Prefecture and commune in Auvergne-RhÃ´ne-Alpes, France
durée : 00:38:59 - Le Temps du débat - par : Emmanuel Laurentin - Depuis plusieurs mois, les pénuries de médicaments battent des records, surpassant les ruptures de stock constatées au plus fort de la pandémie. De plus en plus de molécules essentielles et peu rentables pour les laboratoires sont concernées. Faut-il relocaliser l'industrie pharmaceutique ? - invités : Pierrick Bedouch chef du pôle pharmacie au CHU de Grenoble; Gaëlle Krikorian sociologue; Yann Mazens chargé de mission produits et technologies de la santé chez France Assos Santé
Footb'OL English | Olympique Lyonnais PODCAST
In this episode, the lads discuss OL's victories against Angers and Grenoble. The latter saw OL win 2-1 over Ligue 2 Grenoble and secure a place in the semi-finals of the Coupe de France thanks to goals from Barcola and Jeffinho. With some shocking results in the quarter-finals, including Ligue 2 Annecy beating Marseille, the lads discuss OL's chances of winning the competition and who they would like to face in the semi-finals. Follow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/LeFootbOL_EN Follow the guys on Twitter: Tom- https://twitter.com/tomabadie98 Jonathan- https://twitter.com/OLSanDiego Liam - https://twitter.com/OL_UK1950
durée : 00:54:28 - Affaires sensibles - par : Fabrice Drouelle, Franck COGNARD - De tous les Présidents de la Cinquième République, Nicolas Sarkozy fût celui qui incarna peut être le plus brutalement une rupture dans l'exercice du pouvoir, un changement de ton. - invités : Edwy Plenel - Edwy Plenel : journaliste, directeur et cofondateur du site Mediapart - réalisé par : Stéphane COSME
En 2022, les rémunérations dans le privé ont augmenté en moyenne de 3,8% contre plus de 6 % d'inflation ce qui crée une baisse de pouvoir d'achat. Pour y remédier, la notion de dividende salarié a été discutée ce 10 février entre les partenaires sociaux dans l'idée d'améliorer le partage des bénéfices des entreprises avec leurs salariés.Stéphanie Bascou s'intéresse au fonctionnement du dividende salarié et se questionne sur la pertinence d'une telle mesure au côté de Nicolas Aubert, professeur à l'université d'Aix-Marseille et spécialiste de l'actionnariat salarié et Christophe BONNET, professeur de finance à l'Ecole de management de Grenoble. Quelles sont les réactions des économistes, des salariés et du patronat ? En quoi consiste l'accord signé ? Cette mesure met-elle en danger les augmentations de salaires ? Sources : La Dares, le service des statistiques du ministère du Travail La lettre financière spécialisée Vernimmen.netGouverner le capitalisme : pour le bicamérisme économique, Isabelle Ferreras, PUF, 2012CSE, le comité social et économiqueSplash est un podcast de Nouvelles ÉcoutesÉcrit et animé par moi, Stéphanie Bascouen compagnie d'Emmanuel MartinPrise de son, montage, et mixage : Mateo Gillet et Adrien Beccaria à l'Arrière Boutique StudioRéalisé par Adrien Beccaria et Mathilde JoninProduit par Julien NeuvilleDirectrice Générale Adjointe : Nora HissemDirectrice Des productions : Marion GourdonDirectrice artistique : Aurore MahieuChargée de production : Mathilde Joninavec l'aide de Neïla Hakmi Vous pouvez consulter notre politique de confidentialité sur https://art19.com/privacy ainsi que la notice de confidentialité de la Californie sur https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
Manger et donner son avis : pas sûr que ces deux compétences soient particulièrement mises en avant dans les fiches ONISEP que la conseillère d'orientation nous montrait au lycée… Et pourtant : le métier de critique gastronomique existe en France depuis le début du XIXe siècle. Dans quel salon feutré cette activité est-elle née ? Comment l'art de juger les plats des autres est-il devenu une profession ? Et sur quels critères choisit-on de critiquer la nourriture, au juste ? Quel est le sens des classements étoilés ? À quoi rime ces grandes messes récompensant chaque année les prétendus meilleurs restaurants au monde ? Peut-on décemment hiérarchiser la cuisine sans tomber dans des biais occidentalo-centrés ? La critique culinaire, au fond, ce serait pas un truc de riches ?Dans cette série, mettons les pieds dans le plat et allons disséquer le travail des plumes tantôt enjoleuses, tantôt acerbes, qui semblent faire la pluie et le beau temps sur la réputation des restaurants. Partons à la rencontre de ce métier mystérieux et parfois… ironiquement, critiqué, un jour pour ses courbettes injustifiées, le lendemain pour son injuste sévérité. Alors, de quoi la critique gastronomique est-elle le nom ? Pour ce premier épisode, Émilie Laystary tend le micro au critique culinaire Thibaut Danancher (Le Point), la journaliste gastronomique Estérelle Payani (Télérama) et la chercheuse en sociologie de l'alimentation et maîtresse de conférences à Sciences po Grenoble, Sidonie Naulin.Bouffons est un podcast de Nouvelles Écoutes Écrit et animé par Émilie Laystary avec l'aide de Diane LesieurMontage et mixage par Laurie Galigani Produit par Julien NeuvilleDirectrice Générale Adjointe : Nora HissemDirectrice Des productions : Marion GourdonDirectrice artistique : Aurore MahieuChargée de production : Diane LesieurVous pouvez consulter notre politique de confidentialité sur https://art19.com/privacy ainsi que la notice de confidentialité de la Californie sur https://art19.com/privacy#do-not-sell-my-info.
Care Less, Do More. – E11 – Coline Ballet-Baz Coline Ballet-Baz grew up in Vienne and later moved to Grenoble to study and ski. She competed in slopestyle for 6 years and in 2017 she was no stranger to the podium winning the Audi Nines Big Air, the World Cup [...] The post Care Less, Do More. – E11 – Coline Ballet-Baz appeared first on Out Of Collective.
