Foco Fondo [00:21:43] Whitney Allison: yeah, Foco Fondo. The first year of that was in 2015. So it's been around for awhile. It's just grown. Organically and grads grassrootsy it's very fun if you've ever been to Fort Collins, like it has a really big outdoor culture that is also extremely welcoming. [00:22:03] People are very excited to take people back country skiing or, out on gravel bikes or mountain biking or climbing. And everybody is oh, here, let me. You can borrow this equipment if you don't have it. So focal Fondo has a similar welcoming vibe and we have a lot of people who come to the event, having never done a gravel event before. [00:22:27] So it's their first experience. We have everything from 12 miles to 107 miles and the 12 mile is focused on family. We donate a portion of the profits to safe routes to school here in Fort Collins, and they use the funds that we give them for free afterschool bike clubs. Mostly at socially economic disadvantaged schools in our area. [00:22:51] They'll do other services. For families that can't afford it, they'll show up with a mechanic at an apartment complex and fix up kids' bikes because not everybody has a car to put their kid's bike, to take it to the bike shop and just like other really thoughtful solutions that really elevate our community. [00:23:09] And then Foco Fonda, the event itself after the ride. Like Rio Grande makes tacos. They're like a very large cycling staple in our community. We have live music and it's just a big fun. [00:23:22] Craig Dalton: And for riders considering it for their 20, 22 calendar, what month is in and what type of terrain should they expect to be riding? [00:23:31] If they're riding in the longer event, [00:23:33] Whitney Allison: our event date should be July 24th. Hopefully hoping I can announce that like more publicly with a hundred percent certainty you the train is mostly pretty rolling. It'll gain elevation overall for the first half. And there'll be pretty fast on the way back. [00:23:50] The big toss up every year is always the wind. Somehow this year, the writer's got a tailwind around the entire, it ran the entire. So we're like back at home, freaking out because the rat, the top riders are going to get back before lunch was even open. But otherwise it has a little mix of everything. [00:24:08] There's not too much like technical sections, but there are a few spots and there's a few of those pinch points that you would, if you were going for a result there, you would really want to make some considerations in your strategy. Yeah. [00:24:22] Craig Dalton: Sounds like a great event. [00:24:23] So with your successes in 2021, what do you hope for in 2022? [00:24:29] Whitney Allison: I think I have definitely learned a lot about myself in these events, different types of races. And I'm also looking forward to going back to some of the ones that I did this year. Like with some of those learnings, for example, Unbound obviously is a really great one where I just was on the comeback all day long was just always riding with a vengeance. [00:24:56] I really wanted to do well at VWR San Diego with how the timing worked. It was the week before Foco Fondo. So I raced, I still got top 10, but I was a mess. So I'm really excited to get to go deep that in may, way before that time. But yeah. I'm looking forward to getting to experience some of the similar courses or same courses, but then see that your story. [00:25:20] Craig Dalton: Yeah. Yeah. I think it is that type of sport that any event. Something's going to go wrong. It's really hard to have a perfect day, whether it's misfortune or just a, something not going your way that day. I think it keeps a lot of us coming back to the same courses, thinking, gosh, I could just do it that much better next year. [00:25:37] Whitney Allison: Yeah. Kinda a little bit of vengeance that it's just a thing [00:25:41] Craig Dalton: with you. Yeah, exactly. And for your business, with your husband any changes for next year, we just continue to run fittings and camps and experience. [00:25:50] Whitney Allison: Yeah. And the recent program is going to do better as well. Like we're really fortunate, like just with having a good year and yeah, I'm excited to share some of the partners that we'll have for next year too. [00:26:02] And it's fun too. Cause they get to come on like through the Foco Fondo and stuff as well. Like you get to offer a lot to the companies that work with. That's [00:26:13] Craig Dalton: super exciting. I can't wait to hear about these announcements. [00:26:16] Whitney Allison: I can't really share them, but it could be awhile. [00:26:18] Craig Dalton: Thanks so much for joining me, Whitney. [00:26:20] I appreciate it. [00:26:21] Whitney Allison: Thank you. [00:26:22] Craig Dalton: Big, thanks to Whitney for joining the show this week. I hope you learned a lot about her career and a little bit about her future plans for 2022. [00:26:30] If you're following women's gravel racing, it's sure we're going to have a stacked 20, 22 roster of elite athletes. Fighting for the win at all. The big events. [00:26:39] It's going to be super exciting. Be sure to check out Whitney and her husband's Foco Fondo website. Check out for the date next year and get registered. What for what looks like an amazing event there in Fort Collins, Colorado. If you're looking to support the show, you can visit us at www.buymeacoffee.com/thegravelride. [00:26:59] We're also ratings and reviews are hugely important. So I appreciate everybody who's gone out of their way to provide a review for the gravel ride podcast. [00:27:08] And finally, if you're interested in joining the ridership, our free global cycling community online. Online simply visit www.theridership.com. Until next time here's to finding. Some dirt under your wheels
#036: Nora Taleb of Germany's Naturland, the longest-running food label put forth and managed by a farmer association in the EU, shares insights and challenges around keeping farmers fairly paid, consumers well educated, and Big Ag out of the decision making process. To watch a video version of this podcast please visit:https://www.realorganicproject.org/nora-taleb-lessons-from-europes-add-on-food-labels-episode-thirty-sixThe Real Organic Podcast is hosted by Dave Chapman and Linley Dixon, engineered by Brandon StCyr, and edited and produced by Jenny Prince.The Real Organic Project is a farmer-led movement working towards certifying 1,000 farms across the United States this year. Our add-on food label distinguishes soil-grown fruits and vegetables from hydroponically-raised produce. It also identifies pasture-raised meat, milk, and eggs as compared to products harvested from animals in horrific confinement (CAFOs - confined animal feeding operations).To find a Real Organic farm near you, please visit:https://www.realorganicproject.org/farmsWe believe that the organic standards, with their focus on soil health, biodiversity, and animal welfare were written as they should be. But the current lack of enforcement of those standards is jeopardizing small farms that follow the law. The lack of enforcement is also jeopardizing the overall health of the customers who support the organic movement; customers who are not getting what they pay for at market but are still paying a premium price. The lack of enforcement is jeopardizing the very cycles (water, air, nutrients) that Earth relies upon to provide us all with a place to live, by pushing extractive, chemical agriculture to the forefront.If you like what you hear and are feeling inspired, we would love for you to join our movement by becoming one of our 1,000 Real Fans!https://www.realorganicproject.org/1000-real-fans/To read our weekly newsletter (which might just be the most forwarded newsletter on the internet!) and get firsthand news about what's happening with organic food, farming and policy, please subscribe here:https://www.realorganicproject.org/email/
-- (0:00-18:57) Sas & Rone Weekend Wrap-Up: Rone was in four cities and sang live in his band in two of them. Sas ended up at the SNL after party with Jason Sudeikis, the Please Don't Destroy guys, and an anonymous NHL team's coaching staff. -- (18:58-48:47) Interview with Bryce Hall: we discuss Jackson Mahomes, getting pressed while eating nachos, squashing the beef with Gruen, celebrity roast battles, negging Bieber, sex dungeons, balding lax bro's, slamming edibles, dropping $10K at the strippy, fighting in Rough N' Rowdy, & more -- (48:48-1:15:16) Bonus Riff: Sas & Rone discuss Harry Styles, Lorne Michaels, Alec Baldwin, Timothee Chalamet, & others, War Dogs, plans for Europe, black coffee, halloween, & more -- Full episode is also available in video form on YouTube -- Behind the scenes of live shows, new sketches, and a full new merch collection- all coming soon
durée : 00:58:11 - Cultures Monde - par : Florian Delorme - Cet été, la Commission européenne a proposé de taxer les émissions de CO2 des entreprises étrangères qui vendent leurs produits en Europe. Une rhétorique accueillie avec froideur, voire avec hostilité par la communauté internationale. - invités : Alice Pirlot Chercheuse en droit à l'Université d'Oxford et membre du centre sur la fiscalité des entreprises; Nicolas Berghmans Chercheur senior en politiques climatiques et énergétiques à l'IDDRI; Wojtek Kalinowski Economiste, co-directeur du cercle de réflexion de l'Institut Veblen et spécialiste de la transition écologique en Europe
