Podcasts about Extraction

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  • 1,642PODCASTS
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Best podcasts about Extraction

Latest podcast episodes about Extraction

Podcast Stardust
Episode 342 - Rebels - The Antilles Extraction - 0304

Podcast Stardust

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 24:40


Sabine Wren goes undercover to extract Imperial cadets that wish to defect from an Imperial flight academy. However, Governor Pryce is on her trail. In this fully armed and operational episode, we discuss: A mysterious new Fulcrum agent making contact with the Rebels, Why Ezra believed he should be the one to go undercover, How Sabine managed to infiltrate the Empire for this mission, The first appearances of the TIE Interceptor and Rebel transport in Rebels, and An unexpected ally that helps Sabine and Wedge Antilles escape. If you this discussion, check out our previous discussion of Rebels in episode 338. Thanks for joining us for another episode! Subscribe to Podcast Stardust for all your Star Wars news, reviews, and discussion wherever you get your podcasts. And please leave us a five star review on Apple Podcasts. Find Jay and her cosplay adventures on J.Snips Cosplay on Instagram. Follow us on social media: Twitter | Facebook | Instagram | Pinterest | YouTube. T-shirts, hoodies, stickers, masks, and posters are available on TeePublic. Find all episodes on RetroZap.com.

Sounding History
Soundtracks of Imperial Power in Europe and Africa

Sounding History

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 39:06


Comparing cultural expressions is a risky enterprise:  especially, in our case, because too many  still perceive Western “classical” art music to be somehow superior to other  musics because of its alleged and “universal” values. But we think the challenge can be worthwhile, especially at a deeper level, because it can help us  tease out complementary ways rulers use sound to literally underscore their political power. In today's episode we investigate music and power in the Black Atlantic, where European and African musics collided in history.Our first example is that of the Italo-French composer Jean-Baptiste Lully (1632-1687), who often features as the father of French opera. We focus on his role as composer of lavish multimedia productions known more formally as tragédies en musique, tragedies set to music and celebrating his patron Louis XIV. These fusions of music, drama, and dance were pure political spectacle, and in Louis's younger years even involved the king himself as a dancer. The king was dancing because the purpose of a tragédie en musique was to place the king's body (which itself represented France, to contemporary ways of thinking) at the center of a complex piece of theatre. The point was not so much to entertain the audience, which often consisted of France's political elite, but to remind them of the king's absolute power. Lully made a career of creating works like these. Tom unpacks Lully's work, his dismissal by Louis after a sexual scandal (with a digression to the composer's subsequent death of gangrene as the result of a self-inflicted wound sustained while directing music) and turns, finally, to Louis's global political ambitions. Had those ambitions  been fully realized, the cultural world of the Black Atlantic (and thus our music history) would have been much more French.Chris's postcard takes us to the soundworlds of the great empires of sub-Saharan West Africa in the pre-colonial era. He starts with the Empire of Mali, whose first emperor, Sundiata Keita (ruling  in the thirteenth century CE) is memorialized in magnificent musical-epic poetry that has been passed down by oral and aural tradition. The bearers of this memory are called jeliat in the languages of West Africa (in French: griot). Chris explains how rulers of empires such as Mali depended on the jeliat, whose memorized epics were key sources of historical, genealogical, and legal knowledge, to tell their stories and legitimize their power.We then attempt one of those challenging cross-cultural comparisons. Did Lully serve as a kind of praise-singerto Louis XIV? On the face of it certainly. Yet  historical comparisons are never simple or neutral. Just look at where we would be likely to encounter Lully's music today: in “classical” opera houses or in other formats popular with elites in the “global north,” who are often culturally conditioned to value “timeless classics,” not political messages. In contrast the musical aesthetics and outputs  of the oral-aural epics of West Africa, which are still performed by musicians who claim direct lineage to their predecessors at the court of Sundiata, are more likely to pop up on playlists of “traditional” or “world” music. Both are “old” music, so why is one “classical” and the other “traditional”?The answer is the Western colonization of Africa, the flows of labor, energy, and data that made it possible, and--in turn--the influence of the jelat tradition on the vernacular musics of the Black Atlantic, which underpin nearly so many pop music genres today, from the Delta Blues to hip-hop. Music, it seems to us, is never unmoored from political and economic realities.Key PointsIn different ways around the world, political power and music mix.The prestigious genre of French “tragedy in music” formed in the late seventeenth century in lavish spectacles that told stories about the political power of Louis XIV, the “Sun King”The great poetic epics of the West African Empires, such as the Sundiata Epic from the court of the Empire of Mali, functioned similarly.Lully's operas live on, often stripped of their political meaning, in Western “classical” music. The West African epics live on too, as African “traditional music.” Some of their ethos informs the popular genres today that stem from the collision of European and African cultures in the era of the Black Atlantic, with its trade in goods and enslaved people.ResourcesWe are fans of Gérard Corbiau's 2000 film costume drama Le roi danse (even if it's somewhat over the top!). Excerpts are available widely on YouTube and other platforms. The soundtrack is available on CD or download from Deutsche Grammophon, and the streaming services Apple Music and Spotify.Timothy Blanning's book The Culture of Power and the Power of Culture: Old Regime Europe 1660-1789 is an excellent introduction to the use of cultural spectacle to underpin political power.Eric Charry's Mande Music: Traditional and Modern Music of the Maninka and Mandinka of Western Africa is a masterful situation of “traditional” music as part of contemporary West Africa aesthetics and politics.Christopher Waterman's Juju: A Social History and Ethnography of an African Popular Music places the proverb-rich Yoruba contemporary vocal/instrumental music juju in contemporary West African context.All of the books mentioned in the episode can be found in our Sounding History Goodreads discussion group. Join the conversation!

The Doctor Who Big Blue Box Podcast
LFCC Round-Up, New Animation and the Angel Extraction Squad Land a Job

The Doctor Who Big Blue Box Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 26, 2021 102:03


The NewsA quick run-through on the ratings and The Abominable Snowmen is getting animated, out next year. Review story this episode: Flux Chapter Four: Village of the AngelsThe Angels are back and creepier than ever as they try to capture The Doctor but not for the reasons we thought were obvious. Coming next week: Flux Chapter Five: Survivors of the FluxDan and Yaz are still trapped in 1901 and can The Doctor get to them based on last week's cliffhanger? Oh, and an Ood is knocking about. Thank you all for listening to this week's episode and remember to follow the podcast wherever you listen to your podcasts so you don't miss an episode when they land every Friday. Stay cool and until next week - Allons-y!