Grand Slam decider anyone? It may be a bit early but the top two teams in the world go head to head this weekend and we're joined by former Ireland hooker, ex-Grenoble coach and friend of the show Bernard Jackman to unashamedly analyse every angle of the duel in Dublin that could decide the Six Nations title. We discuss French power, Irish accuracy, Shaun Edwards' concerns, the breakdown battle, the scrummaging showdown and everything in between. Plus, there's a tasty Top 14 transfer rumour and we pick our MEATER Moment of the Week...Use the code FRENCHPOD10 at checkout for 10% off any full price item at Meater.com Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Quantum Quote: “Luck is when preparation meets opportunity.” –Jules Hammond “To learn to succeed, you must first learn to fail.” –Michael Jordan Batteries may be just shrugged off as something small - but did you know that 15 billion batteries end up in landfill or are incinerated every year? The power of science and technology is now creating a change in how we produce batteries - using only paper and enzymes. Today's podcast explains this new sustainable energy solution and how it will pave the way for a cleaner and brighter future, with a reduction in toxic waste - one sustainable battery at a time. Marie Berthuel is a doctor in electrochemistry. She is the Product Manager and Co-Founder of BeFC. Jules Hammond has a Ph.D. in electronics and has had two previous startups in the United Kingdom. After he returned to his birth city of Grenoble in the Alps, he Co-Founded and is the CEO of BeFC. Sign up for a free webclass to discover how easy it is to get ultra-efficient geothermal heating and cooling installed in your home – without the pain of emptying your savings account. In “The Power Of Earth With Comfort” From Climate Master webclass, you'll discover the answers every homeowner needs to know, including: How geothermal heating and cooling can draw energy from the ground beneath our feet (for pennies) Why building owners everywhere are making the switch The secrets to securing utility incentives, tax credits and grants to pay for a large portion of your new geothermal system and much more… If you are tired of rising energy costs and want to save up to 70% on your energy bills, Go to www.AWESomeEarthKind.com and register now for this FREE special event that will show you exactly how to get geothermal heating and cooling installed in your home. We'd like to hear from you! Please help us understand how EarthKind Energy Consulting and the AWESomeEarthKind podcast can help you achieve your clean energy goals. www.EarthKindEnergyConsulting.com SuperNova #1. BeFC technology uses paper & enzymes to produce a few milliwatts of electricity per square centimeter and power a microcontroller that can energize sensors. Then it can even send the data wirelessly. SuperNova #2. Every year, around 15 billion primary batteries - 97% of miniature batteries - end up either in landfills or are burned in incinerators. These miniature batteries are intrinsically complicated, expensive and unecological to first collect, then process, then recycle. It takes large amounts of time, effort, and money to recover value from these miniature batteries, which is why they end up polluting our planet. SuperNova #3. The BeFC solution is more than 96% recyclable, and it's what we call "disposable." Further down the line, all BeFC products will be totally recyclable and degradable. The in-house studies have proven compostability, biodegradability in liquid, as well as, in solution, and non-fetal toxicity. SuperNova #4. Most batteries store energy using reactive metals. Often these metals can be quite exotic, including cobalt in lithium batteries. BeFC's technology is based on enzymes that are industrialized now at the multi-ton scale in large, three-story fermenters. It means costs are decreasing and, because they're bio-source materials, the costs will continue to go down. SuperNova #5. Using multiple enzymes to strip or remove electrons from the glucose molecule can achieve higher energy densities. In 20 to 40 years time, there's a huge opportunity to extract all of the energy from the glucose molecule and fully oxidize it. At that point, organic batteries can power cell phones and other devices. Connect: Website: https://www.befc.global/ Email: firstname.lastname@example.org EarthKindEnergyConsulting.com
Avec : Joëlle Dago-Serry, coach de vie. Willy Schraen, chasseur et rural. Et Jérôme Marty, médecin généraliste. - Alain Marschall et Olivier Truchot présentent un show de 3 heures avec leurs invités, où actualité rime avec liberté de ton, sur RMC la radio d'opinion. Dans les Grandes Gueules, les esprits s'ouvrent et les points de vue s'élargissent. 3h de talk, de débats de fond engagés où la liberté d'expression est reine et où l'on en ressort grandi ! Cette année, une nouvelle séquence viendra mettre les auditeurs au cœur de cette émission puisque ce sont eux qui choisiront le débat du jour ! Et pour cette 18ème saison, Alain Marschall et Olivier Truchot, accompagnés des GG issues de la société civile feront la part belle à l'information et au divertissement. En simultané sur RMC Story.
durée : 00:15:22 - Journal de 8 h - L'opposition à la réforme des retraites s'organise en France. C'est le cas en Isère, où elle semble trouver un certain écho sur le terrain. En témoigne une réunion publique qui a eu lieu vendredi soir à Vizille, au sud de Grenoble.
Our guest this time is Sylvia Bartley. She grew up in England and, after college, entered a career in clinical research. Along the way she joined Medtronic where she held positions in sales and marketing. Later she became interested in deep brain stimulation which lead her to combine past clinical experiences with her sales and marketing knowledge. You will get to hear Sylvia tell her story including how she moved through several jobs to a place where, as she will tell us, she transitioned more to a social orientation working to help different minority groups and, in fact, all of us to benefit from the medical advances she helped to bring about and introduce socially to the world. Sylvia left Medtronic earlier this year. She will tell us of her plans and desires. I promise that Sylvia's time with us is inspiring and well worth your hearing. You can even visit her website where you can hear her own podcast. Enjoy Silvia and be inspired. About the Guest: Sylvia Bartley is a health equity thought leader and influencer widely recognized as a neuroscientist, an advocate, and champion of social change, dedicated to advancing health equity through addressing barriers to care for minoritized communities and by addressing the social determinants of health. Sylvia's work is guided by a greater spiritual purpose rooted in mindfulness and intentionality. She has dedicated most of her professional career to creating opportunities for individuals living with chronic diseases to receive access to medical technologies. For the last 20 years, Sylvia has worked for Medtronic, the world's leading healthcare technology company, where she has held roles in sales, marketing, physician education, and philanthropy. During this time, Sylvia has led global teams to disseminate best surgical practices, advanced techniques, and products to treat Parkinson's Disease and other movement disorders. Most recently, Sylvia helped Medtronic develop an enterprise-wide health equity strategy aligned with customer interests, challenging disease states, and patient needs. As part of this work, Sylvia engages healthcare leaders, patients, and other stakeholders to uncover and address barriers patients face in receiving high-quality treatment for chronic illnesses. Her commitment to this effort promises to help transform how minoritized communities work with their healthcare providers to manage their chronic conditions. Her dedication to reducing healthcare disparities extends to her civic engagement. She provides minoritized communities with information and resources to help them make informed choices about critical conditions linked with social determinants of health (SDOH), including education, housing, economic stability, and environmental factors. She employs multiple platforms to reach and support communities, including board memberships with the African American Leadership Forum, the Association of Black Foundation Executives, and The Johnson Stem Activity Centre. She is also an advisory member for the Wallace H. Coulter Department of Biomedical Engineering for Georgia Tech and Emory University and a Regent for Augsburg University in MN. Sylvia took her work to a new platform when she published her first book, “Turning the Tide: Neuroscience, Spirituality, and My Path Toward Emotional Health,” which outlines the links between our brains and our souls while inspiring readers to change the world with that knowledge. During her spare time, Sylvia hosts a long-standing weekly community public affairs radio show and podcast, The More We Know Community Show. She interviews change-makers who level the playing field for all minorities by breaking barriers in their careers, lives, and communities. Sylvia has been recognized with numerous awards, including the Top 100 Most Influential and Powerful Black Briton awards, in 2022, 2021, 2020, and 2019. In 2021, she was awarded the Medtronic HR Stewardship Award and earned recognition for her service and commitment to the Twin Cities in 2020 with the African American Leadership Forum Community Award. Women in Business Award in 2017, and Diversity in Business Awards in 2013 from Minneapolis/St. Paul Business Journal. Sylvia is also a 2014 Bush