Welcome to The Times of Israel's Daily Briefing, your 15-minute audio update on what's happening in Israel, the Middle East, and the Jewish world, from Sunday through Thursday. US correspondent Jacob Magid and environmental reporter Sue Surkes are on today's podcast, hosted by Jessica Steinberg. Magid discusses the reopening of the US consulate in Jerusalem, considered the defacto mission to the Palestinians closed by Trump. While Secretary of State Antony Blinken announced in May that the US would be reopening its consulate in Jerusalem, little progress has been made, a situation examined by Magid in a recent analysis piece. Magid looks at why Israel didn't sign a joint statement at the United Nations last week expressing concern over Beijing's treatment of its Muslim Uighurs. He also examines a statement by a senior Sudanese diplomat, saying that the military's takeover of that country is not expected to dramatically affect the normalization process with the Jewish state. Surkes talks about Israel's 120-strong delegation to Glasgow climate talks, which she will be joining. She also discusses the highlights of her recent feature about why Israel is taking so long to move ahead with solar power, and the decision by the UAE to distance itself from a controversial plan to channel oil from the Gulf to Europe via an overland pipeline through Israel. Discussed articles include: Dragging out consulate reopening, Biden does Israel a favor, but not himself In effort to placate China, Israel refrains from signing UN statement on Uighurs Sudanese diplomat to Israeli TV: Coup won't dramatically impact normalization Israel sending 120-strong delegation to Glasgow climate talks UAE says nixing pipeline agreement won't damage ties with Israel Subscribe to The Times of Israel Daily Briefing on iTunes, Spotify, PlayerFM, Google Play, or wherever you get your podcasts. IMAGE: View of the U.S. Consulate General on Agron Street in Central Jerusalem, Israel, March 4, 2019. Photo by Yonatan Sindel/Flash90 See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week, your hosts Steve Lowry and Yvonne Godfrey interview Edward Larson, Ph.D., J.D., author of the Pulitzer Prize-winning book Summer for the Gods: The Scopes Trial and America's Continuing Debate Over Science and Religion (Ed Larson). Remember to rate and review GTP in iTunes: Click Here To Rate and Review New! Watch on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCKdeO4IodggpSLyhWVdcWKw Episode Details: Edward Larson, Ph.D., J.D., author of the Pulitzer Prize-winning book Summer for the Gods: The Scopes Trial and America's Continuing Debate Over Science and Religion and the Hugh and Hazel Darling Chair in Law and University Professor of History at Pepperdine University, explains the historical significance and societal impact of the landmark "Scopes Monkey Trial." In March 1925, the state of Tennessee passed the Butler Bill, which prohibited the teaching of evolution or anything but Divine Creation in schools. In response, the American Civil Liberties Union (ACLU) sought a test case and found one in Dayton, Tennessee science teacher John Scopes. During the eight-day trial, John Scopes pleaded not guilty to charges of violating the Butler Bill. He was represented by the ACLU and legendary trial attorney Clarence Darrow, who argued that the Butler Bill was unconstitutional and impeded basic freedom of religion rights. The special counsel for the prosecution was iconic American orator William Jennings Bryan, a political titan, former Secretary of State, celebrated speechmaker, and acclaimed U.S. Congressman who served as a major force behind the creation of the Butler Bill. The legal battle between Darrow and Bryan was truly an epic showdown, pitting two of the nation's best orators against one another in a court of law. On July 21, 1925, the jury returned a guilty verdict after nine minutes of deliberation, and Judge John Raulston ruled that John Scopes was ordered to pay a $100 fine for violating the Butler Bill. The verdict was overturned on a technicality at the Tennessee Supreme Court on January 15, 1927. In today's episode, learn why the Scopes trial is considered one of the most important cases in 20th century America and how it became the first trial to be broadcast live on the radio. Hear Edward Larson's analysis about the case, the precedents it set for Constitutional law in America, and why the topic of evolution vs. creationism in schools is still being debated nearly 100 years later. Click Here to Read/Download the Complete Trial Documents ABOUT EDWARD LARSON'S BOOK: https://www.pulitzer.org/winners/edward-j-larson https://www.amazon.com/Summer-Gods-Americas-Continuing-Religion/dp/046507510X Guest Bio: Edward Larson Ed Larson holds the Hugh and Hazel Darling Chair in Law and is University Professor of History at Pepperdine University. Originally from Ohio with a Ph.D. in the history of science from the University of Wisconsin-Madison and law degree from Harvard, Larson has lectured on all seven continents and taught at Stanford Law School, University of Melbourne, Leiden University, and the University of Georgia, where he chaired the History Department. Prior to becoming a professor, Larson practiced law in Seattle and served as counsel for the US House of Representatives in Washington, DC. He received an honorary doctorate in humane letters from Ohio State University but still roots for the University of Wisconsin in football. Recipient of the Pulitzer Prize in History and numerous other awards for writing and teaching, Larson is the author or co-author of fourteen books and over one hundred published articles. His 2015 book, The Return of George Washington: Uniting the States, 1783-1789, was a New York Times Bestseller and resulted in Larson being invited to deliver the 2016 Supreme Court Historical Society lecture in Washington, give the annual Gaines Lecture at Mount Vernon, and serve as a featured presenter for the Library of Congress's Madison Council event. His other books, which have been translated into over twenty languages, include An Empire of Ice: Scott Shackleton, and the Heroic Age of Antarctic Science; A Magnificent Catastrophe: The Tumultuous Election of 1800, America's First Presidential Campaign; and the Pulitzer Prize-winning Summer for the Gods: The Scopes Trial and America's Continuing Debate Over Science and Religion. Larson's articles have appeared in such varied publications as Nature, Atlantic Monthly, Science, Scientific American, Time, Wall Street Journal, American History, The Guardian, and dozens of law reviews. His latest book, On Earth and Science, was published by Yale University Press in 2017. A popular lecturer, Larson has taught short courses at universities in China, Europe, and South America; and given addresses at over 80 American universities. He was a resident scholar at the Rockefeller Foundation's Bellagio Study Center; held the Fulbright Program's John Adams Chair in American Studies; participated in the National Science Foundation's Antarctic Writers and Artists Program; and served as an inaugural Fellow at the Library for the Study of George Washington at Mount Vernon. A panelist on the National Institutes of Health's Study Section for Ethical, Legal, and Social Issues of the Human Genome Project, Larson is interviewed frequently for broadcast, print, cable, and internet media, including The Daily Show, The Today Show, and multiple appearances on PSB, BBC, the History Channel, C-SPAN, CNN, Fox News, MNBC, and NPR. Read Full Bio Show Sponsors: Legal Technology Services - LegalTechService.com Digital Law Marketing - DigitalLawMarketing.com Harris Lowry Manton LLP - hlmlawfirm.com Free Resources: Stages Of A Jury Trial - Part 1 Stages Of A Jury Trial - Part 2
Good morning. A few days ago I came back from a wonderful week in Portugal, the first time for my husband and I without any of our children with us. Before we went I'd been reading up a bit about Portugal and its history. During the 8th to 13th centuries, Muslims, also known as Moors, ruled over large parts of Portugal and Spain. A Jewish friend pointed out to me that a genetic study conducted by an international team of scientists revealed that a third of the Iberian Peninsula's population has Jewish or Muslim ancestry. An historian of the region, Adalberto Alves, argues that Muslim expertise in navigational sciences enabled the Portuguese to become famous sailors, establishing one of the world's longest-lived colonial empires. He also writes about the many other areas of Islamic influence – from carpet weaving, music, architecture and science to poetry and language. The very word “Algarve” has its roots in Arabic; The Portuguese word ‘oxala' is used regularly to mean ‘God willing' and comes from the Arabic, “InshAllah. But until recently children in Portuguese schools have been taught very little about those 500 years of rich, diverse history. And when they have been it's as if the Muslim conquerors who sailed from North Africa were somehow more ‘foreign' than the Christian kings and armies from northern Europe who conquered the territory before and after them. Often Muslims have only been spoken about in negative terms. Of course Muslims can also sometimes be guilty of only focusing on what they see as the ‘good' parts of their history - I don't think that is helpful either. "Islam is in Portugal's soul," said the Portuguese President while standing at the entrance of the Central Mosque of Lisbon for its 50th anniversary commemorations in 2018. The Mosque was built by more recent migrant communities to Portugal but the President's nod back to a long past was important. We need to find ways to talk about the shared narrative, not just focusing on the ‘them and us' we so often hear. In the Qur'an and through Islamic teachings, Muslims are encouraged to look at diversity in a positive way, to read, to reflect, to ponder, to question. The very first word in the Qur'an is ‘Iqra' which means to read or to recite. I'm inspired to keep exploring that shared history and engage in some positive storytelling. I hope i'll be back on a plane soon with my notebook and camera, making sure I fit in some well loved Portuguese custard tarts along the route.