Sounding History
Sounding Stone and Cetacean Energy

Sounding History

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 35:57


This episode is about what happens when sounds and people meet and mix. A lot of what we talk about takes place away from North America and Europe, but we end up circling back to a primary question in this season of the podcast: how did Westerners use the sounds of others to perceive the world, “The West,” and themselves?Our first example is one of those historical stories that is so, well, weird you have to wonder if it is actually fiction. In the early years of the seventeenth century Chinese officials discovered a thousand year-old stone pillar (or “steele”) near the city of Xi'an in Western China, along the old east-west trade route known as “the Silk Road.” It was inscribed both in Chinese and Syriac, a form of Aramiac in which many early Christian texts are transmitted. Recently arrived Jesuit missionaries were quick to pick up on this find, because it supported their claim that Christianity had a long history in China. They also transmitted the news back to Rome. Then the fun starts. The great Jesuit scholar Athanasius Kircher, famous among other things for his collection of interesting objects and texts from around the world, used what he read about the stone to speculate about the intonation of the Chinese language (and China's relationship to ancient Egypt!). A few decades later a minor German clergyman in then very provincial Berlin read Kircher's account and proposed the idea that in China people sang all the time (as if they were in an opera) instead of speaking. Our point is that conclusions about far-away places don't have to be true to be interesting.Our second postcard was inspired by a TikTok meme. At the time we recorded the show, sea shanties were everywhere on the internet, thanks mainly to the music-video sharing app ability to amplify strange (we would say interesting!) sound objects: the app can act as a kind of digital version of Kircher's collection of curiosities. This got us thinking about where sea shanties, and other seafaring songs come from.And so we found ourselves talking about whaling ships. As Chris points out, whalers, which were really floating factories, were a kind of Silk Road on the water, thanks to their global routes and diverse crews. They also remind us that music history, economic history, exploration, and extraction often run along the same tracks. The sea shanty meme was good fun (for most listeners!). But sea shanties, and other songs from the riches of maritime history, are more than just curiosities. They offer vital sonic clues about big processes, fascinating moments, and human experience in global history.Key TakeawaysHistorical misunderstandings can be interesting in their own right: take the story of how the discovery of an ancient monument in China led one European to speculate that Chinese people sang all the time as if they were in an opera. Behind this odd idea is a story of someone struggling to make sense of new historical evidence.Whaling ships and other workhorses of the maritime trade were both “floating factories” and fascinating soundscapes. The music passed down from them (including the recent TikTok sea shanty craze) offer clues about these soundscapes, and the ways that music history and the histories of economics (especially the history of working people) travel on the same tracks.ResourcesDaniel Chua and Alexander Rehding's Alien Listening: Voyager's Golden Record and Music from Earth got us thinking about how it can be illuminating to speculate about how other people--OK, they're talking about space aliens--make sense of sound.Bathsheba Demuth's Floating Coast: An Environmental History of the Bering Strait is a must read on the entanglements of ecology and economy. The author is a former dog-sled musher.We're very inspired by Peter Linbaugh and Markus Rediker's The Many-Headed Hydra: Sailors, Slaves, Commoners, and the Hidden History of the Revolutionary Atlantic, which profoundly shapes our thinking about labor and maritime trade.Check out the podcast Time to Eat the Dogs for thought-provoking stories about science, exploration, and “life at the extreme” presented by the historian Michael Robinson.All of the books mentioned in the episode can be found in our Sounding History Goodreads discussion group. Join the conversation!

Traveling the Vortex
Episode 508 – Quantum Extraction

Traveling the Vortex

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 24, 2021 53:54


This time we review Doctor Who Flux - Chapter Four - Village of the Angels

The Modern Extractor
S4 E01 - Real Time Extraction And Distillation Metrics

The Modern Extractor

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 43:23


Tim Collins, Co-Founder and CEO Of Arometrix joins us to discuss their groundbreaking fraction finder and extraction finder devices.

Stadia Cast - A Google Stadia Podcast
Stadia's 2nd birthday!

Stadia Cast - A Google Stadia Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 21, 2021 75:57


Stadia News Stream - Each week we discuss all the happenings on Google Stadia, this week we're talking about Wavetale, Rainbow 6 Extraction, 4K Streaming and more! Join us at 10am US East every Sunday for your weekly dose of Stadiacast.

Sounding History
New Soundworlds on Canals & Computers

Sounding History

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 38:41


The machines that make the biggest difference are the ones that make things move and bring people together. This week, our postcards take us to critical moments in the history of technology: the completion of the Erie Canal from the Hudson River to Lake Erie across northern New York state, and the development of the first civilian computers just after the Second World War. In both stories there is a surprising amount at stake for music history.Just clearing a path for and then digging the Erie Canal (mile by mile, by hand) required an immense and dangerous effort. There were not enough workers available, so migrants, many from Britain and Ireland, but also free and enslaved people of color, were brought in to do the job. When the work was done the canal accelerated travel and communication, connecting the metropolis of New York to an immense hinterland to the west. The canal gave the new nation a vastly different sense of its borders and identity. Those who had given their labor (and in some cases their lives) to make it forged soundworlds for this new space. In the evenings and on rare days off they sang and danced together, making new kinds of music. What they did–a kind of synthesis travelling back and forth on the wonder they had built--would go on to underpin what we recognize as “American music” today. After 1945 Alan Turing, who had spent the war working in secret developing the electronic computers that helped break “unbreakable” German codes, helped set up a civilian computer lab at the University of Manchester. Turing was by all accounts not a particularly musical man, but there were good ears on his team. One night, for fun (!), one of Turing's junior colleagues, Christopher Strachey, used an alarm signal already built into a prototype computer to make a basic synthesizer, with hilarious-sounding but in the long run profound results. Thanks to recently discovered archival recordings we can hear its honky efforts, and the sleep-deprived giggles of Turing's young colleagues when they heard what they had done. The members of Turing's lab might not have known it, but what they did eventually opened up a wholly new chapter in the datafication of music. Like the workers on the Erie Canal two centuries ago, we suddenly find that our musical borders have shifted dramatically. Unlike them we ask ourselves where music “is” if it now only lives in digital code.Key PointsThe construction of the Erie canal brought labor and technology together to make new kinds of music, and the connections it made forged a new sense of American identity, also in sound.Alan Turing was involved in efforts to develop the first civilian computers in Britain after World War Two. Although they didn't set out to do so, members of his team found that they could synthesize musical sound, inadvertently setting the stage for the cultures of digital music we now live in.ResourcesChris Smith's The Creolization of American Culture: William Sydney Mount and the Roots of Blackface Minstrelsy explores how working people came together before the Civil War to make a new kind of “American” culture.In Decomposed: The Political Ecology of Music Kyle Devine explores the idea that digital music is just as material music on other media (such as shellac, vinyl, and plastic), and just as bad for the environment.The IEEE (Institute of Electronic and Electronics Engineers) website has a detailed and engaging description of early computing and music-making in Alan Turing's postwar Manchester lab.You can read more about Alan Turing in B. Jack Copeland, Alan Turing: Pioneer of the Information Age.All of the books mentioned in the episode can be found in our Sounding History Goodreads discussion group. Join the conversation!