Fellow and AARP/Pollen's 50 over 50 award recipient. Sylvia earned a Ph.D. in Neurophysiology from St. Barts and The Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry and holds a bachelor's degree in Pharmacology from the University of London. About the Host: Michael Hingson is a New York Times best-selling author, international lecturer, and Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe. Michael, blind since birth, survived the 9/11 attacks with the help of his guide dog Roselle. This story is the subject of his best-selling book, Thunder Dog. Michael gives over 100 presentations around the world each year speaking to influential groups such as Exxon Mobile, AT&T, Federal Express, Scripps College, Rutgers University, Children's Hospital, and the American Red Cross just to name a few. He is Ambassador for the National Braille Literacy Campaign for the National Federation of the Blind and also serves as Ambassador for the American Humane Association's 2012 Hero Dog Awards. https://michaelhingson.com https://www.facebook.com/michael.hingson.author.speaker/ https://twitter.com/mhingson https://www.youtube.com/user/mhingson https://www.linkedin.com/in/michaelhingson/ accessiBe Links https://accessibe.com/ https://www.youtube.com/c/accessiBe https://www.linkedin.com/company/accessibe/mycompany/ https://www.facebook.com/accessibe/ Thanks for listening! Thanks so much for listening to our podcast! If you enjoyed this episode and think that others could benefit from listening, please share it using the social media buttons on this page. Do you have some feedback or questions about this episode? Leave a comment in the section below! Subscribe to the podcast If you would like to get automatic updates of new podcast episodes, you can subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts or Stitcher. You can also subscribe in your favorite podcast app. Leave us an Apple Podcasts review Ratings and reviews from our listeners are extremely valuable to us and greatly appreciated. They help our podcast rank higher on Apple Podcasts, which exposes our show to more awesome listeners like you. If you have a minute, please leave an honest review on Apple Podcasts. Transcription Notes Michael Hingson 00:00 Access Cast and accessiBe Initiative presents Unstoppable Mindset. The podcast where inclusion, diversity and the unexpected meet. Hi, I'm Michael Hingson, Chief Vision Officer for accessiBe and the author of the number one New York Times bestselling book, Thunder dog, the story of a blind man, his guide dog and the triumph of trust. Thanks for joining me on my podcast as we explore our own blinding fears of inclusion unacceptance and our resistance to change. We will discover the idea that no matter the situation, or the people we encounter, our own fears, and prejudices often are our strongest barriers to moving forward. The unstoppable mindset podcast is sponsored by accessiBe, that's a c c e s s i capital B e. Visit www.accessibe.com to learn how you can make your website accessible for persons with disabilities. And to help make the internet fully inclusive by the year 2025. Glad you dropped by we're happy to meet you and to have you here with us. Michael Hingson 01:21 Hi, everyone, welcome to unstoppable mindset. Glad to see you wherever you happen to be. I am your host, Mike Hingson. And our guest today is Sylvia Bartley, who is a thought leader or neuroscientist. And I'm not going to tell you any more than that, because we're going to make her tell you her whole story. Sylvia, welcome to unstoppable mindset. Sylvia Bartley 01:41 Thank you, Michael, it's a pleasure to be here with you today. Michael Hingson 01:45 Well, I was reading your bio. And there is there is a lot there. I know you've done a lot in dealing with diversity and equity and so on. And we'll talk about inclusion and you are a neuroscientist, which is fascinating in of itself. But why don't we start Tell me a little bit about you maybe growing up just how you started and how you got kind of where you are? Sylvia Bartley 02:06 Yeah, happy to. So where do I start? I think I grew up in the UK, born and bred. And born to two Caribbean parents, my parents are from St. Lucia and Jamaica. And they came to England in the 50s because of the promise of jobs and great access and opportunities. And so they came across they met and they had four children. And growing up in the UK, it was it was a fairly good experience. I won't say the experience racism, or any such thing directly. I was in a predominantly white neighborhood, I went to a very good Catholic school, where I received an excellent education. And I went on to work in the Royal London School of Medicine and Dentistry, where I became a research technician. And I worked there for 13 years. And during my tenure there, I did lots of research on the somatosensory cortex, looking at brain plasticity, and long term potentiation and memory and learning. And so this was a very new field. For me, this was not something I aspire to do. When I was growing up in school, I was very intrigued and very engaged in that particular area in neurophysiology, and I was surrounded by these phenomenal academics and teachers, that really taught me a lot. And during that time, that's when I got my first degree in applied biology specializing in psychopharmacology and my second degree, my PhD in neurophysiology. And again, my work was on the somatosensory cortex, looking at brain plasticity, in response to our experience, our innocuous experience. And I was very intrigued by that work. I'm very intrigued by the the kind of deep, intrinsic pneus of the brain and the function of the brain and obviously, how it really controls everything that we do. But I knew after I did my PhD that I wanted to do some more work that was more clinical facing. And so I left the academic environment and I entered into the medical device field, where I started off in cells, selling wires and stents, interventional cardiology, in the heart of London to the big cardiac centers. And then I quickly transitioned into Medtronic, the large the largest standalone medical device company in the world, and a solid themselves of intrathecal baclofen for B, and then quickly moved to a Furby called Deep Brain Stimulation. And there I was in heaven because that really married the work I did in kind of basic clinical science and, and medicine to the clinical application. And with this therapy And it was approved to be used for patients with Parkinson's disease dystonia, a central tremor. Now, it's for epilepsy OCD. And there's lots of research not approved yet in clinical depression, and other areas. So very taken up. And my work was literally to go to different hospitals that did deep brain stimulation, and train the neurosurgeons and the neurosurgical teams, how to do the DBS procedure, in particular, how to use the advanced technologies that Medtronic brought to this particular Furby. So it was a really fantastic job, it took me too many hours on it, you know, the fabulous surgeons are great minds out there, doing the work. And in addition to that, I met loads of patients and their families, particularly patients living with Parkinson's disease, and when he got to understand their pathway and their experience, and how this therapy really helped to alleviate their symptoms, so it could improve their quality of lives. And that role took me across the United Kingdom. And then, you know, it expanded to Western Europe. So every day, I'll get up and I'll get on a plane to a different country, a different hospital, a different neurosurgical team and spend the best part of my days in a while during a DBS procedure, working with the neurosurgeon and their teams to make sure we disseminate those best procedural practices using the technology. And one of the things I loved about that particular role is I could use the electrophysiological experience that I had in a medical school, doing the single cell recordings in vitro, and do that literally on patients with Parkinson's disease, to identify the brain structures in order for for the physician to locate the lead in an accurate location. Michael Hingson 06:54 Well, tell me, tell me a little bit more, if you would about deep brain stimulation, what is it? What what do you do? And just kind of help us understand a little bit more about that, if you would? Sylvia Bartley 07:05 Yeah, sure. So deep brain stimulation is actually a therapy where you apply an a very fine electrode into deep structures of the brain, and the structures that you implant the electrode, they have to be approved structures. So things under the FDA or the to have approval, and you apply chronic stimulation by a an implantable pulse generator that's implanted under the skin, in in the clavicle area. And it's connected by these electrodes and extension cord into that deep structure of the brain. So it's an internal system, it's a medical device that is in is implanted into the patient, and it stays in there. And basically, you control the device and the amount of current that you apply through the electrodes, through the battery through telemetry. And it's been around now for over 35 years. It's proven, particularly in the area of parkinson disease, as I mentioned earlier, it's using other therapy areas, but it really does alleviate the symptoms of these movement disorders. And these movement disorders, they're kind of de neurodegenerative, ie they get worse over time, primarily, not everybody, but most people. So you have the ability to adjust the settings remotely via to military to make sure you're applying the right stimulation. And it's really important