If you're an ambitious recruitment company director looking to scale your business, then you'll definitely want to listen to my interview with entrepreneur Steve Beckitt. In this conversation, Steve revealed how he was able to grow his recruitment technology business to 63 employees in just three and a half years. At the same time, they have created a high performance culture and were recognized as one of the best places to work. In this episode, Steve did not hold back in sharing the learnings and key factors that contributed to his success. Steve is the founder of SourceBreaker, an award-winning recruitment technology company. Having spent six years at Sthree Group, Steve took the leap to launch SourceBreaker in 2014. They have absolutely taken the industry by storm, growing from three people at the beginning to 70 people today. In fact, SourceBreaker has been listed by the Financial Times as one of the top 100 Fastest Growing Companies in Europe. Episode Outline and Highlights [1:30] Steve's background and how SourceBreaker was born. [6:47] First invoice out the door - strategies for startup success. [13:30] Key milestones in growing to 63 employees in 3 ½ years. [16:30] Critical factors when hiring [20:41] How to assess work ethic and other qualities when hiring new employees? [23:30] How would you define work ethic? [27:30] Factors contributing to SourceBreaker winning awards such as the best company to work for. [31:55] When starting a recruitment company, how do you attract top people? [37:17] SourceBreaker's approach to training, development and mentoring. [43:00] Overcoming the challenges of virtual team / working from home. [45:30] What's next for SourceBreaker? [47:00] How to uncover larger talent pools via LinkedIn? Two tips from Steve. Key Factor to Growth: Strategic Marketing + Hard Work If you are starting and scaling your business from scratch, what should be your priority? For Steve, getting invoices out the door should be your top priority. As a technology business, how did SourceBreaker strategize their marketing to reach as many clients? “Very much just getting on the phone and calling people up to sell the products to sell the services we offer,” Steve shared. He also emphasized that while others who are also starting might be spending too much time honing their website and messaging, the old-school approach of hard work and making a high volume of calls to sell their product worked for them. When starting your own recruitment business, how do you feel about potential candidates and clients saying “I've never heard of you”? Although this can present itself as a challenge, Steve mentioned that you can also push this to your advantage. Hear how. Key Factor to Growth: Building Your Team and Successful Hiring Another factor that contributed to SourceBreaker's rapid scaling success is how they build their team. There are three primary qualities that they look for when hiring: Intelligence Work Ethic Humility Among the three, Steve gives priority to humility. This is how he puts it: “The reason why we think humility is our key, is we have an obsession with always wanting to be better, always wanting to learn. I feel that a new graduate or a new hire to SourceBreaker can teach me things and I am open to hearing their feedback and learning from them.” Key Factor to Growth: Learning and Talent Development To retain your talents, it is important to remember that the people you hire, as Steve pointed out, “are obsessed with their own personal development.” It makes perfect sense to invest in your team's development, may it be personal or professional. That is why you might find it fascinating how SourceBreaker implements an approach on mentoring and coaching. Also, hear about their book club and how everyone even from top management gets involved. Our Sponsors This podcast is proudly sponsored by i-intro®. i-intro® is an end-to-end retained recruitment platform. Our technology and methodology allows recruiters to differentiate themselves from the competition, win more retained business, bigger fees and increase their billings. Be sure to mention Mark Whitby or The Resilient Recruiter for a 25% discount. Book your free, no obligation consultation here: www.recruitmentcoach.com/retained Steve Beckitt Bio and Contact Info Steve is the Founder and Director of SourceBreaker, a multi-award winning tech platform that helps recruitment companies accelerate their growth. Prior to founding SourceBreaker, Steve worked as Head of Infrastructure Recruitment with Sthree PLC. Steve then took the leap to set up SourceBreaker with the aim of making genuine difference for recruiters. Steve on LinkedIn Steve on @sourceb_steve SourceBreaker website link SourceBreaker on LinkedIn SourceBreaker on Facebook SourceBreaker on Twitter People and Resources Mentioned Black Box Thinking, by Matthew Syed Connect with Mark Whitby Get your FREE 30-minute strategy call Mark on LinkedIn Mark on Twitter: @MarkWhitby Mark on Facebook Mark on Instagram: @RecruitmentCoach Subscribe to The Resilient Recruiter
With Dexcom announcing a big new agreement with Garmin this month, it seemed like a good time to check in on a few issues. Stacey talks with Dexcom's Chief Technology Officer Jake Leach about Garmin, the upcoming Dexcom G7 and Dexcom One. She asks your questions on everything from G7 features to watch compatibility to the future and possible non invasive monitoring. Just a reminder - the Dexcom G7 has not yet been submitted to the US FDA and is not available for use as of this episode's release. This podcast is not intended as medical advice. If you have those kinds of questions, please contact your health care provider. Previous episodes with Jake Leach: https://diabetes-connections.com/?s=leach Previous episodes with CEO Kevin Sayer: https://diabetes-connections.com/?s=sayer Check out Stacey's book: The World's Worst Diabetes Mom! Join the Diabetes Connections Facebook Group! Sign up for our newsletter here ----- Use this link to get one free download and one free month of Audible, available to Diabetes Connections listeners! ----- Get the App and listen to Diabetes Connections wherever you go! Click here for iPhone Click here for Android Episode transcription below: Stacey Simms 0:00 Diabetes Connections is brought to you by Dario Health. Manage your blood glucose levels increase your possibilities by Gvoke Hypopen the first premixed auto injector for very low blood sugar, and by Dexcom take control of your diabetes and live life to the fullest with Dexcom. Announcer 0:20 This is Diabetes Connections with Stacey Simms. Stacey Simms 0:26 This week Dexcom announced a big new agreement with Garmin this month seemed like a good time to check in on a few issues, including what happens to the watches and insulin pump systems that work with G6, when Dexcom G7 it's the market. Jake Leach 0:41 We're already working with Tandem and Insulet. On integrating G7 with their products have already seen prototypes up and running, they're moving as quickly as possible. Stacey Simms 0:49 That's Chief Technology Officer Jake leach who reminds us that the G7 has not yet been submitted to the US FDA. He answers lots of questions on everything from G7 features to watch compatibility to the future and possible non invasive monitoring. This podcast is not intended as medical advice. If you have those kinds of questions, please contact your health care provider. Welcome to another week of the show are we so glad to have you here I am the host Stacey Simms, and we aim to educate and inspire about diabetes with a focus on people who use insulin. You know, my son Benny was diagnosed with type one right before he turned to my husband lives with type two diabetes. I don't have diabetes, I have a background in broadcasting. And that is how you get the podcast. And when I saw the news about Garmin, and Dexcom. I knew you'd have some questions. And I thought this would be a good chance to talk about some of the more technical issues that we're all thinking about around Dexcom. These days. I should note that since I did this interview with CTO Jake Leach on October 19. And that's exactly one week before this episode is being released that Dexcom released some new features for its follow app. I did cover that in my in the news segment. That was this past week, you'd find the link in the show notes. And as I see it for that news that release in the update, the big news there is that now there is a widget or quick glance on the followers home screen, it depends on your device, you know, Apple or Android, there's no tech support, right from the follow up, and a way to check the status of the servers as well. And I think that last one should really be an opt in push notification. If the servers are down, you should tell me right, I shouldn't have to wonder are the servers down and then go look, but that is the update for now. And again that came out after this interview. So I will have to ask those questions next time. And the usual disclaimer Dexcom, as you've already heard, is a sponsor of the show, but they only pay for the commercial you will hear later on not for any of the content you hear outside of the ad. I love having them as a sponsor, because I love that Vinnie uses the product. I mean, we've used Dexcom since he was nine years old. But that doesn't mean I don't have questions for them. And I do give them credit for coming on and answering them. Not everybody does that. I should also add that this interview is a video interview, we recorded the zoom on screen stuff. You can see that at our YouTube channel. I'll link that up in the show notes if you would rather watch and there always will be a transcript these days in the show notes so lots of options for however it suits you best. I'm here to serve let me know if there's a better way for me to get this show to you. But right now we've got video audio and transcript. Alright Jake leach in just a moment. But first Diabetes Connections is brought to you by Dario health and you know one of the things that makes diabetes management difficult for us that really annoys me and Benny, it's not really the big picture stuff. It's all the little tasks that add up. Are you sick of running out of strips do you need some direction or encouragement going forward with your diabetes management? Would visibility into your trends help you on your wellness journey? The Dario diabetes success plan offers all of that in more you don't the wavelength the pharmacy you're not searching online for answers. You don't have to wonder about how you're doing with your blood sugar levels, find out more, go to my dario.com forward slash diabetes dash connections. Jake leach Chief Technology Officer for Dexcom thanks so much for joining me. How are you doing? Jake Leach 4:22 I'm doing great, Stacey. It's a pleasure to be here. Stacey Simms 4:24 We really appreciate it. And we are doing this on video as well as audio recording as well. So if we refer to seeing things, I don't think we're sharing screens or showing product. But of course we'll let everybody know if there's anything that you need to watch or share photos of. But let me just jump in and start with the latest news which was all about Garmin. Can you share a little bit about the partnership with Garmin? What this means what people can see what's different? Jake Leach 4:49 Yeah, certainly so I'm really excited to launch the partnership with Garmin. So last week we released functionality on the Dexcom side and Garmin released their products, the ability to have real time CGM readings displayed on a whole multitude of Garmin devices by computers, and a whole host of their watches. So they've got a lot of different types of watches for, you know, athletics and different things. And so you can now get real time CGM displayed on that on that watch. So they're the first partner to take advantage of some new technology that we got FDA approved earlier in the year, which is our real time cloud API. So that's a a way for companies like Garmin to develop a product that can connect up to users data through the Dexcom, secure cloud and have real time data, we've had the capability to do that with retrospective data that three hour delayed, many partners are taking advantage of that. But we just got the real time system approved. And so Garmins, the first launch with it. Stacey Simms 5:50 Let me back up for just a second for those who may use these devices, but aren't as technologically focused. What is an API? When you got approval for that earlier in the summer for real time API? What does that what does that mean? Yeah, so Jake Leach 6:03 it's a API is an application programming interface. And so what it really means is, it's a way for software applications, like a mobile app on your phone, to connect via the Internet to our cloud with very secure authentication, and pull your CGM data in real time