Sounding History
Caribbean Dance, London Symphonies & The Triangular Trade

Sounding History

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 16, 2021 39:48


Colonialism reconfigured the world economy around the extraction of natural resources and the exploitation of humans to provide the labor for that extraction. A by-product was profound change to how people made, heard, and paid for music. In this episode we talk about what sound has to do with the Anthropocene, explore how profits from the slave trade had a direct impact on European musical life in the eighteenth century, and immerse ourselves in the soundscape, full of colliding cultural experiences, of a Jamaican dance hall at the turn of the 19th century.We begin by grappling with the Anthropocene, the era of human-caused climate change. There are solid arguments that it was sparked by European colonialism. Together we explain how empire, as early as 1600 CE, contributed to a “Little Ice Age,” before industrialization--and the intensive use of fossil fuels such as peat, wood, coal, steam, and petrochemicals--set temperatures rising again.Individual people paid the price. To find out more we look at the origins of the “triangular trade” of wind-borne commerce between Africa, the Americas, and Europe. We then turn to some pretty famous names from the history of Western Art Music, to discover the impact of the lucrative profits of this commerce, in particular the trafficking of enslaved people from Africa, had on their careers.Hearing the names of Handel, Mozart, and Haydn in association with the murderous trade in enslaved people may come as a shock, so we take some time to understand music-makers and consumers as actors in music history, unpacking connections between high art and the global economy of the early Anthropocene. Or to put it more bluntly, between “then and them,” and “now and us.”Our next stop is early nineteenth-century Jamaica. We take a look (and a listen) to that island's fraught colonial history, by “entering” Abraham James's painting, “A Grand Jamaica Ball,” moving from its two dimensions to an imaginary sonic three. Pictures don't make noise, it's true, but if you take time with them, they can reveal a lot about the human experience of sound. We'll be doing this frequently in the podcast: looking across times and places for unexpected sonic clues about how people lived their lives. Especially in the pre-electrical era paintings, sculpture, prose, and other objects are key materials in our sonic-historic workshop. Key PointsGlobal history took a new turn around 1500 with the beginning of Western colonial expansion and the rise of a new global economy based on resource extraction and long-distance trade. This new turn had a direct and measurable impact on Earth's environment: many historians now place the beginning of the Anthropocene (the era of human-made climate change) around 1600.One fundamental impact of Western expansion and empire included the large-scale eradication of Indigenous people through disease and violence. Another was the enslavement of Africans and their transport to the Americas, a process marked by unspeakable mass violence. Both catastrophes changed global soundworlds in many ways.Historical honesty compels us to recognize that heroes of Western Art Music such as Haydn, Handel and Mozart were all connected to the new global economy. None of them could have had the careers they did without money from patrons whose money came from trade in resources like sugar, which in turn depended on enslavement and the exploitation of human suffering.ResourcesGary Tomlinson's ground-breaking work on the deep history of music includes A Million Years of Music: The Emergence of Human Modernity.Simon L. Lewis and Mark A. Maslin's exploration of the long history of human impacts on climate, which includes their take on the “Orbis spike”: The Human Planet: How We Created the AnthropoceneDavid Hunter's discussion of evidence of Handel's investments in the slave economy, on Will Robin's Sound Expertise PodcastFor cutting-edge musicological work on sound, music history, and the Anthropocene, check out @prof_ajchung on TwitterAll of the books mentioned in the episode can be found in our Sounding History Goodreads discussion group. Join the conversation!

Multiform: An Xbox Podcast
Call of Duty Vanguard Impressions - Multiform Ep. 171

Multiform: An Xbox Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2021 81:12


This week we share our impressions of a handful of new releases including Skyrim Anniversary Edition, Forza Horizon 5, Call of Duty: Vanguard, Grand Theft Auto San Andreas the Definitive Edition, and Battlefield 2042. In the news we discuss rumored details on what Compulsion Games and a small team at Obsidian might be up to, persistent Halo Infinite multiplayer stealth release rumors, datamined Call of Duty Vanguard DLC, Rainbow 6: Extraction's release date, surprising price drop, and other signs of flagging confidence, Far Cry 6's Vaas-centric DLC release date, more Red Dead games coming in the future, a “colossal” update coming for Outriders, Xbox Design Lab upgrades, and the impending Xbox 20th Anniversary stream on November 15th.

Stadia Cast - A Google Stadia Podcast
Wavetale, Rainbow 6 Extraction, 4K Streaming

Stadia Cast - A Google Stadia Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2021 64:13


Watch the video version --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/stadiacast/support

Price of Admission Movie Podcast
E056: The Eternals, Dune, 007: No Time to Die, Squid Game, and DC FanDome 2021 Recap

Price of Admission Movie Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2021 188:19


Featured Review The Eternals Review (02:50) Spoilers (22:00)   News (30:05) Will Poulter cast as Adam Warlock Pitch Perfect TV Show announced  Gal Gadot was as Snow Queen in Snow White  RDJ and Matt Damon joins Nolan's Oppenheimer Hellen Keller film announced with Millicent Simmonds Rust accident with Alec Baldwin   Trailers Spencer (39:00) Extraction 2 (40:50) Light Year (41:05) Home Sweet Home Alone (43:30) The Book of Boba Fett(44:24) Scream (45:45) AmbuLANce (52:55) Dexter: New Blood (53:40) Resident Evil: Welcome to Raccoon City (54:05) Uncharted (55:44) Morbius (58:14) Moonfall (01:00:12) Cowboy Bebop Live-Action Trailer (01:00:50) Belfast (01:02:05) The Black Phone (01:03:33) DC Fandom Recap Black Adam (01:08:10) The Flash (01:09:12) The Batman (01:11:00) TV Reviews Love Life Season 2 [HBO Max] (01:15:55) Scenes from a Marriage [HBO Max] (01:16:40) Maid [Netflix] (01:18:30) Chucky TV show (01:21:10) I Know What You Did Last Summer TV Show (01:24:00) Squid Game [Netflix] (01:25:40) Midnight Mass [Netflix] (01:34:07)   Movie Reviews 007: No Time to Die (01:43:00) The Starling [Netflix] (01:48:05) There's Someone Inside Your House [Netflix](01:51:14) The Night House (01:52:00) Paranormal Activity: Next of Kin [Paramount Plus] (01:53:25) The Forever Purge (01:55:30) Free Guy (01:57:57) The Guilty [Netflix](02:00:47) Dear Evan Hansen (02:03:00) Venom: Let There Be Carnage (02:10:00) No One Gets Out Alive [Netflix] (02:13:40) The Many Saints of Newark [HBO Max] (02:14:35) Snake Eyes (02:16:00) Blume House Films - Bingo Hell, Manor, Black is Night [Amazon Prime] (02:16:45) Night Teeth [Netflix] (02:22:00) Cop Shop (02:23:40) Army of Thieves [Netflix] (02:25:50) Fast 9 (02:30:00)  Halloween Kills [Paramount Plus] (02:34:00) Last Night in Soho (02:45:25) Dune [HBO Max] (02:54:00)

TRICHOMES Hash It Out
The Future of CO2 Extraction & False Claims Heard At Cannabis Conventions

TRICHOMES Hash It Out

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 5, 2021 22:43


HIO Ep. 100 - The Future of CO2 Extraction & False Claims Heard At Cannabis Conventions with Michelle Jun of Green Mill Supercritical In this episode, we'll be speaking with Michelle Jun of Green Mill Supercritical about the future of CO₂ extraction and the state of racial and gender equity in the cannabis industry. We'll also discuss the showboating, buzzword claims often seen at cannabis business conventions, the importance of backing up said claims with data, proof, facts, and honest practices, and more. Without further ado, let's Hash It Out. ---- https://www.greenmillsupercritical.com/ https://www.linkedin.com/in/m-j-6b6774192/ https://www.facebook.com/GreenMillSFE https://www.instagram.com/greenmillsfe ---- Hash it Out features conversations about trending cannabis topics. We also bring in industry insiders and influencers to discuss their point of view. To reach the show: hashitout@trichomes.com  

Sounding History
Welcome to Sounding History!