that the lead is placed accurately. And that the stimulation is only stimulating that area, because it's surrounded by these other complicated structures. And if you stimulate those areas, you can get side effects that are not, you know, that makes it very uncomfortable and, you know, almost sometimes unbearable. So you've got to be precise in your location, and in your stimulation of parameters, and it's tailored to the patient. Now, this isn't suitable for every patient, there is a selection criteria, the neurologist, the movement disorder, numerologist plays the role in selecting the patients making sure they meet the selection criteria. And they also play the important role of managing the parameters and the stimulation parameters after the lead is implanted. So you're really kind of connected to this device for the rest of your life. It does improve the quality of your life, it's in the right area of the brain and the stimulation parameters are accurate, and you're a right fit for this particular therapy. And it's done all over the world in in many different countries literally, it's probably got approvals in in most countries. Now what I will say is the regulatory approvals are different in every country. So not every condition is approved. But typically, Parkinson disease dystonia is approved throughout the world. Michael Hingson 09:59 You If so, when the electrodes and the devices is implanted, and you begin to use it, and I appreciate that, you need to clearly know what you're doing. And you need to be very careful. Other than let's take Parkinson's as an example where you are, the visible signs are that you're, you're changing the amount of improper movements or unwanted movements and so on. What is the patient feel? Sylvia Bartley 10:31 Well, that's a great question. So clearly, before they come to us, they've reached a certain point in their pathway, where the medication is not working well for them, they probably get an imbalance of complications or side effects as opposed to clinical benefits. So it comes to a point in their journey, depending on how far the condition advances, that there is a surgical intervention. And there's many other surgical intervention like vagal nerve stimulation, but deep brain stimulation is one of them. And at the early stages, it was almost like the the very end like you have to be very advanced. But with all the technology, now it can be done kind of earlier in the pathway, but the patients are kind of in a in a bad way, when they get to the point of having deep brain stimulation. And so during the surgery, typically, not always, typically, because the procedure is done in so many different ways. But typically, the patient is awake, there are local anesthesia, Ebenezer daily, they're awake, and they're awake, because when you put the lead in the brain, during the procedure, then you ologists comes in and does what they call physiological testing. So they can apply stimulation during the surgery to make sure that it's really doing what it's supposed to do alleviate the symptoms, and not without any side effects. So they do a battery or test and application of different stimulation parameters. And the patient can respond directly to say, Well, yeah, you know, you can see if the tremors stop in or if the dystonia is, is been averted, but also the patient can tell you how they're feeling. Michael Hingson 12:14 So they can say things like, and I don't know that you're anywhere near the part of the brain that does that. But you can say things like, I'm hearing a high pitched tone, or I'm hearing a noise or I'm hearing music, which, as I said, may not be anywhere near where you're talking about. But the point is, and I've heard about that before and read about it before, where many times during operations involving the brain, the neurologists would be asking a patient exactly what they sense because, in part, they're mapping different parts of the brain, but they want to make sure that, that they're either getting the results that they want, or they discover something new, which is always helpful. Sylvia Bartley 12:52 Yeah, exactly. And they do map the brain. And that's why electrophysiological recordings is a good way of doing it. And now we have advanced technologies, there's multiple electrodes that can apply stimulation in different ways. So it really does advance the way in which we do the procedure. But you're absolutely right, we do them up and they make sure they don't get any side effects. For example, your vision, you're near the areas in the brain that is related to your optic nerve, and you want to make sure that they're not getting any double vision or their eyes are not moving towards their nose and sweating is another one. And you know, dystonia putting up the side of the mouth, it is another one as well. So these are very serious side effects that can impact their quality of life. So the goal is to improve it. So making sure that we get the best optimal outcomes. And that's why it's typically done away. But there's now lots of advancements in medical technology and there's lots of research and people looking into doing the procedure asleep. Because it is uncomfortable for the patient. They've got a stereotactic frame on their head, it looks like age, they've got four pins in their head, you know, someone's drilling a 14 millimeter burr hole in their scar while they're awake. So you know, I go to the dentist and having my teeth drilled under local anesthesia is very uncomfortable. So I can't imagine what it feels like when you're in your worst state because the patient is not on medication, because we want them to have the symptoms of Parkinson's. So when we apply this stimulation, and look at me saying we I am so used to saying I want to say they apply this stimulation, you want to see that it's been alleviated. So the patient is not very, not feeling very well anyway, and then they have to go through this procedure, which can last anything from two hours if it's done asleep and experience hand to seven, eight hours. And so it's a long time for the patient. So you know the but the patient is so relieved, grateful and just kind of elated. When the symptoms are alleviated, and their quality of life has been improved, so if I was to like dystonic patients as well, where they have very severe distortion as muscle contractions, and they're, they're in the most kind of painful positions. And it's almost like a miracle, I used to call it the miracle cure, even though it doesn't cure the illness, but it really does alleviate those horrific symptoms that really does impair their quality of life. Michael Hingson 15:32 Does it have does it have an effect on longevity? If you're using deep brain stimulation? And if it's working, does it? I know, it's not a cure? But does it have any effect on the person's longevity? Sylvia Bartley 15:46 To be honest, I'm not sure about the return, if there's any recent findings about this, but to my knowledge, no, it doesn't stop or slow down the progression of the condition, alleviates the symptoms. And I haven't looked recently into any research to see if that is different. But you know, for a very long time, there was no evidence to support that it slows it down just improves the quality of life by alleviating the symptoms. Michael Hingson 16:13 Yeah, so it's dealing with the symptoms, and certainly not the cause. When the surgery is is occurring, or afterward, I'm assuming may be incorrectly but having gone through one just as part of a test many years ago, I assume that there are differences that show up when the brain is stimulated, that show up on an EEG. What do you mean? Well, so if I'm watching, if I'm watching on an electroencephalograph and watching a person's brain patterns, and so on, are there changes when the brain is being stimulated? Can you tell anything from that or is it strictly by watching the patient and their symptoms disappearing or or going away to a great degree? Sylvia Bartley 16:58 Yeah, so primarily, it's watching the symptoms disappear by but then secondarily, there are new technologies, where we look at local field potentials. And the electrode is connected to an implantable pulse generator that has the ability to sense and monitor brainwaves during the chronic stimulation. And again, this is called local field potentials and sensing. And the idea there is, hopefully to identify when you can stimulate as opposed to applying chronic stimulation to do many things, one, if you can anticipate or identify a marker in the brain. And if you stimulate to reduce that marker, you can reduce the symptoms. And so it's almost like a closed loop, closed loop system. And that will also have an impact on the battery life. Because one of the challenges with deep brain stimulation is you've got to, obviously, it's driven by battery is an implantable pulse generator, we want to make it as small and as powerful as possible to to have clinical effect. And so battery life and longevity is something that's constantly being looked at. And this is a way of reducing the battery, we have rechargeables now, but still, after a period of time, like nine or 10 years, you still have to replace implantable pulse generator, because the battery, you know, life needs to be replenished or changed in one of the not not replenished. But you need to change the battery, because there's no guarantee that it can recharge at the rate that it could before. Michael Hingson 18:40 So I asked, I asked a question only basically because being a physics guy, I love quantitative things as opposed to qualitative things. And that's why I was asking if there are ways