from from our cloud. And so it's basically a toolkit that we provide to developers of software to be able to link their application to the Dexcom application, and really on the user side, to take advantage of that feature, you basically enter in your Dexcom credentials, your Dexcom username and password. And that is how we securely authenticate. And that's how you're basically giving access to say, for example, Garmin, to pull the data and put it down onto your devices. What other Stacey Simms 6:51 apps or companies are in the pipeline for this. Can you share in addition to Garmin? I think I had seen Livongo Are there others? Jake Leach 6:58 Yeah, so Livongo so Tela doc would purchase the Lubanga technology, they've got a system. They're also in the pipeline for pulling in real time CGM data into their application. And so they're all about remote care. And so trying to connect people with physicians through, you know, technology, and so having real time CGM readings in that type of environment is a really nice use case for them. And so and for the for the customers. And so that's, that's where they're headed with it. And we've got kind of a bunch more partners that are in discussions in development that we haven't announced yet. But we're really see this, the cloud API's are interfaces as a way to expand the ecosystem around a Dexcom CGM. So we really like to provide our users with choice. So how do you want your data displayed? Where do you want it? And so if you want to right place, right time for myself, have a Garmin bike computer so I can see CGM readings right on my handlebars, I don't have to, you know, look down on a watch or even thought phones, it's really convenient. That's what we're about is providing an opportunity for others to amplify the value of CGM. Stacey Simms 8:06 This was a question that I got from the listener. What happens to the data? Is that a decision up to a company like Garmin, or is that part of your agreement, you know, where everybody's always worried about data privacy? And with good reason? Jake Leach 8:19 Yeah, data privacy is super important area when when you're handling customer information. And so the way that it works is, when you're using our applications at the beginning, when you sign up, there's some consents, you're basically saying this is what can be done with my data. And the way we design our systems is, for example, with the connection to the Garmin devices, the only way they can access your data is if you type in your credentials into there, it's like it's almost like typing your username and password into the web to be able to access your bank account. It's the same thing, you're granting access to your data. And each company has their own consents around data. And so we all are required by regulatory agencies to stay compliant with all the different rules to Dexcom. We take it very seriously, and are very transparent about what happens with the data that's in we keep it in all of our consent forms that you click into as you as you work through the app. Stacey Simms 9:13 But to be clear to use the API or to get the Dexcom numbers on your garmin, you said earlier, you have to enter your credentials, Jake Leach 9:19 you have to you have to enter your Dexcom username and password. And that's how we know that it's okay for us to share that information with Garmins system because you are the one who authorized it. Stacey Simms 9:30 Right. But that's also how you were going to use it. You just said you have to enter your name and password for them to use the information. So they just have to read individually like okay, Garmin or Livongo or whomever. Yes. Your individual terms of services. Jake Leach 9:42 Yeah, for each each application that that you want to use you it's important to read the what they do with the data and how to use it. Stacey Simms 9:49 That's really interesting. And Has anything changed with Dexcom? It's been a long time since we've talked about how you all use the data. My understanding is that it was blinded, you know, you're not turning around over to health insurers and saying yeah, done on this day this or are you? Jake Leach 10:03 No, no, not at all, we basically use the information to track our product performance. So we look at products there. So it's de identified, we don't know whose product it was, we just can tell how products are performing in the field. That's a really important aspect. But we also use it to improve our products. So we when we see the issues that are occurring with the use of the product, we use it to improve it. So that's, that's our main focus. And the most important thing we do with it is provided to users where, where and when they need it. So you know, follow remote monitoring that the reason we built our data infrastructure was to provide users with features like follow and the clarity app and so forth. Stacey Simms 10:36 Do those features work on other systems? Can I use Garmin to share or follow? Jake Leach 10:41 Not today? So right now, it's, it's basically intended for the the person who's wearing the CGM. It's your personal CGM credentials that you type in to link the Carmen account. And so for today, it's specific around the user. Stacey Simms 10:57 I assume that means you're working on for tomorrow. Jake Leach 10:59 There's lots of Yeah, lots. Stacey Simms 11:02 Which leads us of course to Well, I don't have to worry about that right now. Because you can't use any of this without the phone and the Phone is how we could share it follow. So it's not really an issue yet. Jake, talk to me about direct to watch to any of these watches. Yeah, where do we stand? I know G6. It's not going to happen. Where are we with G7? Right back to Jake answering my question, you knew I was gonna bring that up. But first Diabetes Connections is brought to you by Gvoke Hypopen. And when you have diabetes and use insulin, low blood sugar can happen when you don't expect it. That's why most of us carry fast acting sugar and in the case of very low blood sugar, why we carry emergency glucagon, there's a new option called Gvoke Hypopen the first auto injector to treat very low blood sugar Gvoke Hypopen is pre mixed and ready to go with no visible needle. In usability studies. 99% of people were able to give Gvoke correctly find out more go to diabetes connections.com and click on the Gvoke logo. Gvoke shouldn't be used in patients with pheochromocytoma or insulinoma. Visit Gvoke glucagon.com/risk now back to Dexcom's jake leach answering my question about direct to watch Jake Leach 12:19 That's a great question and a really exciting technology. So direct to watch is where through Bluetooth, the CGM wearable communicates directly to a display device like a watch. So today, G6 communicates to the phone and to insulin pumps in our receiver are the displays. With G7, what we've done is we've re architected the Bluetooth interface to be able to also in addition to communicating with an insulin pump or a receiver and your mobile phone, it can also communicate with a wearable device like a Apple Watch, in particular, but other watches have those capabilities, with G7, reducing the capability within the hardware to have the direct communication director watch. And then in a subsequent release, soon after the launch to commercial launches of G7, we'll have a release where we bring the director watch functionality to the customers, there's the Bluetooth aspect, which is really important, you got to make sure it doesn't impact battery life and other things. But there's also the aspect of when it is direct to watch, it becomes your primary display. And so being able to reliably receive alerts on the watch was something that initially in the architecture wasn't possible. But as Apple's come out with multiple versions of the OS for the watch, they've introduced capability for us, so that we can ensure you get your alerts when you're wearing the watch. And so that was a really important aspect for us. And it's also for the FDA to ensure that if that's your main display, you've walked away from your phone, you have no other device to alert you that it's going to be reliable. And so that's exciting progress of last couple years with Apple making sure that can happen. You know, Stacey Simms 13:56 we're all excited for Direct to watch. Obviously, it's a feature that many people are really clamoring for. But you guys promised it first with the G five in 2017. Do you all kind of regret putting the cart before the horse that way? Because my next follow up question is why should we believe you now? Jake Leach 14:15 Yeah, you know, it Stacy's a good question. So we are hand was kind of forced because Apple actually announced it before we did. So they basically said we're opening up this capability on the watch to have the direct Bluetooth connectivity. And of course, we were excited to have someone like Apple talking about CGM on that kind of a stage. But then as we got into the details of actually making it work, we, you know, continually ran into another technical challenge after another technical challenge, and I totally agree. I wish it would have been two years later that they talked about at the keynote, but I'm comfortable that we've gotten past those types of issues. And so and it is built into G7. So we've got working systems and so it will introduce it rather quickly with G7 Stacey Simms 14:56 and to confirm G7 has been submitted for the CE mark Because the approval in Europe, but has not yet, as you and I are speaking today has not yet been submitted for FDA approval in the US. Jake Leach 15:06 Yeah, we're just we're just finishing up our submission, we get some validations that we're running on some of the new manufacturing lines to make sure we can build enough of these for all the customers, we want to focus to move over to G7 as quick as possible. And so we'll we'll submit you seven to the FDA before the end of this year, Stacey Simms 15:22 just kind of building off what you mentioned about Apple and making these announcements or, you know, sometimes Apple lets news get out there. Because they I don't know if they seem to enjoy it. I'm speculating. I don't have any insight track at Apple. But I wanted to ask you, I don't know if you can say anything about this. For the last year, every time I talk to somebody who's not getting the diabetes community, but they're on a technology podcast, or they're, they're hearing things about non invasive blood glucose monitoring, right, the Apple, Apple series seven or some watch this year, we're supposed to have this incredible, non invasive glucose monitoring was gonna put Dexcom and libre out of business, it was gonna be amazing. Of course, it didn't happen. But a bunch of companies are working on this. And Apple seems to be really happy to say maybe, or we're working on it, too, is Dexcom listening to these things. I mean, obviously, they're not here yet. They they are going to come. I'm curious if this is all you kind of happy to let that lay out their speculation. Or if you guys are thinking about anything like this in the future, Jake Leach 16:17 we pay a lot of attention to non invasive technologies. We have a an investment component of our company that looks at you know, early stage startups. We also have many partnership discussions around CGM technologies. And so when it comes to non invasive, I think we'd all love to have non invasive sensors that are accurate and reliable. You know, for many, many years since I've been working on CGM, and many years before that, there has been attempts to make a non invasive technologies work. The challenge, though, is it's just sensing glucose in the human body with a non invasive technology is not been proven feasible. It's just there's a lot of different attempts and technologies have tried, and we pay close attention. Because if if something started to show promise, we become very interested in it. And basically making a Dexcom product that uses it, we just haven't seen anything that is accurate and reliable enough for what our customers need. That's to say, there could be a use case where a non invasive sensor doesn't have to be as accurate and reliable as what what Dexcom does. And so maybe there's a product there. But we're very focused on ensuring that the accurate, the numbers that we show, the glucose readings that we present to users are highly accurate, highly reliable, that you can trust them. And so when it comes to non invasive, we just haven't seen a technology that can do that. But I know that there's lots of folks out there working on it. And we're, we stay very close to the community. Stacey Simms 17:40 Yeah, one of the examples I gave a guy who doesn't he does an Apple technology podcast, and he was like, you know, what, what do you think? And I said, Well, here's an example. He would a scale, and you have no idea if it's accurate. But you