Sounding History

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2021 24:01


Every collaboration has a backstory. Ours goes back nearly 30 years, when Chris (the older one, jazz musician, former line-cook and nightclub bouncer, some tattoos) and Tom (the slightly younger one, classical musician, serial migrant, no tattoos) worked together at WFIU, Indiana University Public Radio. Both of us were in grad school at Indiana at the time, Chris in jazz and musicology and Tom in music performance. In radio those were the old days. We worked with reel-to-reel tape and rudimentary hard-wired networks on the studio computers, pulling shifts late nights and early mornings for a listening audience scattered through the southern Indiana hills. And then we went our separate ways: Chris to start his academic career in Texas, Tom to Germany to work as a musician before returning to the US for a PhD in musicology at Cornell. Fast forward fifteen years: we are both in academia, two American scholars on divergent paths. Chris is at Texas Tech building a Vernacular Music Center and much else besides. Tom has landed in Southampton in the UK, beginning to move from pretty old-fashioned art music (ask him about Mozart and he'll tell you a lot of things you didn't know people even knew) to global music history. Fast forward another ten years to the summer of 2018. Chris has just finished the second of two books about American vernaculars, and Tom is wrapping up a book about European experiences of Chinese music around 1800 and starting a new project about jazz and AI. Over the years we'd seen each other at conferences in strange airless hotels. You could count on us (the big guy with the tattoos and the bookish Mozart scholar living as a migrant in Britain) to regale anyone who would listen with stories about small-town radio in the good old days, where you knew your audience because some of them would call you on the control room phone just to talk, and the reel-to-reel machines sometimes did terrible things to you on air.And, curiously enough, we realize that our paths are beginning to align: Chris is working on “history from below,” in music and dance soundscapes across the Americas, and Tom is working in material and social history using soundscapes of global imperial encounter and modern technology.Chris has an idea. Why don't we two surprise people (because despite our shared history, from the outside we seem an unlikely duo in academia, where everyone is trapped in narrow specialties) and do a thing. We're both all-in on global history and empire, on music and what it means in the world. We feel like we need to say something in times of environmental and political crisis. So...an essay collection? Maybe a symposium? You could feel our enthusiasm waning even as one of us suggested these. As energizing as it can be to spend time in a room full of really cool colleagues, neither of us wanted the thing to be that. Instead, after decades in academia, both of us were looking for something more immediate, the kind of experience we know from the classroom and yes, from the old days on the radio. We talk it over some, and agree to meet in England next time Chris is traveling in Europe. You'll have to listen to the episode to get the rest of the story. It didn't take long for us to settle on an ambitious project: a music history book for non-academic readers. And a podcast, a medium Tom and Chris, Old Radio Guys, were just beginning to discover. A few emails later we had found our producer, Tom's sister Tatiana Irvine, and her production company, Seedpod Sound. And here we are.Key PointsHow we came to be writing a book together nearly 30 years after first working at the same public radio station in small-town Indiana (or “How a global history of imperial encounter, across five centuries, was born in the studios of a small public radio station in southern Indiana, 30 years ago”)What it's like to come up with an ambitious joint project in a business that favors lone working (or “Getting our brains, and those of our colleagues and managers, around the idea of an international collaboration across time zones and disciplines--in the midst of a global pandemic.”)What excites us about podcasting as a medium: its immediacy and the possibility of two-way communication with the audience (or “How podcasting engages and unites us through shared personal and scholarly goals: radio skills, expertise in sound as both meaning and technology, a sense of history, and an urgent desire to contribute to global efforts to fight environmental destruction”)How we want to structure the podcast around three themes: labor, energy and data (or “Why ‘labor'; why ‘energy'; why ‘data'? What are the human, ecological, cultural, and historical stories that brought us to this moment?”)Why we want to tell bold new stories about voices most music historians miss (or “The untold stories, the silenced voices, the unseen or unrecognized encounters between people, places, eras, and experience--between labor, energy, and data--for which we seek to create new spaces for encounter and understanding.”)ResourcesTom Irvine's Listening to China: Sound and the Sino-Western Encounter, 1770-1839 is about the shifting responses of Western travellers, musicians, philosophers, and diplomats to China and its soundscapes around 1800, and how these responses shaped their sense of what it meant to be “Western.”Dreams of Germany: Musical Imaginaries from the Concert Hall to the Dance Floor, edited by Tom Irvine and the Southampton historian Neil Gregor, explores how Germans reacted in music to the most significant developments of the twentieth century, including technological advances, fascism, and war on an unprecedented scale, and how the world responded to German music in return. The introduction and Tom's chapter on how ideas of “Germanness” shaped the British composer Hubert Parry's heavily racialized approach to music history are available for free on the Berghan Books website.Chris Smith's The Creolization of American Culture: William Sydney Mount and the Roots of Blackface Minstrelsy uses the artworks of painter and musician William Sidney Mount (born in Setauket, Long Island in 1807) as a lens through which to recover the earliest roots of the Black-white cultural exchange that gave birth to the street musics that were the roots of the “Creole Synthesis” of African and Anglo-Celtic sound and movement that lies at the heart of American music.Chris Smith's Dancing Revolution: Bodies, Space, and Sound in American Cultural History is a study of 400 years of movement and noise--street dance and "rough music"--as tools by which minoritized peoples, across many moments in the history of the Americas, have sought to create freedom “from below.”All of the books mentioned in the episode can be found in our Sounding History Goodreads discussion group. Join the conversation!

TRICHOMES Hash It Out
The Future of Solventless Extraction & Cannabis Opposition In California

TRICHOMES Hash It Out

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 29, 2021 21:30


HIO Ep. 99 - The Future of Solventless Extraction & Cannabis Opposition In California with Nate Ferguson of Jetty Extracts   In this episode, we'll be speaking with Nate Ferguson of Jetty Extracts about the benefits of solventless cannabis extraction methods and the goal of creating clean cannabis products. We'll also discuss the opposition to cannabis still prevalent in California despite being viewed as a liberal safe haven by people in other states and countries, and more. Without further ado, let's Hash It Out. ---- https://jettyextracts.com/ https://www.linkedin.com/company/jetty-extracts/ https://www.facebook.com/jettyextracts https://twitter.com/jettyextracts https://www.instagram.com/jettyextracts/ ---- Hash it Out features conversations about trending cannabis topics. We also bring in industry insiders and influencers to discuss their point of view. To reach the show: hashitout@trichomes.com

Ship Full of Bombs
Fresh As... Episode 21: Soldier Initiates Tooth Extraction

Ship Full of Bombs

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 25, 2021 121:42


The songs:   The Jazz Butcher - Southern Mark Smith (Big Return) Tom Paley - Sporting Life Blues Mississippi John Hurt - Since I've Laid My Burden Down   Mance Lipscomb - ‘Bout a Spoonful Peter Bruntnell - Black Window Billy Bragg/Wilco - Way Over Yonder in the Minor Key   Paul Westerberg - Mr. Rabbit Orange Juice - What Presence?! Matthew Sweet - Sick of Myself   Frank Black - Headache Invaders - No Soul Son of Buff - Half Nelson Michael Beach - Straight Spines   Courtney Barnett - Smile Real Nice Parquet Courts - These Boots Are Made For Walking Yo La Tengo - Mr. Tough   Derroll Adams - Freight Train Blues Wizz Jones - The Man With a Banjo My First Tooth - Sleet & Snow   M.G. Boulter - Clifftown The Beautiful South - Don't Stop Moving Phil Burdett - They Watered My Whiskey Down   Jackie Leven - Call Mother a Lonely Field Neil Young & Crazy Horse - The Days That Use To Be Dave Dulake - Sad Little Number One   Big Thief - Certainty Bedouine - One of These Days Laura Marling - Strange Girl   Wilco - Summer Teeth Pete Astor - My Right Hand Real Estate - Days Lightships - Sweetness In Her Spark   The Jazz Butcher - Just Like Betty Page

Viva Learning Podcasts | DentalTalk™
How to Successfully Combine Extraction and Immediate Implant Placement

Viva Learning Podcasts | DentalTalk™

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 20, 2021 20:00


Dental podcast: Welcome to DentalTalk. I'm Dr. Phil Klein. Compression of treatment time in oral implantology is a concept that is gaining popularity. Management of the dento-gingival complex, and development of adequate biologic width, are critical components in achieving ideal functional and aesthetic outcomes. Today we'll be discussing surgical and prosthetic strategies to enhance clinical outcomes in extraction/immediate implant placement, including the use of a final definitive titanium abutment. Our guest is Dr. Robert J. Miller, a Board Certified Diplomate of the American Board of Oral Implantology.