to see differences in in brain patterns and so on. That may be a totally irrelevant question. But that's why I asked the question. Sylvia Bartley 18:57 Yeah, no, no, not at all. Like I said, sensing is a thing now that they are monitoring and looking for biomarkers and looking at brain activities. While it's in the patient, and that's very advanced, because that hasn't been done before. So yeah, Michael Hingson 19:13 yeah, it's definitely cutting edge. I'd use that term. It's bleeding edge technology. Yeah, absolutely. In a lot of ways. Sylvia Bartley 19:21 Absolutely. But you know, I've been out of DBS now for, let's say, six years. So I may not be as common as I used to be. But that's that's the basis and the premise of it. Michael Hingson 19:32 Well, people have called you a unicorn. What do you think about that and why? I had to ask. Sylvia Bartley 19:39 And I love that question. And I think they call Well, what they tell me I'm a unicorn is that I have this very diverse background. There's not many people like me, that can talk about Deep Brain Stimulation at the level that I do and have that technical experience and reputation that I did globally to be there. DBS expert. And then secondly, you know, I am this corporate person that worked a lot in marketing and lived in three different countries, very culturally fluid and diverse, and known as a good leader of people, and definitely, with some strong business acumen, but then I think they call me a unicorn, because I'm very much engaged in community, particularly the black community. And as you know, there are many disparities in the black communities or communities of color. And I'm kind of driven, it's just within me to really work and use the skills and connections that I have to help create conditions that everybody thrives in communities, no matter who they are, the conditions they were born into, and their circumstances. And I really live that out, I really work hard in communities voluntarily, to really advance equity, whether it's education, health, or economic, economic wealth. And I do that very seriously. And I think that's really given me a reputation of being a community leader, particularly in Minnesota in the Twin Cities where I live for nine years. I love Minnesota, I love the community. And I really love working in the Twin Cities community to advance equity, because the Twin Cities has one of the largest disparities when it comes to all of those social determinants of health. And for many years, it was ranked the second worst state in the country, for African Americans to live based on the disparities in those social determinants of health. So there is a knowledge and an awareness and a propensity and willingness of many people from diverse backgrounds, to come together to try and solve that, to make Minnesota a great place for everybody to live, work and play. And so really got engaged in that in that arena. And I think that's what really got me my reputation of being not just a corporate leader, but community lead and very passionate about doing that work. And I've also heard that people find it difficult to do both my job was very demanding, it was a global job. I literally traveled globally, even when I was doing philanthropy, but, but when I came back home, just getting seriously engaged in a community and doing it at a serious level, and being very impactful on it. And that's why I think people call me a unicorn, because I have this passion for community, particularly advancing the minoritized communities together with, you know, being a corporate leader and doing that well. And that's my understanding why people call me a unicorn. But also I think, I don't fit into a box, I, when you look at my resume, you say, well, there's a lot on there, I've done a lot, but they're all very different. You know, I've got this passion for emotional Alpha got this passion for neuroscience, I got a passion for community, I've got a passion for philanthropy. I've done marketing and, and strategy and operations. And so you know, I like to blend all of those together, and do the work to advance equity, particularly, in particular health equity. But that is no cookie cutter cookie cutter role, you know, and so that's why I think I'm very kind of unique and different in that way. Well, it's Michael Hingson 23:19 interesting, you clearly started out with a very technical background. And you have evolved in a sense, if you will, from that, or you have allowed yourself to diversify and to go into other areas, as you said, into marketing and such as that, how did that come about? And you because you, you clearly had carved out a great niche in a lot of specific technical ways. And you clearly have a great technical knowledge. And I'm a great fan of people who can take knowledge from one arena, and and use the skills that you learn from that elsewhere. Like, from being very technical. My master's degree is in physics. And I started out doing scientific things and then, through circumstances went into sales. So I appreciate where you're coming from. But how did you make that transition? Or how did you add that to what you do maybe is a better way to put it? Sylvia Bartley 24:19 Yeah, I think I just want to go to path and purpose. I think it was just my path. And I was open unconsciously in following my path because I really did not have like a five or 10 year career goal, to say this is my trajectory. But what I did have was passion and love for certain things. And I love neurophysiology. I love working with physicians. I love being in a clinical setting. And I love working in a business environment as well. And I love teaching. When I was on the in the academic institution. I did a lot of teaching. The roles I did initially in a medical device industry was teaching as they call it a sales rep role, but when you're working with therapies, in medical device, you're teaching people a lot about the firm a lot about your devices, the science behind your devices, and you're bringing people together, you're, you're holding meetings. And in order to be an expert, you're constantly learning. And then you're also teaching. And so what I was doing the kind of technical role, I was also very strategic in that, you know, just imagine I was traveling around, let's just say, Western Europe at this point, different countries, and coming across different challenges in a procedure, and noticing, you know, talking to my colleagues that they had the same challenge, and we will problem solve together. And then every day, there's a new challenge, right? So every day, we went to a different procedure, every day, we learned something new because there was a new challenge or something appeared that didn't happen before. And so, in my mind, I wanted to go from a one on one teaching and improvement to how can I do this more strategically? So really thinking across Western Europe to say, how can we teach all these other folks that are also a specialist in these areas, about what we're learning and how to mitigate those challenges that we're having. So that transition for me having to been very technical, with great experience to being a leader of other technical people, where I put together trainings and programs for both staff that were experts, and also physicians, who were doing deep brain stimulation. So we developed a program in Western Europe that's still alive and well today and scaled significantly with young neurosurgeons on how to do the DBS procedure. And so working with physicians from across Western Europe to develop this curriculum, and execute it really well, that it's, again, serving and and really helping to train hundreds of neurosurgeons. You know, it just went from the doing the technical to the teaching, externally and internally, and then also being very strategic, to say, how can we work to improve all of these challenges that we're seeing, and it came, you know, with me moving to Switzerland, to be the procedure solutions, Senior Product Manager for Western Europe, where I really took on this role, and it was very much more strategic. And that's how I got into marketing. I never did an MBA, you know, I did some really great trainings with the Wharton School marketing fundamentals, etc. But I never did a dedicated like two year MBA, but I just learned through experience in and I and re exposure, great leaders to learn from, and it just evolved from there Michael Hingson 27:45 in sales. What what specifically were you selling? What product Sylvia Bartley 27:51 sells, so variety of product wise instance? So interventional interventional cardiology, stent, some wires, and that was that was probably the hardest sell, because it's a stent and a wire and there was many companies out there, are you very competitive? So you know, what differentiates yours from another? So I really cut my teeth on sales, selling that product in the Highlander that was highly competitive. Michael Hingson 28:18 Did you did you? Did you ever have a situation where you were selling and working with a customer? And and I don't know whether this applies to you and what you sold? But did you ever have a situation where you discovered that your product might not be the best product for them? Or would that come up with what you were selling? Sylvia Bartley 28:40 Um, I gotta say no, because what we what we were selling? No. So if I think about the whys instead, no, because it's a oneness den and anybody that needed to have that procedure, they needed one guy. Now, clearly, there were differences in sizes, and the type of stent, but our stents were very applicable to most situations as as long as we had the