know, that once you step on it that that number probably is is stable, then you know, okay, I gained 10 pounds, I lost 10 pounds. But I have no idea if that beginning number makes any sense at all, you might be able to use that if you are a pre diabetic, or if you're worried about blood glucose, but you could never dose insulin using it because you have no idea where you're starting. So I think that's I mean, my lay person speculation. I think that's where that technology is now and to that point, but other people outside the diabetes community are looking to one of the more interesting stories, I think, in the last year or two has been use of CGM and flash glucose monitoring for people without diabetes at all, for athletes, for people who are super excited and interested in seeing what their body's doing. So we have companies like levels and super sapient. And you know, that kind of thing using the Liebreich. I'm curious of a couple of parts of this question. If you think you want to answer it is Dexcom. Considering any of those partnerships with the G7, which is much more simple, right? fewer parts and that kind of thing. Jake Leach 18:46 Yeah, that's a great point, Stacey. So yes, G7 is a lot simpler. It was designed to be to take the CGM experience to the next level. And part of that is just the ease of use the product deployment the simplicity, someone who's never seen a CGM before, we want to be able to walk up approach G7 And just use it. There's a lot of opportunity we feel for glucose sensing outside of diabetes. Today CGM are indicated for use in diabetes, but in the future, with 30% of the adult population in the US having pre diabetes, meaning the glucose levels are elevated, but not to the point where they've been diagnosed with diabetes. There's just so much opportunity to help people understand their blood sugar and how it impacts lifestyle choices impact their blood sugar. In the immediate feedback you get from a CGM is just a there's nothing else like it. And so I think, you know, pre diabetes and even as you mentioned, kind of in athletics. There's a lot of research going on right now in endurance athletes, and in weight loss around using CGM readings for those different aspects. So I think there's a lot opportunity we're today we're focused on diabetes, both type one and type two and really getting technology to people around the globe. That can benefit from it. That's where our focus is. But we very much have programs where we look at, okay, where else could we use CGM? It's such a powerful tool, you could think in the hospital, there's so much opportunity around around glucose. Alright, so I'm Stacey Simms 20:13 gonna give you my idea that I've given to the levels people, and they liked it, but then they dropped off the face of the earth. So I'll be contacting them again. Here's my idea. If somebody wants to pay for a CGM, and they don't have diabetes, but they're like paying out of pocket because they like their sleep tracker, and they like this and they like that, or some big companies gonna buy it and give it away for weight loss or whatever. You know, the the shoe company toms, where you buy a pair of shoes and they give one away. People are in the diabetes community are scrimping and saving and doing everything they can to get a CGM. Maybe we could do a program like that. Where if you don't quote unquote medically need a CGM. Your purchase could also help purchase one for an underserved clinic that serves people with diabetes. Jake Leach 20:54 Getting CGM to those folks that didn't need them, particularly underserved areas, clinics. It's so important. I like the idea. It's a that's if there was a cache component that then provided the CGM to those that are less fortunate. I think that's, I like the idea. Next month is National Diabetes Awareness Month. And one of the things we're focused on for the month of November is how can we bring broader access to CGM? It's something we've been working on, you know, since we had our first commercial product, and there's still, you know, many people in the United States benefit, you know, 99% of in private insurance covers the product. You know, a lot of our customers don't pay anything, they have no copay. But you know, that's not the case for everybody. And so there's, there's definitely areas that we need to we are focusing on some of our non profit partners on bringing that type of greater access to CGM, because it's such a powerful tool and helping you live a more normal life. Stacey Simms 21:50 In the couple of minutes that we have left. I had a couple more questions, mostly about G7. But you mentioned your hospital use. And last year, I remember talking to CEO Kevin Sayer about Dex comes new hospital program, which I believe launched during COVID. Do you have any kind of update on that or how it's been going? Jake Leach 22:06 Yeah, so it was a authorization that we got from the FDA to raise special case during COVID, to be able to use G6 in the hospital. And so we had quite a few hospitals contact us early on in COVID, saying, Hey, we've got these patients, many of them have diabetes, they're on steroids. They're in the hospital, and we're trying to manage their glucose. And we're having a hard time because their standard of care in hospitals is either labs or finger sticks. And so we got this authorization with the FDA, we ship the product, many hospitals acquired it, and they were using it pretty successfully. What we'd say about G6 is really designed for personal use your mobile phone or a little receiver device, designed integrated with a hospital patient monitoring system or anything like that. You could imagine in the future that that could be a real strong benefit for CGM, the hospital, you can imagine you put it on, you know, anybody who has glucose control issues comes in the door. And then you basically can help ensure where resources need to be directed based on you know, glucose risk. I've always been passionate about CGM at a hospital. It's one of the early projects I worked on here. Dexcom. And I think it there's a lot of promise, particularly as we've improved the technology. So there's still hospitals today using G 600 of the authorization. And we're interested in designing a product for that market specifically, instead of right now. It's kind of under emergency years. But we think there's there's a great need there. That CGM could could help in basically glucose control in the hospital. Stacey Simms 23:28 That's interesting, too. Of course, my mind being a mom went to camp as well. Right? If you could have a bunch of people I envision like a screen or you know, hospital monitoring that kind of thing. You wonder if you could do something at camp where there's 100 kids, you know, instead of having their individual phones or receivers at camp, it would be somewhere Central? Jake Leach 23:46 Well, you know, what, between with the with the real time API, there are folks that are thinking about a camp monitoring system that can basically be deployed on campuses right now with follow. It's great for a family, but it's not really designed to, to follow a whole camp full of campers. But with the real time API, there's opportunities for others to develop an application that could be used like that. So yeah, there you go. Stacey Simms 24:08 All right, a couple of G7 questions. The one I got mostly from listeners was how soon and I know, timelines can be tricky. But how soon will devices that use the G6? Will they be able to integrate the G7 Insulin pumps, that sort of thing? Sure. It's only Tandem right now. But you know, Omnipod, soon that that kind of thing? Jake Leach 24:26 Yeah, I mean, that's coming. So I'll start with the digital partners like Garmin and others, that is going to be seamless, because the infrastructure that G6 utilizes to move data to through the API's is the same with G7. So that'll be seamless. When you talk about insulin pumps, so those are the ones that are directly connected to our transmitters that are taking the glucose readings for automated insulin delivery. So those systems were already working with Tandem and Insulet. On integrating G7 with their products have already seen prototypes up and running so they're moving as quickly as possible. So once We have G7 approved, then they can go in and go through their regulatory cycle to get G7 approved for us with their AI D algorithms. Really the timing is dictated mainly by those partners and the FDA, but we're doing everything we can to support them to ensure this as quick as possible. Stacey Simms 25:17 Take I should have asked at the beginning, I'm so sorry, do you live with type one I've completely forgotten. Jake Leach 25:21 I don't I made a reference to where I wear them all the time. Because, as you know, kind of leading the r&d team here, I love to experience the products and understand what our users what their experience is. And I just love learning about my glucose readings in the different activities I do. So I don't have type one. But I just I use the products all the time. Stacey Simms 25:42 So to that end, have you worn the G7? And I guess I'd love to know a little bit more about ease of use. It looks like it's, it just looks like it's so simple. Jake Leach 25:51 It is. Yeah. So I've participated in a couple of clinical trials where we use G7, it is really simple. One of the most exciting things though, I have to say is that when you put it on, it has this 30 minute warmup. So the two hours that we've all been used to for so many years, by the time you put the device on and you have it paired your phone, it's there's like 24 minutes left before you're getting CGM. So it's like it's it. That part is just one of the things that you it sounds awesome. But then when you actually experience it, it's pretty amazing. But yeah, the ease of use is great, because it's the applicator is simple. It's a push button like G sex where you just press the button and it deploys. But there's other steps where you're not having to remove adhesive liners, the packaging is very, very small. So we really focused on low environmental footprint. And so it's really straightforward. But probably the most the really significant simplification the application process is because the transmitter and the sensor all one component and sterilized and saying altogether, there's no pieces, there's no assembly required, you basically take the device and apply it and then it's up and running. There's no transmitted a snap in or two pieces to assemble before you you do the insertion. Stacey Simms 26:59 I think I know the answer to this. But I wanted to ask anyway, was it when you applied for the CE mark? And I assume this would be the same for the FDA? Are there alternate locations? In other words, can we use it on our arms? Jake Leach 27:11 And yeah, that is that is a great question. Yeah, our focus with one of our phones with G7 and the revised form factor, the new new smaller form factor and sensor probe was arm were so yeah, arm wears is really important part of the G7 product. Stacey Simms 27:26 I got a question about Dexcom. One, which seems to be a less expensive product with fewer features that's available in Europe. Is that what Dexcom? One is? Jake Leach 27:34 Yeah, so there's a product that we recently launched in Europe in European countries. That is it's called Dexcom. One. And what it is, is it's it's a product that's designed for a broad segment of diabetes, type one, type two, it's a lower price point. It has a reduced feature set from G6. But what it's really about is simplicity. And so in you know it's a available through E commerce solutions. So it's really easy to acquire the product and start using it. It's really to get into certain markets where we either weren't didn't have access to certain customers. And so it's really designed for get generating access for large groups of people that didn't have access to CGM before. Stacey Simms 28:20 What does e commerce solution mean? No doctor Jake Leach 28:23 there. So outside the United States CGM isn't no prescription required for many, many countries. So the US is one of the countries that does require prescriptions, other some other countries do too. But there's a large group outside the US that don't, but it's really around, you can basically go to the website, and you can purchase it over a website. So really kind of nice solution around think Amazon, right. You're going you're clicking on add the sensors and you're purchasing it. It's a exciting new product for us that we are happy to continue developing. Stacey Simms 28:53 I think it might come to the US don't know. Yeah, that's Jake Leach 28:56 good. Good question. Don't don't know. I mean, I think right now we see CGM coverage is so great access is great for CGM in the US it can always be better and extend your focus on that. But it's really for countries where there