The Majority Report with Sam Seder
2699 - Artificial Intelligence: The Technology of Extraction w/ Kate Crawford

The Majority Report with Sam Seder

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 76:10


Sam and Emma host Kate Crawford, Research Professor at the University of Southern California Annenberg, to discuss her recent book Atlas of AI: Power, Politics, and the Planetary Costs of Artificial Intelligence, on our relationship with big tech, and the concept of the AI industry as a continuation of the extractive practices and power dynamics in the workplace that we have been building for centuries. They start off with a discussion on how Professor Crawford got into AI, and how her perspective on it has changed, from the view of the industry as one defined by algorithmic capacity and data infrastructure to an industry of extraction and exploitation, jump-started by diving into the stages of production from lithium mines to Amazon fulfillment warehouses to labs. Getting into the abstraction and depoliticization of artificial intelligence, Professor Crawford explores how Big Tech has become perhaps the most concentrated industry since the railroads, hiding behind an ideology of technocratic utopianism that has built a fear of regulation, a consolidation of power, and a growing perspective that it is essential to our way of life. Next, she, Emma, and Sam dive into the relationship between AI and labor practices, looking at the hyper “efficiency” created by workplace algorithms (e.g. at Amazon warehouses) as a revolutionary progression of Frederick Taylor's factory ideology, and exploring how this disembodied management serves to hamper organizing, particularly with the effect of the bias to believe technology. They then move onto the importance of highlighting the overlap of the surveillance state and corporate surveillance, this creation of a multi-headed hydra, and why the American public only sees the state as a threat, before expanding on the surveillance apparatus are already working to reinforce power structures that have exceeded regulation, looking particularly at the Police state and counter-terrorism measures. They wrap up the interview by discussing the future of regulation in the industry and the impact anti-trust measures could have (and why that won't be enough). Sam and Emma read some Majority Reporter updates on the mass unionization efforts going on in the US, and discuss Manchin's posturing with Bernie (physically). And in the Fun Half: Nomiki Konst joins Sam and Emma as they cover the New York democratic machine getting blindsided by a democratic socialist woman of color taking on an established incumbent, inspiring Chuck Schumer to take a break from politics, Chris Leal for TX House District #114 gives some updates on his campaign, and the MR crew discusses the judgments of Meghan McCain in the workplace for simply acting the part she's paid for. They also cover the silencing of Bari Weiss with her free airtime on CNN, Dan Bongino's poor connection in the Glenn Greenwald telephone game, plus, your calls and IMs! Become a member at JoinTheMajorityReport.com Subscribe to the AMQuickie newsletter here. Join the Majority Report Discord! http://majoritydiscord.com/ Get all your MR merch at our store https://shop.majorityreportradio.com/ (Merch issues and concerns can be addressed here: majorityreportstore@mirrorimage.com) You can now watch the livestream on Twitch Check out today's sponsors: Podium makes doing business as easy as sending a text. All your employees can text from a single inbox, offering a smoother experience for your customers. Whether you're answering questions, collecting reviews, scheduling appointments and deliveries or dealing with payment collection – all you have to do is just send a text. Stay ahead of the competition with Podium – they have free plans for growing businesses, plus all the power growing businesses need to scale. Get started free today at Podium.com/MAJORITY. LiquidIV: The hot summer months are here and we need to be proactive to keep our body fueled up & hydrated. Liquid I.V. contains 5 essential vitamins—more Vitamin C than an orange and as much potassium as a banana. Healthier than sugary sports drinks, there are no artificial flavors or preservatives and less sugar than an apple. Grab your Liquid I.V. in bulk nationwide at Costco or you can get 25% off when you go to liquidIV.com and use code MAJORITYREP at checkout. That's 25% off ANYTHING you order when you get better hydration today using promo code MAJORITYREP at liquidIV.com. Shopify: Scaling your business is a journey of endless possibility. Shopify is here to help, with tools and resources that make it easy for any business to succeed from down the street to around the globe. Shopify powers over 1.7 million businesses - from first-sale to full-scale. Shopify gives entrepreneurs the resources once reserved for big business - so upstarts, start-ups, and established businesses alike can sell everywhere, synchronize online and in-person sales, and effortlessly stay informed. Go to shopify.com/majority, for a FREE fourteen-day trial and get full access to Shopify's entire suite of features! Support the St. Vincent Nurses today as they continue to strike for a fair contract! https://action.massnurses.org/we-stand-with-st-vincents-nurses/ Subscribe to Discourse Blog, a newsletter and website for progressive essays and related fun partly run by AM Quickie writer Jack Crosbie. https://discourseblog.com/ Subscribe to AM Quickie writer Corey Pein's podcast News from Nowhere, at https://www.patreon.com/newsfromnowhere Check out Matt's show, Left Reckoning, on Youtube, and subscribe on Patreon! Subscribe to Matt's other show Literary Hangover on Patreon! Check out The Letterhack's upcoming Kickstarter project for his new graphic novel! https://www.kickstarter.com/projects/milagrocomic/milagro-heroe-de-las-calles Check out Matt Binder's YouTube channel! Subscribe to Brandon's show The Discourse on Patreon! Check out The Nomiki Show live at 3 pm ET on YouTube at patreon.com/thenomikishow Check out Jamie's podcast, The Antifada, at patreon.com/theantifada, on iTunes, or at twitch.tv/theantifada (streaming every Monday, Wednesday, Thursday and Friday at 7pm ET!) Follow the Majority Report crew on Twitter: @SamSeder @EmmaVigeland @MattBinder @MattLech @BF1nn @BradKAlsop Donate to Chris in Dallas's campaign for the Texas State House here!