appropriate sizes. This would work in terms of intrathecal, baclofen and kind of capital equipment for deep brain stimulation that was very specific to the customer and their needs. And I will, I will say this on a podcast, I work for the best medical device company in the world, of course. And I still stand by that I believe our products are the best in the business, particularly when it comes to deep brain stimulation. We founded this Virpi alongside Professor Bennett bead in Grenoble, in France. In the 1980s. We were kind of the founders of this Philippian and a product we had a monopoly, but over 25 years, I'm not saying that makes us the best but we got the great experience the know how new technology, and I want to correct myself I keep saying we I no longer work for this company, but I've been there for 20 years. So get out of that same so I just want to be very clear to the audience. This is my past role, and I'm not longer work with with them. But again, it was a long time. And I did DBS for about 15 years. So it's very near and dear to my heart. But I do believe they have the best product still today, and are doing exceptionally well, alleviating those symptoms for those particular therapy. Michael Hingson 30:15 You raise a good point, though, but habits are sometimes not easy to break. It's been 21 years since I worked well, 20 years since I worked for Quantum. And I still say we so it's okay. Thank you, we understand. And I asked the question, because we had products that I sold, that were similar to products from other companies. But there were differences. And sometimes our products might not meet a customer's need. Whereas other products had differences that made them a better fit. And I was just curious to see if you really found that and it sounds like you didn't really have that kind of an issue. And so you had to sell in part based on other things like the reputation of the company, the quality of the company, and other things like that, which, which is perfectly reasonable and makes perfect sense. Sylvia Bartley 31:09 Yeah, I mean, there's also the kind of referral side of this. And that's where that's where the work is. And the decisions almost have been done, where you have to identify the right patient for the therapy. And then once that is done, and the patient is selected, then it's which device, you know. And at that point, our devices is suitable for all patients that knee deep brain stimulation. Michael Hingson 31:31 Yeah. So you're, you're going at it in a different way, you need to find the people who had fits in that makes perfect sense. Well, what really caused you to have that? Well, let me ask you something else. First, I, well, I'll ask this, I started and I'll finish it, what would cause you to have the drive and the passion that you have now for more of a social kind of connection and moving into more dealing with social issues, as it were? Sylvia Bartley 32:00 Well, you know, as a well, let me put it this way. When I was working, doing all of this therapy, traveling the world Sylvia Bartley 32:12 1000s of DBS procedures, and working with lots of people, I didn't come across many people of color that were receiving these therapies, for whatever reason, and it kind of strikes me as odd. Because it, it shouldn't be a phobia for the privilege, it should be a phobia for everybody. And, you know, United States insurance, and access has a lot to do with that, and outside the United States. You know, I still didn't see it. So anybody, actually, I think I probably saw two black people receiving this burpee. So I've always been mindful of things like that. And obviously, as a black person, I'm very mindful and aware of disparities and discrimination. And I've always had a heart to address discrimination, or not discrimination, equity, as I mentioned earlier on in a discussion. So I've always looked at the world through that lens, in everything that I do. And I always try and do whatever I can, to to help or advance equity. It's just something that will never leave me. And so you know, even at the tender age of 27, when I was a single parent of two children, I got engaged in community, I became the Chair of a large nonprofit that provided subsidized childcare for lone parents. And I did that because there was discrimination in their practices against people of color. And I really wanted to help advance that work by helping to develop policies and programs and a culture, you know, was for everybody. And I worked with the NHS, the non executive team voluntarily, I was a lay chair for the independent review panel, looking at cases where people complained against the NHS for lots of things, including discrimination. But that wasn't the only kind of topic. And it's just work that I continue to do. And when I moved to United States, I just got deeply involved in that as well. So it came to the point after 15 years in in one kind of area of expertise, where I had my foot in both camps of foot in the community, working lots of nonprofits voluntarily to doing the work in a corporation. And really, you know, always wondering how I can marry the two or should I cross over and go deeply into community work. And five years later, here I am, I've left the corporation and I'm taking a little bit of a break, but I really want to get back into working for a nonprofit, close to community Either he's advancing equity, hopefully in health, or around those social determinants of health. So it's just something that's been a red thread throughout my career in life. And I really want to double down on it now, at this point in my career, this point in the world where everything is super crazy, and polarize, and really do whatever I can, and leverage my experience, in healthcare, in community in philanthropy, to advance equity for everybody. Michael Hingson 35:29 So you mentioned NHS and NHS is what Sylvia Bartley 35:32 I'm sorry, NHS is a national health service in the UK, it's valuable for data that provides a health service where you pay a nominal amount if you're working. I forget what the percentage is, but you pay a very tiny amount that comes out of your salary, you don't even notice it. And everyone has access to health care. Michael Hingson 35:51 Got it? So when did you leave med tech? Sylvia Bartley 35:54 I left my tech at the end of June this year to only recent, this recent Yeah. Hi, gosh. Michael Hingson 36:03 So what are you doing now? Or are you are working for anyone or you just took a break for a little while to recoup and reassess? Sylvia Bartley 36:11 Yeah, I've taken a little bit of a break. It's amazing how tired I've been I you know, I've been working really hard globally for the last God knows how many years 3030 plus years. So just welcomed a little bit of a break. Yes, I am looking for other opportunities again, in primarily in a nonprofit space to do the community poster community where wherever I apologize with advancing equity minoritized communities that hopefully, health equity. So I'm looking at doing that. And yeah, we'll just see what happens. But at the moment, I am volunteering at a fabulous nonprofit organization here in Atlanta, called the Johnson stem activity center. It's an organization that was founded by Dr. Lonnie Johnson. He's an inventor of the Super Soaker. And they run some phenomenal programs, robotic programs, computing, computer programs, egaming, coding, virtual reality for students, but particularly for minoritized communities. In this particular center, they give them access to equipment and resources and teams to really get engaged in STEM through these programs. And I just love working. Now unfortunately, I don't live too far away. I go there during the week, and I work with Dr. Johnson and Linda Moore, who oversee this organization together with other entities, and is really taken aback because it's a heart of Atlanta, it's very community driven. And they're doing some excellent work. And to see the young students, particularly those from minoritized communities, build robots and their eyes light up when they're talking about STEM, and what they want to be like an astronaut or cybersecurity, you know, it's just, it's just amazing. So that takes up a lot of my time together with networking, and, you know, socializing. So, and that's what I'm doing right now. Michael Hingson 38:08 So are you in Atlanta or Minneapolis? Now, Minneapolis? Sylvia Bartley 38:12 I've been here two years. Yes. Okay. Michael Hingson 38:15 So you don't get to have as many snowball fights in Atlanta, as you did in Minneapolis. St. Paul? Sylvia Bartley 38:20 Yeah. No. And it was too cold to have snowball fights. Yeah. Michael Hingson 38:29 Well, you know, it's, it's one of those subjects worth exploring? Well, I have to ask this just because I'm, I'm curious and as you know, from looking at me a little bit, dealing a lot with with disabilities, and so on. So with the with the organization that you're you're volunteering with, and as they're creating games and so on, do they do anything to make the things that they do inclusive, accessible, safe for people who happen to be blind or low vision or have other disabilities? Has that been something that they've thought about or might be interested in thinking about? Because clearly, if we're really going to talk about inclusion, that's an area where we tend to generally as a society missed the mark. Sylvia Bartley 39:14 Yeah, absolutely. Inclusion, you know, includes people with disabilities. It sure. Yeah, absolutely. So I think we are set up for that. I don't know we have any students that fall into that category, to be honest, because there's anything