wasn't access, Stacey Simms 29:08 I would think tough to since we do need a prescription differently. Yeah, Jake, you have been with Dexcom, almost 20 years, 18 years now. And a lot has changed. When you're looking back. And looking forward here at Dexcom. I don't really expect you to come up with some words of wisdom off the top of your head. But it's got to be pretty interesting to see the changes that the technology has brought to the diabetes community and how I don't know it just seems from where I sit and you're probably a couple of years ahead. It seems that the last five years have just been lightspeed. It has Jake Leach 29:39 been things are speeding up in terms of our ability to bring products to market and there's a lot of things one is the development of technology. The other component is working with your groups like the FDA on you know, how do we get products to the customers as fast as possible and that that's been a big part of it right moving cheese six to class to becoming an IC GM that That was a huge part of our ability to get the technology out quickly and also scale it. I think there's a lot of aspects that has been faster. And you know, when I started Dexcom, we had this goal of designing a CGM that was reliable didn't require finger sticks that could make treatment decisions. All that and we were 100% focused on that. And as we got closer and closer, and now we have that which you six and also what you seven, then the opportunity that that product can provide, you start to really understand how impactful CGM can be around the world. And that's what I'm excited about now is I'm still excited about the technology always will be and we still have lots to do on making it better, more reliable and more integrated. But just how much CGM can do around around the globe. There's just so many things. It's beyond diabetes to so very excited about the future. Stacey Simms 30:47 Many thanks, as always, and we'll talk soon, I am sure but I mean, I could never get to say it enough. I can't imagine doing the teenage years with my son without Dexcom. You guys, I know you did it just for me. You did it just in time. Appreciate it very much. He is doing amazing. And I can't he would not be sticking his fingers 10 times a day. So thank you. Jake Leach 31:05 That's great to hear. Thanks, Stacy. Announcer 31:12 You're listening to Diabetes Connections with Stacey Simms. Stacey Simms 31:18 As always more information at diabetes connections.com. And yeah, but that last bit there, I can say nice things. I mean, I really do feel that way. And I can still ask not so nice questions. Like if you're new, quite often, I will open up a thread in our Facebook group. It's Diabetes Connections of the group to gather questions for our guests. And I did that here with Dexcom, there's usually quite a lot of questions, I do have to apologize, I missed a big one. Because of the timing of the interview, I promise I will circle back around next time I talk to Dexcom. And that is all about the updates for iOS and for new phones, and how you know, sometimes Dexcom is behind the updates. What I mean by that is that they lag behind the updates. So you can go to the Dexcom website, I'll put a link up for this for Dexcom products that are compatible in terms of which iOS and that kind of thing. And they are behind. And Dexcom will always say they've said very publicly that they are working hard to catch up. But I guess the question that a few people really wanted to know was why, you know, why do they lag behind? What can be done about that? So they know, but I think it would be a good question to ask. So Sarah and others. I appreciate you sending that question. And I apologize that I didn't get to it this time around. And I'll tell you, you know, it's not something we've experienced, but I think it has to do and I'm speculating here more with the phone with the the newness and the the model of the phone sometimes then for the updates, especially if you don't have your updates on automatic. So I guess I'm kind of saying the same thing. But what I mean by that is Vinny, and I have very old phones. I have an eight. I'm not even sure he has the eight. We are terrible parents and I don't care about my phone, I would still have a Blackberry if that were possible. So I can't commiserate. I'm so embarrassed to even tell you that I can commiserate with the updates, because it's just not something that we have done. Benny, definitely if he were here, trust me. It's like his number. I would say it's his number one complaint that it's really high up on the list of complaints to the parenting department in our house. And yes, Hanukkah is coming. His birthday is coming. There will be some new phones around here. I'm doing an upgrade. I'm sure both of us have cracked phones. Were the worst. Oh, my goodness. All right. Well, more to come in just a moment. But first Diabetes Connections is brought to you by Dexcom. And this is the ad I was talking about earlier in the interest of full disclosure. But you know, one of the most common questions I get is about helping kids become more independent. I get asked this all the time at conferences for virtual chats in my local group. These transitional times are tricky. And we've gone through this preschool to elementary elementary to middle middle to high school. I can't speak high school to college yet, but you using the Dexcom really makes a big difference. For us. It's not all about sharing follow, although that's very, very helpful. Just think about how much easier it is for a middle schooler to look at their Dexcom rather than do four to five finger sticks at school, or for a second grader to just show their care teams a number. Here's where I am right before Jim. At one point, Ben, he was up to 10 finger sticks a day, he didn't have Dexcom until the end of fourth grade not having to do that made his management a lot easier for him. It's also a lot easier to spot the trends and use the technology to give your kids more independence. Find out more at diabetes connections.com and click on the Dexcom logo. I don't know about you, but I am getting a ton of email already about Diabetes Awareness Month and that is November this time of year I usually get I'd say 120 emails that are not snake oil, right one in 20 emails that maybe make sense for something we want to talk about on the show here that I would share on social media and I'm just inundated with nonsense. So I hope you are not as well. But I gotta say Diabetes Awareness Month this year. I've been pulling in My local group and talking about what to do because usually I highlight a lot of people and stories and I'll I'll still do that, I think, but I got to tell you people are, um, you know, this, we're all stressed out. And while it's a wonderful thing to educate, I always think Diabetes Awareness Month is not for the diabetes community, right? We are plenty aware of diabetes, this is a chance to educate other people. And that's why I like sharing those pictures and stories on my page, because the families then can share that with their people. And it's about educating people who don't have diabetes. But gosh, I don't know this year, I'm going to be just concentrating on putting out the best shows that I can I do you have a new project I mentioned last week that we're going to be talking about in the Facebook group. By the time this airs, I will have the webinars scheduled in the Facebook group. So very excited about that. Please check it out. But what are you doing for Diabetes Awareness Month? If you've got something you'd like me to amplify, please let me know. You can email me Stacey at diabetes connections.com. Or you can direct message me on the social media outlet of your choice. We are at YouTube, Facebook, Twitter and Instagram. That's where Diabetes Connections lives. I'm on Tik Tok, or Snapchat or Pinterest. Oh my gosh. All right. Well, that will do it for this week. Thanks as always to my editor John Bukenas from audio editing solutions. Thank you so much for listening. I will be back on Wednesday. live within the news. Live on Facebook and now on YouTube as well. Until then, be kind to yourself. Benny: Diabetes Connections is a production of Stacey Simms media. All rights reserved. All wrongs avenged
In this episode of The ABMP Podcast, Darren and Kristin sit down with Qiana Thompson to discuss how she cracked the code to a six-figure practice by being herself, becoming a business consultant to help a new generation of massage therapists gain clarity, and how she helps others reimagine their business to reflect their vision and values. Qiana Thompson has been a sports and orthopedic massage therapist for over 20 years and has run Body Realm Center Inc., a successful myofascial therapy, sports, and orthopedic massage therapy practice, for the past 10 years. She helps massage therapists, bodyworkers, and wellness professionals restructure their business to be more authentic to the therapist and position them to earn six figures and more through her business coaching. Learn more at www.QianaThompson.com. Sponsors: Anatomy Trains: www.anatomytrains.com CBD Clinic: www.cbdclinic.co Elements Massage: www.elementsmassage.com Anatomy Trains is a global leader in online anatomy education and also provides in-classroom certification programs for structural integration in the US, Canada, Australia, Europe, Japan, and China, as well as fresh-tissue cadaver dissection labs and weekend courses. The work of Anatomy Trains originated with founder Tom Myers, who mapped the human body into 13 myofascial meridians in his original book, currently in its fourth edition and translated into 12 languages. The principles of Anatomy Trains are used by osteopaths, physical therapists, bodyworkers, massage therapists, personal trainers, yoga, Pilates, Gyrotonics, and other body-minded manual therapists and movement professionals. Anatomy Trains inspires these practitioners to work with holistic anatomy in treating system-wide patterns to provide improved client outcomes in terms of structure and function. Website: anatomytrains.com Email: email@example.com Facebook: facebook.com/AnatomyTrains Instagram: www.instagram.com/anatomytrainsofficial YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC2g6TOEFrX4b-CigknssKHA CBD Clinic products are the first nonprescription, over-the-counter topical medications that combine authorized active pharmaceutical ingredients and CBD enriching emollients such as hemp extract. Visit cbdclinic.co to get a sample and start feeling the difference for yourself today. Join our private Facebook group and connect with other massage therapists and HCPs using CBD Clinic products already. Website: www.cbdclinic.co Email: firstname.lastname@example.org Phone: 303-223-0863 Facebook: www.facebook.com/groups/CBDCLINIC Instagram: www.instagram.com/officialcbdclinic YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC2g6TOEFrX4b-CigknssKHA Founded by a massage therapist for massage therapists, the Elements Massage® brand is a network of independently owned and operated studios dedicated to changing lives—including yours! The Elements Massage brand believes massage therapists deserve a supportive team, business and marketing resources, and the chance to learn as much as they want, so many Elements Massage studios offer and reimburse continuing education on an ongoing basis. It's no surprise Elements Massage therapist and client satisfaction leads the industry. That's because from day one, the brand has kept an unmatched commitment to deliver the best therapeutic massage experiences possible for both clients and massage therapists. Elements Massage studios expects the best. So should you. If this sounds like a fit, reach out. Studios are hiring! Visit ElementsMassage.com/ABMP for more information. Website: elementsmassage.com/ABMP Facebook: www.facebook.com/elementsmassage Instagram: www.instagram.com/elementsmassage Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCXLHkAYMgmA6_MJ8DSEZm-A Disclaimer: Each Elements Massage® studio is independently owned and operated. Franchise owners (or their designated hiring managers) are solely responsible for all employment and personnel decisions and matters regarding their independently owned and operated studios, including hiring, direction, training, supervision, discipline, discharge, compensation (e.g., wage practices and tax withholding and reporting requirements), and termination of employment. Elements Therapeutic Massage, LLC (ETM) is not involved in, and is not responsible for, employment and personnel matters and decisions made by any franchise owner. All individuals hired by franchise owners' studios are their employees, not those of ETM. Benefits vary by independently owned and operated Elements Massage® studios. Elements Massage® and Elements Massage + design are registered trademarks owned by ETM.