The Modern Extractor
Bonus E05 - MORE Live Interviews From The Extraction Expo Floor

The Modern Extractor

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 63:16


Another installment of in-person interviews recorded on the floor of The Extraction Expo in Los Angeles! In this episode we have some short interviews with the great guests listed below: Sheldon Lotspeich - Founder & CEO of Carbon Chemistry Cameron Matin - Director Of Accounts at Infinite Chemical Analysis Labs Neena Batth-Sihota - Founder & CEO of SanDayV Radiant Hoang - Founder & CEO of Delta Munchies Devon Miller - Founder & CEO of Hi On Nature George Stantchev - CEO of Comerg Karen Galas - CEO of Alchemy Extractors

New Books in Intellectual History
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books in Intellectual History

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/intellectual-history

New Books in British Studies
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books in British Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/british-studies

New Books in Geography
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books in Geography

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/geography

New Books in Literary Studies
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books in Literary Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/literary-studies

New Books in Environmental Studies
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books in Environmental Studies

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/environmental-studies

New Books Network
Elizabeth Carolyn Miller, "Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion" (Princeton UP, 2021)

New Books Network

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2021 47:47


The 1830s to the 1930s saw the rise of large-scale industrial mining in the British imperial world. Elizabeth Carolyn Miller examines how literature of this era reckoned with a new vision of civilization where humans are dependent on finite, nonrenewable stores of earthly resources, and traces how the threatening horizon of resource exhaustion worked its way into narrative form. Britain was the first nation to transition to industry based on fossil fuels, which put its novelists and writers in the remarkable position of mediating the emergence of extraction-based life. Miller looks at works like Hard Times, The Mill on the Floss, and Sons and Lovers, showing how the provincial realist novel's longstanding reliance on marriage and inheritance plots transforms against the backdrop of exhaustion to withhold the promise of reproductive futurity. She explores how adventure stories like Treasure Island and Heart of Darkness reorient fictional space toward the resource frontier. And she shows how utopian and fantasy works like "Sultana's Dream," The Time Machine, and The Hobbit offer imaginative ways of envisioning energy beyond extractivism. Extraction Ecologies and the Literature of the Long Exhaustion (Princeton UP, 2021) reveals how an era marked by violent mineral resource rushes gave rise to literary forms and genres that extend extractivism as a mode of environmental understanding. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network

The Fast Lane
Colonel Christopher Robinson on Scott Air Force Base's role in the Afghanistan extraction

The Fast Lane

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2021 10:16


The Modern Extractor
Bonus E04 - Live Interviews From The Extraction Expo Floor

The Modern Extractor

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 52:18


In-person interviews recorded on the floor of The Extraction Expo in Los Angeles! In this episode we have some short interviews with the great guests listed below: Randy Reed - Co-Founder, Lehua Brands Katie Urbano - Operations Manager, 3-Chi Alexandra Harris - Host, CannaSci podcast / LA NORML David Anthony Schroeder - Author, 7 Ways To Manage Pain With CBD Dr. Bau Thai - Founder, Rapid Nerve Rescue Steve Bonde - CTO, Boulder Creek Technologies

Age Groupie: A Podcast for Amateur Endurance Athletes

Mike talks tooth extractions....fun! Other big news about the show is revealed.   -----------------------   Ginger and Chocolate is brought to you by UCAN Superstarch! Learn about why you should #fuelthepursuit with #UCAN and save 10% on all your orders by using the link https://ucan.co/shop/share/michael.ergo/  or by entering the code GANDC at checkout.   Thank you for listening to Ginger and Chocolate! Each week, Lindsay and Mike talk about the intersection of physical and mental health. We will have interviews with fellow athletes, subject matter experts, and even straight talk on Lindsay and Mike's personal journeys with their mental and physical wellness. If you enjoy the show please leave us a rating/review on iTunes or wherever you get your podcasts. You can find us on Instagram, Facebook, and by email at gingerandchocolatepodcast@gmail.com .Please subscribe, share with a friend, and email or DM us with any requests or reccomendations for the show. You can follow Lindsay Hiken and Mike Ergo on Strava by searching their names. Instagram: @ginger_and_chocolate_podcast FaceBook: @gingerandchocolate Email: gingerandchocolatepodcast@gmail.com    

Informed Dissent
Informed Dissent - FactsNotFear - Dr Kelly Victory

Informed Dissent

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 7, 2021 49:52


Informed Dissent's Dr. Jeff Barke and Dr. Mark McDonald spend nearly an hour with Dr. Kelly Victory. She is considered a thought-leader on so many subjects and currently offers an in depth perspective on the unfounded "fear" that grips our country and the healthcare industry. Listen as the doctors help you shape your Informed Dissent. Kelly Victory, MD, is a board-certified trauma and emergency specialist with over 15 years of clinical experience. She served as CMO for Whole Health Management, delivering on-site healthcare services for Fortune 500 companies. She holds a BS from Duke University and her MD from the University of North Carolina. Dr Victory is an expert in disaster preparedness and the medical management of mass casualties. She is a member of the National Preparedness Leadership Initiative, a combined effort of Harvard School of Public Health and the Kennedy School of Government to develop meta-leaders for national disaster preparedness and response. She has worked closely with officials from Homeland Security, the US Department of Health and Human Services, the Federal Emergency Management Agency, and multiple branches of the military. Dr Victory currently teaches an “Active Shooter Rapid Response and Extraction” course and “Leadership in Times of Crisis” for first responders, community leaders, and organizations, aimed at limiting casualties, improving outcomes and enhancing resiliency. 

The Cannabis Investing Podcast
Cannabis Extraction

The Cannabis Investing Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 6, 2021 71:30


Lincoln Johnson, Co-Founder, CEO + CTO of EnCann, returns to the podcast to catch us up on the extraction space ("we're going to see a big shift") and his journey since we talked previously back in 2019. A fantastic take on starting up a cannabis business, navigating the industry, and what Lincoln learned from a long (and ultimately successful) arbitration process.  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Human Capital Watch
Unpacking Ambidextrous Leadership

Human Capital Watch

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 35:55


How do set up your organization to “Perform AND Transform” at the same time? How do you ensure you are leveraging what you have to maximize value extraction through relevant incremental innovation? And in parallel establish the agility for constructive disruption ahead, tapping into emerging consumer and societal challenges with new technologies and capabilities. Listen in to our first episode on the subject of ‘Learning to Lead Innovation' with our guest Kathy Fish, former CTIO of Procter & Gamble.  

Knerds of the Roundtable
Knerd Knews- October 4, 2021

Knerds of the Roundtable

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 62:40


On this episode the Knerds review the Knews. Stranger Things, Sopranos, The Many Saints of Newark, Finch, Sandman, Matrix Resurrections, Army of Thieves, Cowboy Bebop, Extraction 2, Shang-Chi, What If?, and Star Wars: Visions.

Trailer Blazers
Trailer Blazers Podcast - Episode 97 ”An Old Sock in a Septic Tank Presented by Squeegespace”

Trailer Blazers

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2021 64:07


0:00 - Intro 3:30 - What We Done Had Watched This Past Week 11:39 - Dumb Dudes News 14:26 - The Question Times 22:21 - Squeegespace 23:51 - New New Trailers 24:15 - Extraction 2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=mi4pEsYeljk  26:33 - Licorice Pizza https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Xq9bosVddd0  28:07 - Arcane https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=fXmAurh012s  29:47 - The Sandman (first look) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=VBXqrBl6pEo  32:25 - The Harder They Fall https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Poc55U2RPMw  33:46 - New York Ninja https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=QZ3X2w9UKaI  35:46 - The Electrical Life of Louis Wain https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=dEk8tTUcuY0  38:20 - Sexy Beasts S2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=bKJOsy3Kf18  40:15 - Encanto trailer 2 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8661_vMP2SA 41:22 - Army of Thieves full trailer https://youtu.be/Mdez758P4LE 43:25 - Attack of the Hollywood Cliches (redband) https://youtu.be/BC_mPcjsh1M 44:54 - Just Beyond https://youtu.be/v0gbP4P4O_0  47:31 - Trailer Mailers 49:53 - How to get in touch with us 50:28 - Quick Mickey 52:05 - The Vidyogames ¼ Portion 56:09 - Nintendo Switch Online Expansion  58:41 - Kirby and the Forgotten Land https://youtu.be/H3LAkr0ANgw  1:00:10 - Bayonetta 3 https://youtu.be/bUAtX8Ox7eI  1:01:55 - Chocobo's Grand Prix https://youtu.be/pY9weUmUw_0

Geeks Flicks n Joysticks
Cowboy Bebop, Tiger King 2, The Sandman, Stranger Things 4, Would You Rather? & MORE...