from 5000 to 10,000 students that pass through that center per year, but it's definitely something I will go back and ask them about, but I know the facilities itself is is accessible for everybody. So Michael Hingson 39:48 well. Accessibility from a physical standpoint is part of it. Yeah, but but then you've got the other issues like documentation and other things for a blind person for example to read but the the reason And I'm bringing up the question is, a lot of times, and I'm not saying in any way that that's what you're experiencing, but a lot of times I hear when I talk to people about whether what they do is inclusive. Well, we've never had blind students, or we've never had a person with this disability or that disability. And the problem is, that's true. But you know, which comes first the chicken or the egg? Do you need to have the students before you make the inclusion happen? Or do you make the inclusion happen, and then tell people so that they will come because so often, most of us just don't pay attention to or even think about trying to pay attention to things where there isn't access, because we're just working hard to deal with what we can get some inclusion and accessibility out. Oh, so the other things never really get our focus. And it has to start somewhere. And typically, from my experience, it really happens best when somebody starts the process of making sure that there is inclusion, accessiBe that I worked for, that makes products that helped make websites more inclusive and available to persons with disabilities started, because it's an Israeli company where the law said you got to make websites accessible. And the guys who started it, actually, first work for a company well started a company that made websites. And then two years after they formed the company, Israel came along and said, You got to make our websites accessible. So then they started doing it. And the the population of customers for accessiBe has grown tremendously, because people recognize the value of doing it. And it's not mostly overly expensive to do. But it really starts better there than waiting for the demand. Because it should be part of the cost of doing business. Sylvia Bartley 42:03 Yeah, absolutely. I agree with you. And JSOC, it's a it's a special place. Typically, people contact JSOC. And they say we want to bring our students here or run the programs in the facility. And so that's typically how kind of that kind of their programming works. You know, the programs are developed based on the partnerships. It is a smaller nonprofit. And we're trying to, you know, we're currently going to go into a capital campaign, so we can raise money to have staff, there's no staff there right now, it is all done by volunteers. And so you know, we really want to build the organization to have staff, so we can do better programming, we can scale and we can do more things that makes us more inclusive. Yeah. So yes, that's a really good point. Michael Hingson 42:52 And volunteers are the heart and souls of nonprofits, and often really do shape the mission. And then it's, some of them become staff, of course, but it's up to the volunteers and the people to really shape the mission going forward. And then that's an important thing to do. So I'm with you. Sylvia Bartley 43:13 Absolutely. Michael Hingson 43:15 So where where is next for you? Do you have any notion yet? Or are you just enjoying what you're doing, and you're not yet overly concerned about some sort of way to get paid for what you do? Sylvia Bartley 43:29 Right now, you know, there's a couple of irons in the fire was leave it at that, we'll see what pans out. I'm all about path and purpose and the universe, doing its thing. So we will see what happened there. But in the meantime, I'm continuing to do what I love, which is really getting involved volunteer, and, you know, network and do my podcast to go out to have a podcast. And that gives me more time to focus on that, because I'm purely doing that by myself. And making sure I get good guests and good topics and, you know, really providing information that can help our listeners make good decisions about their lifestyle. will tell us Michael Hingson 44:08 more about the podcast about podcasts, because obviously we're on one now. So I'd love to love to learn more. Sylvia Bartley 44:17 You know, podcasts is a way of getting information out there to to our listeners in a different way. Right? I think people are getting very tired or the traditional media outlets and podcasts is taken off. And my podcast is called the more we know, community show. Conversations cultivating change. And really again, it's focusing on addressing the social determinants of health by primarily for the black community. And I do that through storytelling, really having great guests that are changemakers leaders, really driving change either through their story of what they do, or you know, working with a nonprofit and also talking about equity and providing infant ation around health equity and what people need to know, in order to make good decisions about their health and their lifestyle. And it's all about information. And it's data driven information as well. And my guest often nominal third is, again, changemakers in their own right, and just very inspiring. And so I use this platform to tell them stories to tell their truths, to provide information. It's also a radio show in Minnesota on camo J, a 9.9 FM every Sunday at 12, noon, central time. So I got to produce this thing on a weekly basis. So that takes a lot as well. So now that I am not working full time, I've got time to focus on that and to develop it as well. So yeah, that's what I'm doing my podcast. Michael Hingson 45:48 Well, that's pretty cool. And you're having fun producing it and learning to be an audio editor and all those things. Sylvia Bartley 45:54 Well, I have something for me, I'm not going to attempt to do that. But I have to find my guest. And obviously, the content, and I review the edit in and I do the little marketing for it. So it's quite a lot, as you know, and I do it on a weekly basis. After the knock it out. Sometimes I do replays, but I gotta knock it out. And so I'm looking here to get some sponsorship, hopefully, so I can hire folks to do it, to do it for me, and, you know, do a better job on my social media. I'm not very good at that. It takes a lot of time. And I don't have the time to do all of that. So Michael Hingson 46:31 it doesn't I used to put out a newsletter on a regular basis. And, and don't anymore just because the time gets away. Time flies, and social media is a great time sponge. So it's, it's easy to spend a lot of time doing social media, and there are only so many hours in the day. Sylvia Bartley 46:49 Exactly, exactly. And there's so many talented people out there doing social media. I can't even even if I tried, you know? Michael Hingson 46:56 Yeah. Yeah, some of us just have different gifts. Who are some of your favorite guests for your podcast? Sylvia Bartley 47:05 You know, I've had so many gays I started doing this in 2015 under a different brand called the black leadership redefined. And primarily based in Minnesota. And so my guess had been anybody from Senator Tina Smith to Chief of Police, Rondo, Redondo to the Attorney General Keith Ellison, to nickimja levy Armstrong, who's a civil rights activist in the Twin Cities, to all of these phenomenal African American female coaches and leaders and ministers. I've had some deep, meaningful, moving conversations with people. But I think the ones that moved me the most are those that are telling their stories that kind of break your heart. And it doesn't move, make it it breaks your heart, but it moves me because they took their pain. And they transform that to something impactful, that really impacts and change the lives of many. And typically there are people whose spouses or, or siblings or loved ones has been murdered through to sex trafficking or at the hands of the police or at the hands of, obviously criminals. And what they did with that to really start nonprofits and provide refuge and help and support for other people. Those stories really touched me the most, you know, Michael Hingson 48:33 yeah. You have written a book, or how many books have you written? I've just written one, just one so far. So far. That's enough. Sylvia Bartley 48:42 That one's brewing at some point. Michael Hingson 48:45 Well, Tom, tell me about your book, if you would. Sylvia Bartley 48:47 Yeah, my book is called turn aside. Using spirituality and my path to emotional health. And the book I wrote, really, because on my interest in science, the brain neurophysiology and spirituality, and emotional health, and recognizing that the areas in the brain that are associated with all fear, those are areas that intersect at some point, or are the same areas. So that got me and then with my experience, working in the field of Parkinson's and movement disorders, we have all these wonderful experts from around the world and what I learned in their presence and by taking seminars, I recognized that there was a intersectionality between these three, and then I took my own experience, and wondered how I can use this information for the better right to help heal myself, someone living with depression, as well as helping giving back to community. And so I, you know, start the book off by doing a part by biography so the audience could connect with me and understand where I'm coming from, but then going deep into not really deep but going into the side Science, and making that connection, and how we can use that to really