Status-quo dropouts and creators of WorldTowning, Jessica and Will Sueiro are avid adventurers who have been traveling the world with their free-spirited children, Avalon and Largo, since 2014. Together, they've visited 70 countries in their quest to provide their children with a global education, while building a deeper bond as a family. WorldTowning is a company committed to helping individuals broaden their global experiences through coaching, immersive group expeditions, and sharing their entire journey on their YouTube channel. In part 2 of this interview, Will and Jessica talk about their approach to long-term global travel, from staying on top of healthcare to letting their kids pick which countries they go to. You'll gain insight into the challenges and uncertainty of leaving behind the American Dream, the mindset required to live a nomadic lifestyle, and why parents shouldn't wait until their kids are grown up to travel. Plus, you'll learn what it really means to “live like a local.” Creating content, raising a family, and traveling to multiple new countries every year takes a lot of work. It isn't easy by any means, but this family is learning to love every minute of it! A WorldTowner is someone who is living and changing the world through travel – one hometown at a time. Tune in for lots of long-term travel tips from experts Kristin, Jessica, and Will! "You don't have to accept 'good enough' when life can be really great." - Will Sueiro, World Towning "I think that travel is never wasted on anyone at any age. To go out and take your kids with you has been the greatest gift." - Jessica Sueiro Traveling soon? Make sure you have international travel or health insurance and an online bank account before you go. EPISODE 131 TOPICS DISCUSSED: How to make your escape plan of leaving home to travel the world and work backwards. The cost of travel medical and health insurance abroad. Living in Costa Rica versus Ecuador. Traveling as a family and meeting people along the way. Bonding with your family and others through travel. The shocking event that delayed Will and Jessica's initial dream of moving abroad. Transitioning from corporate life in America to traveling the world. What it's like to live in Costa Rica as a family of expats. Why they like Morocco so much and how to attend a travel retreat there. Creating boundaries with work and staying in the present moment while traveling. How their children have adjusted to a nomadic lifestyle. Cultivating freedom of choice and compromise while traveling with family and being on YouTube. Surviving COVID lockdowns on a sailboat. Advice for parents waiting for their kids to become adults before they travel. Traveling with WiFi tips. Favorite countries in Europe. QUESTIONS ANSWERED: What was your life like before becoming full-time travelers? Why did you leave behind a secure life in America to travel the world with your kids? What international health insurance do you use as digital nomads? Why did you choose to move to and leave Costa Rica? What is World Towning? How do your kids deal with growing up on YouTube? Will your kids go to a traditional university? Why should parents travel with their kids before they graduate high school? What does it mean to live like a local when you're a foreigner? What travel destination did you surprisingly love? What travel destination is overrated? How do you access the internet while traveling? And much more! RESOURCES Do you want help moving abroad? Join the waiting list for Kristin's signature relocation program, Ready to Relocate. Request a podcast or video topic here. Videos: 8 Reasons Why Americans LEAVE Costa Rica [Why I Left] How I See the US After Living Abroad for 15 Years [CULTURE SHOCK] Why I'll NEVER Renounce My US Citizenship Related Podcasts: The Great Resignation Moving Abroad with Kids (Greenback Tax Founders) Sailing the World with Sailing Ruby Rose Sailing Family Leaves Australia for Europe Inside the Real Bangkok, Thailand with Erick Prince, The Minority Nomad (Part 1) Inside the Real Bangkok, Thailand with Erick Prince, The Minority Nomad (Part 2) 7 Reasons Why I'll Never Renounce My US Citizenship International Health and Travel Insurance: SafetyWing IMG Global International Internet Access: Google Fi Kristin's Video on Finding WiFi Abroad Connect with Jessica & Will: Subscribe to their YouTube channel Follow them on Instagram Connect with them on Facebook ........................................................................................... Connect with Kristin: Follow on Instagram Subscribe to Traveling with Kristin on YouTube Subscribe to Digital Nomad TV on YouTube Follow on Medium Follow on Clubhouse @KristinWilson Join the Badass Digital Nomads Facebook Group ........................................................................................... Support the Badass Digital Nomads Podcast: Buy Me a Coffee Become a Patron Leave a 5* Review Buy Official Merch PayPal Tip Jar ........................................................................................... Thank you to our Traveling with Kristin/Badass Digital Nomads 2021 Patrons: Teklordz, Walt, Shawn, Richard Y, RZ, Craig S, Colin, Heather, Karen, Kiran, Scott, Michael and Annie, Issac, Mike M, Yasmine, Erick M, Yohji, Gary R , Ron, Gary, Ray, Henry L, Kelly, Alejandra, Keith, Stephen, Henry M, Warren, James, Daniel, Javier, Gary B, Emily, Rich, Aisha, Phil, Anthony, Anna, Jennifer, Kathleen, Natalie, Dave, Brian, Christopher, CJ, David, Mike, Kathleen, and Chip. Special welcome to our newest Patrons from October 2021: Jeffrey, Paulo, and Stephen ❤️ Become a Patron for $5/month at Patreon.com/travelingwithkristin Thank you to Iroc and Isis for the Apple Podcast Reviews! Leave a review for Badass Digital Nomads here. ........................................................................................... Podcast descriptions may contain affiliate links of products and services we use and recommend at no additional cost to you.
Eran Baniel is Co-Founder and Chairman of the Board of DouxMatok, the company that has developed a patented method of reducing the sugar content of natural cane sugar, rather than inventing sugar substitutes and among other attributes allows a reduction of 30%-50% in the amount of sugar needed to produce the same level of sweetness. Time Magazine named it one of the best inventions of 2020 and the company was featured in episode 1 of Season 3 of the series Explained on Netflix. Eran brings to DouxMatok many years of management experience in a number of disciplines: He was the Co-Founder & CEO of HCL CleanTech, which raised over $50 million, from a number of US venture funds as well as US government grants, and was eventually sold to Stora Enso; CEO of LifeWave (which did an IPO in Israel); Co-Founder & CEO of Desk-Trainer; and Co-Founder & CEO of U.L.A., where he led major lighting projects, including lighting the walls of the old city of Jerusalem and Nazareth plus key financial districts in Israel. Eran's management positions were always characterized by intensive international collaborations both in the US and Europe. His activities led to considerable investments in a large number of public and private projects as well as in his entrepreneurial activities. Co-founding DouxMatok, bringing proprietary improved nutrition, such as sugar-based sugar-reduction, enabling tastier and healthier consumption of technologies for efficient delivery of flavors and sweet foods is for him the most exciting and ground-breaking mission he's ever led. On this episode, we explore Eran's one way ticket to 1816 to the Théâtre des Funambules on Paris' Boulevard du Crime to witness the creativity of Jean-Gaspard Deburau's Pierrot character. Additionally, Eran highlights why artists are not regarded highly enough as a source of leadership. Plus, we switch gears and talk about sugar, the game-changing venture that is DouxMatok, and where the food technology industry is headed. Eran is just one of the engaging personalities featured on The One Way Ticket Show, where Host Steven Shalowitz explores with his guests where they would go if given a one way ticket, no coming back. Their destinations may be in the past, present, future, real, imaginary or a state of mind. Steven's guests have included: Nobel Peace Prize Winner, President Jose Ramos-Horta; Legendary Talk Show Host, Dick Cavett; Law Professor, Alan Dershowitz; Fashion Expert, Tim Gunn; Broadcast Legend, Charles Osgood; International Rescue Committee President & CEO, David Miliband; Former Senator, Joe Lieberman; Playwright, David Henry Hwang; Journalist-Humorist-Actor, Mo Rocca; SkyBridge Capital Founder & Co-Managing Partner, Anthony Scaramucci; Abercrombie & Kent Founder, Geoffrey Kent; Travel Expert, Pauline Frommer, as well as leading photographers, artists, chefs, writers, intellectuals and more.
Will the Euro area's unprecedented program of fiscal risk sharing in response to the pandemic, and a new, likely less fiscally conservative, ruling coalition in Germany increase integration, raise growth and improve investor returns in the region? In the latest episode, experts debate whether the current moment will go down as a seized—or (another) missed—opportunity for Euro area integration. Host Allison Nathan, creator and author of the Top of Mind report on which the episode is based, speaks with Goldman Sachs Research's Jari Stehn, former ECB Chief Economist Otmar Issing, former PM of Italy and President of the EC Romano Prodi and Oxford's Timothy Garton Ash.
Guillaume Dubois, homme du peuple, parvient à se hisser au rang de Cardinal… La Cour est scandalisée ! Dans ce nouvel épisode du podcast Europe 1 Studio "Au cœur de l'Histoire", Clémentine Portier-Kaltenbach s'intéresse à la carrière de l'ambitieux ministre de Philippe d'Orléans.