Geeks Flicks n Joysticks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 3, 2021 84:16


After breaking down last weeks TUDUM Netflix event, we play a geeky Would You Rather? Geeks Flicks N' Joysticks Podcast Where we talk about Movies, Shows & Video Games, comment on news and whatever else peaks our interest. TOPICS 03:53 - The Witcher Season 2 08:02 - Cowboy Bebop 20:05 - Tiger King 2 25:04 - Extraction 2 31:03 - Cobra Kai 4 35:25 - The Sandman 39:43 - Stranger things 4 48:17 - Would You Rather?

Action Filmmaking Decoded- The Story of Action Films
AFD News: Trailers for Matrix 4, Cobra Kai, Hawkeye, and more! + Matrix Shootout Breakdown

Action Filmmaking Decoded- The Story of Action Films

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 38:12


Welcome to AFD News for 10/1/21! Today's news includes a new action BTS video of Jason Momoa in Dune, new Russo Brothers comments about a precarious future with the MCU, and Shang Chi making bank as the highest grossing domestic film of 2021! *Since the time of recording, Scarlett Johansson has announced that she settled her dispute with Disney! We discuss many trailers from around the web and Netflix's TUDUM Event. Those include Matrix Resurrections, Hawkeye, Cobra Kai, Cowboy Bebop, Extraction 2, Army of Thieves, and Minnal Murali. We also break down the seminal lobby shootout from 1999's Wachowski classic “The Matrix.” - Edited by Luigi Hernandez If you enjoyed this episode, you can support us at Patreon.com/actionfilmmaking. Subscribe and leave a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or the podcast app of your choice. Find us at actiondecoded.com or on Instagram, Facebook, Twitter, and TikTok at @actionfilmmakingpodcast Until next time, thanks for listening. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/action-filmmaking-decoded/support

Story Mode
Hypecast - 10.01.2021 - Featuring Jeff May

Story Mode

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 73:26


Topics Include: Licorice Pizza, Blush, Extraction 2, Encanto, The Electrical Life of Louis Wain, Stranger Things, and The Sandman.

Reel Movie Talk
Disney Lawsuits, Chris Pratt is Mario, Fan Events, Trailers and MORE!

Reel Movie Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 45:15


In this episode, the guys talk about the trailers for 13 Minutes, The Harder They Fall, I Know What You Did Last Summer, and Extraction 2. They also dive into Illumination's Super Mario cast, Squid Game, Tadum, DC FanDome, Andy Serkis' adaption of Animal Farm, Disney v ScarJo and Disney v Ditko. This episode also looks at the Weekend Boxoffice and Trivia! 

Action and Ambition
Benjamin Lightburn Combines Hard Extraction And Drug Discovery Technology To Harness The Healing Potential Of Natural Psychedelics

Action and Ambition

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2021 25:43


Welcome to another episode of Action and Ambition. Benjamin Lightburn is the CEO and Co-Founder of Filament Health, which develops only natural psychedelic drugs. Filament Health is developing a platform to help treat mental health conditions using GMP-compliant and FDA-approved psychedelic extracts derived from lab-grown and regeneratively harvested plants. Filament Health has a powerful natural psychedelics intellectual property portfolio based on novel extraction and purification methods, and experienced botanical extraction management team, a Health Canada Dealer's License for all-natural psychedelics, and in-house GMP manufacturing capabilities. The filament is the bedrock upon which a fast-expanding drug discovery pipeline is bu

Miscelánea Supernova
260 - I have no fear of death. More important, I don't fear life

Miscelánea Supernova

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 66:27


Episodio donde Pari nos cuenta de los resultados del doctor sobre su espalda lastimada, el anuncio de Extraction 2 reviviendo a Chris Hemsworth, remake de The Lost Boys, Corey Feldman y Corey Haim, los actores de voz de la nueva película sobre Mario Bros, la razón por qué a Wisto le gustaban todas las películas de niño, RBD nuevo para Netflix, la adicción de Pari con El Dragón, telenovelas mexicanas, y terminamos con una discusión sobre las mejores películas de los héroes de acción junto con el fraude (o no) de Steven Seagal. Escúchanos: Spotify / Apple Podcast / ivoox / YouTube Apóyanos: patreon.com/holamsupernova Síguenos: Twitter/ Instagram: holamsupernova

MCUshouldlisten
55 - TUDUM! & The Many Saints Of Newark

MCUshouldlisten

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 97:35


We have a news packed episode this week thanks to Netflix's TUDUM! Event, which dropped a whole heap of trailers and snippets! We break down the event, discussing our thoughts on the Stranger Things S4 trailer, The Witcher S2 trailer, Red Notice clip, Extraction 2 news, Cobra Kai and much much more! As well as this, we discuss the news of the week such as the Marvel/Ditko lawsuit, Super Mario Bros movie and Fantastic Beasts 3 title reveal. We also give our thoughts on The Many Saints of Newark: A Sopranos Story so be sure to stick around for that as well as What's on our Screens and our famous Box of Scraps! The Many Saints of Newark (Immediate spoilers) - 1:02:29-1:13:54

The NOMCAST - Netflix Original Movie Podcast
'THE STARLING' Review + TUDUM Global Fan Event Recap

The NOMCAST - Netflix Original Movie Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 65:59


It's McCARTHY vs BIRD as Morgan Roberts of the Untitled Cinema Gals Project joins the pod to review Theodore Melfi's 'THE STARLING', starring Melissa McCarthy, Chris O'Dowd, Kevin Kline, & an aggressive CGI bird; Plus, we recap all the major movie news out of the TUDUM Global Fan Event that Netflix hosted over the weekend including: a new clip from 'RED NOTICE', production starts for 'EXTRACTION 2' & 'ENOLA HOLMES 2', new trailers for 'ARMY OF THIEVES' & 'THE HARDER THEY FALL', & much, much more! Follow The NOMCAST - Netflix Original Movie Podcast on Twitter/Instagram @nomcastpod Visit us on the web nomcastpod.com Theme Music - "The Poor Surgeon" by O'K and the Night Crew

#DORK
#DORK 260: Non MCU Marvel Movies

#DORK

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2021 81:09


Rich Keefe & Ryan Davey take a look at all the movies with Marvel characters that are NOT in the MCU. Plus This Week in #DORK highlighted by Netflix news on Stranger Things, Cobra Kai, Ozark, The Sandman, Extraction 2, Tiger King, Midnight Mass as well as Star Wars: Visions, Should I Have Bought This, Davey's Video Game Minute and the Pick of the Podcast. Twitter: @DORKpodcast  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

ESO Network – The ESO Network
Pop Culture Cosmos #265- Netflix Has Its Tudum Fan Event, A Controversial Super Mario, and Boom! It's The Return of the American Gladiators!