This week is Halloween and we are joined by Susan to reflect on the origins of many of the traditions associated with this time of year. Satanic panic spread across Europe during the 15th to 17th Century and in Scotland nearly 4,000 individuals, the majority of them women who were accused, tortured, tried and in some cases executed as hysteria took grip. we explore some of the factors that contributed to this environment of suspicion and blame and remember some of the women that suffered at the hands of their accusers - including the King himself.
Show #1257 If you get any value from this podcast please consider supporting my work on Patreon. Plus all Patreon supporters get their own unique ad-free podcast feed. Good morning, good afternoon and good evening wherever you are in the world, welcome to EV News Daily for Tuesday 26th October. It's Martyn Lee here and I go through every EV story so you don't have to. Thank you to MYEV.com for helping make this show, they've built the first marketplace specifically for Electric Vehicles. It's a totally free marketplace that simplifies the buying and selling process, and help you learn about EVs along the way too. TESLA'S $1 TRILLION VALUE A DOUBLE BONANZA FOR MUSK - The surge in Tesla Inc's (TSLA.O) stock market value beyond $1 trillion on Monday is a double bonanza for Chief Executive Elon Musk, the electric car maker's largest shareholder. The stock rallied 12.7% on news that Tesla landed its biggest-ever order from rental car company Hertz. - With Tesla's stock at a record high close of $1,024.86, Musk's 23% stake in the newly minted trillion-dollar company is now worth about $230 billion - Musk receives no salary at Tesla: his pay package provides 12 options tranches that vest when Tesla's market capitalization and financial growth hit a series of rising milestones. The options let Musk buy Tesla shares at $70 each, a discount of more than 90% from their current price. Original Source : https://www.reuters.com/business/autos-transportation/teslas-1-trillion-value-double-bonanza-musk-2021-10-25/ TESLA-HERTZ BLOCKBUSTER DEAL PAVES WAY TO TAKE EVS MAINSTREAM - Hertz Global Holdings Inc.'s $4.2 billion deal with Tesla Inc. is about more than just an order for 100,000 cars. It's about vaulting electric vehicles into the mainstream. - Not only does Tesla get a huge order at a premium price, it gets a way for the electric-curious masses to test-drive its Model 3. Hertz, meanwhile, gets to tap into the growing interest in EVs while aligning itself with the industry's leader and sexiest brand. Tesla also will benefit from exposure in a splashy Hertz ad campaign starring seven-time Super Bowl Champion Tom Brady. - “This is an opportunity not only to fix the business, but also to employ a strategy that allows us to play a central role in development of the modern mobility industry,” Mark Fields, Hertz's new interim chief executive officer and a former CEO of Ford Motor Co., said in an interview. “One of our objectives is to lead in the adoption of electric vehicles.” - Elon Musk said in Twitter post that he was a bit surprised by the “strange” jump in value, considering that his automaker's already selling as many cars as it can make as it speeds up production. - Until now, Tesla has relied on word-of-mouth and eschewed traditional advertising entirely. But a side benefit of this deal is the Hertz ad campaign where Model 3 rentals will be the focus of Brady's message. Two TV spots debuting today -- entitled “Plugged In” and “Speed” -- show the Tampa Bay Buccaneers quarterback renting, recharging and driving a Tesla from an airport. The tag-line for the commercials is Brady's signature exhortation, “Let's Go!” - Tesla also benefits simply from the size of the order, which is about $4.2 billion, according to people familiar with the terms of the deal. That value suggests Hertz is paying close to full price, breaking with a long-time tradition of automakers selling their wares to rental companies at a deep discount. - Hertz also said it's installing “thousands” of charging stations that will augment Tesla's supercharging ports in the U.S. and Europe. - For more context. that's more than the 93,000 that Tesla registered across Western Europe in 2020. Original Source : https://eu.detroitnews.com/story/business/autos/2021/10/25/tesla-hertz-blockbuster-deal-paves-way-take-evs-mainstream/8545653002/ TESLA DOESN'T WANT ANYONE TO SEE ITS RESPONSE TO THE AUTOPILOT INVESTIGATION - If Tesla's request is granted, it would effectively bar the public from seeing the company's response to a host of information that NHTSA has requested regarding its probe into Autopilot and possible defects. - Tesla wants to keep secret its response to the federal investigation into its Autopilot driver assist system. In a memo submitted to the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) last week, regulators noted that Tesla has requested “confidential business information (CBI) treatment for the entirety of the information request submission.” Original Source : https://www.theverge.com/2021/10/25/22744629/tesla-autopilot-secret-response-nhtsa-investigation PANASONIC UNVEILS PROTOTYPE BATTERY TO HELP TESLA LOWER PRODUCTION COSTS - Panasonic on Monday unveiled a new large prototype battery designed to help Tesla (NASDAQ:TSLA) Inc lower electric vehicle (EV) production costs, in a move the Japanese company's battery chief said would deepen business ties with its key U.S. customer. - as the sole manufacturer of the 4680 format (46 millimetres wide and 80 millimetres tall) battery, Panasonic should remain a critical link in the EV maker's supply chain, at least for its pricier models. Original Source : https://www.investing.com/news/stock-market-news/panasonic-unveils-prototype-battery-for-tesla-2653594 TESLA BUILDS DATA CENTER, R&D FACILITY IN CHINA - Tesla said on Monday that it has built a research facility and a data center in Shanghai, both of which will be put into use soon, as the United States electric carmaker ramps up its localization strategy in the country. - The R&D facility, Tesla's first outside the US, employs engineers for software, electronics, materials and charging, it said in a statement. Tesla said the facility will develop over time similar in size to the one in the United States. - The newly built data center in Shanghai will store Tesla's operation data locally. At an industry forum in September, Tesla CEO Elon Musk said data security will become even more important when vehicles are becoming smart and autonomous. - China issued trial guidelines on automobile data protection in August in a move to protect drivers' privacy and safeguard national security as vehicles are becoming increasingly digitalized in the world's largest auto market. - Tesla said data about its vehicles sold in China as well as their local production, sales, after-service and charging information will be stored locally in the country. Original Source : https://global.chinadaily.com.cn/a/202110/26/WS6177953ba310cdd39bc71591.html TESLA MODEL 3 LEADS EV REVOLUTION ACROSS EU IN SEPTEMBER - Tesla topped the European new car sales charts in September, taking a 2.6% market share, according to the latest figures from JATO Dynamics. This is both the first time an EV has led the EU market and the first time that a vehicle manufactured outside of Europe has occupied the top spot. - Since its' entry to the European market, the Model Y has also performed well, securing second position in the BEV ranking. Due to the success of these two models, Tesla leads the BEV market with a share of 24%, ahead of the Volkswagen Group with 22%, Stellantis with 13%, and Hyundai-Kia with almost 11%. Original Source : https://www.am-online.com/news/car-manufacturer-news/2021/10/25/tesla-model-3-leads-ev-revolution-across-eu-in-september MERCEDES EQB ENTERS SERIAL PRODUCTION - Series production of the all-electric Mercedes EQB has started at the Mercedes-Benz plant in Kecskemét, Hungary. The EQB, which was presented in April, is manufactured there for the world markets – only the China-specific version is built by the joint venture BBAC in Beijing. - the angular EQB is only eight centimetres shorter than the EQC, but a full 22 centimetres longer than the EQA. Technically, however, the EQB is more closely related to the EQA; both are based on Mercedes' compact car platform, - Hungarian Foreign and Trade Minister Péter Szijjártó was also present at the event to mark the start of series production. He indicated that the Hungarian state had provided 15 billion forints (about 42 million euros) in support of the 50 billion forint (equivalent to about 136 million euros) investment in the plant. Original Source : https://www.electrive.com/2021/10/25/mercedes-eqb-enters-serial-production/ XPENG MOTORS TO LAUNCH 480 KW FAST CHARGING TECHNOLOGY Original Source : https://pushevs.com/2021/10/25/xpeng-motors-to-launch-480-kw-fast-charging-technology SAUDI ARABIA TO START ELECTRIC-VEHICLE PUSH IN CAPITAL RIYADH Original Source : https://www.bloomberg.com/news/articles/2021-10-23/saudi-arabia-to-start-electric-vehicle-push-in-capital-riyadh UK BATTERY ‘GIGAFACTORY' PLANS HUGE EXPANSION Original Source : https://www.theguardian.com/business/2021/oct/25/uk-battery-gigafactory-electric-car-sunderland-envision-nissan UK TRANSPORT COMMITTEE MAKES EV RECOMMENDATIONS Original Source : https://fleetworld.co.uk/national-grid-blackouts-from-ev-charging-government-responds/ BATTERY ENERGY STORAGE SYSTEM WITH 50MW CAPACITY GOES LIVE Original Source : https://www.energylivenews.com/2021/10/26/battery-energy-storage-system-with-50mw-capacity-goes-live/ NEW QUESTION OF THE WEEK WITH EMOBILITYNORWAY.COM How many of the podcast listeners have changed their electricity tariff after buying an electric vehicle? And how many of your regularly change electricity to get the best deal, if that's possible where you live? How much interest do you take in your electricity supply? Email me your thoughts and I'll read them out on Sunday – email@example.com It would mean a lot if you could take 2mins to leave a quick review on whichever platform you download the podcast. And if you have an Amazon Echo, download our Alexa Skill, search for EV News Daily and add it as a flash briefing. Come and say hi on Facebook, LinkedIn or Twitter just search EV News Daily, have a wonderful day, I'll catch you tomorrow and remember…there's no such thing as a self-charging hybrid. 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