ESO Network – The ESO Network

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 62:43


Netflix had its Tudum presentation this past weekend and Josh and Gerald touch on just a sample of what was front and center, including news on The Witcher, Stranger Things, Extraction, Cobra Kai, and much more plus what recent purchase looks to have them building some interesting stories in the future. Josh takes issue with … Pop Culture Cosmos #265- Netflix Has Its Tudum Fan Event, A Controversial Super Mario, and Boom! It’s The Return of the American Gladiators! Read More » The post Pop Culture Cosmos #265- Netflix Has Its Tudum Fan Event, A Controversial Super Mario, and Boom! It’s The Return of the American Gladiators! appeared first on The ESO Network.

Pop Culture Cosmos
Pop Culture Cosmos #265- Netflix‘s Huge Tudum Presentation, Sonic‘s Continued Fall From Grace, and Boom! It‘s The Return of the American Gladiators!

Pop Culture Cosmos

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 62:42


Netflix had its Tudum presentation this past weekend and Josh and Gerald touch on just a sample of what was front and center, including news on The Witcher, Stranger Things, Extraction, Cobra Kai, and much more plus what recent purchase looks to have them building some interesting stories in the future. Josh takes issue with the Sonic the Hedgehog games and their declining returns. What has gone so wrong for the once much-beloved franchise and is there any platform where they are still doing well? All this and the guys go over the latest Nintendo Direct with thoughts on the next Bayonetta, classic console games coming to the Switch, and more including thoughts on the controversial cast announcements for the upcoming Super Mario movie. Gerald has some extra thoughts on Marvel's What If and Star Wars: Visions, plus is there a future for Fantastic Beasts: The Secrets of Dumbledore after so much negativity hitting the franchise. And is the recent announcement of an American Gladiators reboot from WWE and MGM make us want to climb up a huge wall? Find out on our latest Pop Culture Cosmos!   Presented by ThriveFantasy, the leader for Daily Fantasy Sports for the NFL, NBA, MLB, PGA, and E-Sports Player Props! - Use promo code LFB when you sign up today and you will receive an instant deposit match up to $50 on your first deposit of $20 or more! - Download ThriveFantasy on the App Store or Play Store or by visiting their website www.thrivefantasy.com. Sign up and #PropUp today! Don't forget to Subscribe to our shows and leave us that 5-Star Review with your questions on Apple Podcasts or e-mail us at popculturecosmos@yahoo.com!   And also brought to you by Pop Culture Cosmos, RobMcZob.com, Indie Pods United, Lakers Fast Break, Inside Sports Fantasy Football, the novel Congratulations, You Suck (available for purchase HERE), and Retro City Games!

The Modern Extractor
Bonus E03 - Leading Extraction Publications And Conferences

The Modern Extractor

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 27, 2021 42:34


Dr. Jason Lupoi, Editor In Chief of Extraction Magazine and Terpenes and Testing Magazine, joins us to discuss their cutting edge coverage of the extraction and psychedelics industries. We cover their dedication to ensuring scientific accuracy, as well as what we may find inside their industry leading content. We also get into the upcoming Extraction Expo and what attendees can expect to find in the presentation rooms and on the Expo floor.

Veterans Corner Radio
If you live in the Tampa Bay area of Florida, here is how to get some free dental work. If you don't live in that area forward the program to your dentist to see if he will do what Dr. Watts is offering.

Veterans Corner Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 26, 2021 18:59


 Dr. Jason Watts of Watts Dental Offices returns to Veterans Corner Radio to discuss the Free Dental Day they will be having in November. Each year he opens one of his offices to Veterans for a variety of dental work at no cost to the Veteran. He also discusses the fact that now his offices are approved by the VA for out-patient dental care through VA Community Care. By the way, if you missed it, there is a podcast in the Veterans Corner Radio podcast library, season two, episode 20 that covers VA Dental and how to check your eligibility.  

Behind The Groove
EP36: Extraction Movie Review

Behind The Groove

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2021 23:46


Basil Barrington and DJ Keo are back. Today we review Extraction, a movie available on Netflix.You can check out clips and full video episodes on YouTube at https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC7i0Mn6c6mS315ND6BJSTgAFollow the Behind The Groove Podcast on Twitter @thebtgpodcastFollow Basil Barrington:YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/crossfadrTwitter: https://twitter.com/crossfadrFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/crossfadrInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/crossfadrFollow DJ Keo:YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/DJKeoTwitter: https://twitter.com/DJKeo_Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/djkeo_Minds: https://www.minds.com/DJKeo/

From Pot to Popular
Mladen Barbaric: What does it mean to scale in the vape sector with safety and innovation in mind?

From Pot to Popular

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 22, 2021 36:11


Up to 90% of cannabis consumed is inhaled—people just prefer smoking. With vaporizers gaining more and more traction in the cannabis space, new technology is needed to keep safety at the forefront of the trend. In this episode, Mladen Barbaric, Founder and CEO of Airgraft, explains his company's unique approach to vape innovation and their push to create an affordable product amidst a competitive market. He talks about the need for trustworthy vape offerings in the market, the importance of safe heating hardware, and how consumers can choose quality products that suit their own lifestyles and preferences.

City of Ghosts
Trailer

City of Ghosts

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 14, 2021 2:00


Coming October 12th, 2021. CITY OF GHOSTS is a supernatural neo-noir fiction podcast following Eleanor “El” Rivkin, a misanthropic information broker, as she grapples with a tangled web of corruption, murder, and her own mysterious abilities in 1990s New York.It stars Brigette Lundy-Paine (Netflix's ATYPICAL), Erin Darke (GOOD GIRLS REVOLT, MARVELOUS MRS MAISEL) Moises Arias (HANNAH MONTANA, THE JOCKEY), James Scully (Netflix's YOU), Rich Sommer (MAD MEN, GLOW), Kevin Pollak (A FEW GOOD MEN, MARVELOUS MRS MAISEL), Navid Nagaban (HOMELAND, ALADDIN) and Golshifteh Farahani (Apple's INVASION, EXTRACTION, BODY OF LIES). See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.

Danger Close with Jack Carr
Mark Greaney: Modern Thriller Virtuoso

Danger Close with Jack Carr

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 3, 2021 43:28


Today's guest on a special bonus episode of Danger Close is Mark Greaney. Mark Greaney is one of the most exciting names in fiction. He is known for creating the The Gray Man series which follow the adventures of former CIA operative Court Gentry. A film adaption of The Gray Man is currently in production by Netflix, starring Ryan Gosling and Chris Evans. Directed by Anthony and Joe Russo (Captain America: Winter Soldier, Extraction, Avengers: Endgame), it's the highest budget film ever produced by the streaming network.  Greaney also collaborated with Tom Clancy on the legendary novelist's final books, and he has authored and co-authored seven Clancy novels in the Jack Ryan series. He collaborated with Lieutenant Colonel H. Ripley Rawlings IV for the standalone novel, Red Metal. His latest novel Relentless is the 10th in the Gray Man series, and follows Court as he attempts to uncover an international conspiracy after the mysterious disappearance of several intelligence officers around the world.  You can follow him on Twitter @MarkGreaneyBook and learn more about his work at markgreaneybooks.com. Presented by SIG Sauer. This episode is also brought to you by Kill Cliff. Save 20% off your first order when you use the code IRONCLAD at KillCliff.com