help improve our lives or the lives of others. And there's a lot in there about volunteering and giving back to my community. Because when I think about my living with my depression, at the time, it was pretty bad when I wrote the book. And, you know, I even wrote in a book that I saw it as a gift, because it really does help me to go deep internally, to connect to, you know, my spiritual path to really understand why I'm suffering like this emotionally. What am I supposed to do with it? And, you know, how do I help other people, and it kept me, I was like, getting me grounded. But it really did really get me to ask those deep spiritual questions, which has really helped me to evolve as a person, spiritually, emotionally and physically. And so, you know, the book really centered around that, and how we can use that knowledge, about intersectionality will free to really help other people's lives as well. And then not to mention talking, talking about depression is something that many people do, particularly those who are very visible and in senior leadership positions. But it was important for me to do so because I want to help normalize it. I want to get to a point where we can talk about depression, and people stop saying that you're brave, and you're being vulnerable. And you're being very courageous, because it, there's a high percentage of people that have depression, and not many people want to talk about it, because of the stigma, and the shame that unfortunately, is still associated with emotional health and mental wellness. So you know, I'm doing my liberal part to help break that stigma, and to get people to talk about it. Because once you talk about it, and you acknowledge it in my situation, it was a first step towards healing. And I lived with depression, undiagnosed for most of my life, being diagnosed in 2017, when I published my book, was just very cathartic. And it was a big weight off my shoulder because I didn't have to hide it. I didn't have to battle it behind closed doors, and for the first time, I got help, and then I could address it in a very mindful, holistic way that really has helped me. And I can proudly say, today, I feel the best I've ever felt in my whole entire life, emotionally, physically, and spiritually, Michael Hingson 52:25 is depression, more of a physical or mental and emotional thing? Sylvia Bartley 52:31 Well, it is a physiological it can be I mean, depression comes in many forms, and it's different for everybody. But there's absolutely a physiological component to some kind of depression with as a chemical imbalance, due to some over activity under activity, or certain areas in our brain, particularly the basal ganglia, which is your kind of seed of emotion. And so, you know, that's, that's definitely one of the causes, but not many people know, what are the like real cause of people's depression, because it's different for everybody. And sometimes it could be experiential, it could be any reaction to something very traumatic. And then hopefully, those situations it doesn't kind of last long. But if it is, neurochemical, then definitely people you know, need to get professional help for that outside of talk therapy. Michael Hingson 53:26 Right. Well, in terms in terms of spirituality, how does that enter into and when you talk about spirituality? What do you mean by that? Sylvia Bartley 53:38 So what I mean about that is I mean, looking inwards and looking like at the wider plan, knowing that I call it the universe, right? People will say, call it God, or, and I do believe in God, and I pray to God, right talk about universal timing and the power of the universal. And knowing that there is a bigger plan, greater than us, there was a life here before us, I believe, we chose up I believe we choose our parents, I believe, we come here with an assignment, everybody comes with an assignment. And I believe that by saying that, I believe we will have our path and our purpose. And my goal is to align with my path and my purpose so I can really live to my full potential in this lifetime. And that's what I mean about spirituality. So it's less about the external factors, less about striving to externally achieved but more to internally achieved, and that achievement is alignment with my spiritual path and purpose. And I believe once I do that, and when I achieve that, everything will fall into place, and I'll be at peace, and I will kind of live my full life and I'm and again, I don't know if I'll ever be fully on my path and purpose. I'm always seeking. I call myself a seeker. I'm always seeking I'm asking a question, but I feel I'm pretty much on the on track and it feels Good. And I know when I'm off track because it doesn't feel good when I'm doing things that doesn't sit right with me. And, you know, it's not it's very difficult for me to do and it's not what I'm supposed to be doing. And so I'm aware enough now to say, well, I'm going to submit that to the universe. And I'm just going to, you know, reset and redirect myself to make sure that I am on path so I can do it on put on this earth to do and as well. Yeah. Michael Hingson 55:27 Whether you call it the universe, or God, do you believe that God talks to us, Sylvia Bartley 55:33 I believe God talks us in many ways. Now, you know, you're not going to hear a voice or you're not going to see a burning bush either. But you're going to have signs some people do. That's not me. But you'll have signs you will have feelings. And you will hear stuff, it's not going to be a voice again, but you will hear messages. And and that will come maybe in your dreams, maybe through another person that you're talking to. But the important thing is, one has got to be in a place to be able to hear and receive, I believe this is of Michael Hingson 56:04 everybody. And there's the reality of Sylvia Bartley 56:07 it still. And this is where the mindfulness and the spirituality comes into it. Being sterile. Whether you're meditating or just being still and tapping into silence, this is when you're in a best place to receive and understand what it is that your assignment and your purposes, this is, when you're in your best place to receive those messages that you're so desperately seeking that you know, and to receive that guidance. And that's a big part of spirituality, together with doing things that prepares your vessel because we are physical matter, right. And our spirits live within us, we house our spirit, and we house our soul. And, you know, I focus on trying to keep my vessel as healthy as possible. So it's in a good strong place to house my spirit, and my soul is all intertwined. You know, it's very complicated, very deep. But that is a big part of it. So we are, you know, it, we're in a flamed body, we have inflammation due to the fact that we're eating foods that are inflammatory, and we have inflamed guts, and we're having, you know, inflamed neurons in our brain, because we're in flames that got inflamed the brain to I believe, and we're having a chronic illness, it's very difficult for us to do what we're supposed to do on this earth. And so, you know, our physical being, and health is obviously very important. And it ties closely with our emotional health, as well, Michael Hingson 57:36 I think it is possible to hear a voice. But again, I think it all comes down to exactly what you said, we get messages in many ways, because God or the universe is is always trying to talk to people. And I think we have, oftentimes, selectively and collectively chosen to ignore it, because we think we know all the answers. And if there's one thing I've learned in 72 years, we don't necessarily know the answers, but the answers are available if we look for them. And I think that's really what you're saying, which goes back to being calm, being quiet, taking time to, to analyze, we're in the process of writing a book. Finally, for the moment, called a guide dogs Guide to Being brave, which is all about learning to control fear and learning that fear does not need to be blinding as I describe it, or paralyzing or whatever you want to call it. But that it can be an absolutely helpful thing in teaching you to make decisions, but you need to learn to control it. And you need to learn to recognize its value, just like we need to learn to recognize the value of pain or anything else in our lives. And, in fact, if we do that, and we we recognize what fear can really do for us by slowing down by analyzing by internalizing, we will be much stronger for it. And we're more apt to hear that voice that oftentimes people just call that quiet voice that we may not hear. Sylvia Bartley 59:14 Mm hmm. Absolutely agree. Michael Hingson 59:18 So it's, it's, it is a challenge because we're not used to doing that. We don't like giving up control, if you will. Yep, Sylvia Bartley 59:26 yep. But once you know, and everyone will get there once we, for me, once I got there is a journey doesn't happen overnight. It can take years to get to that place. But you know, once you get there, it's so enlightening. And you just feel like it's funny, there's not there's not often a feel like I might directly on path and purpose. And I get a glimpse of it once in a while. And it feels so different. It feels so light, it feels so right. And that's where I want to be for, you know, a majority of my time that I have left in his lifetime, I want to feel that by the time so that is my, that is my goal. Michael Hingson 1:00:05 And the more you seek it, the more of it you'll find. Yeah, hopefully, you will. It's it's all a matter of realizing it's there if we look for it, and it may not show up exactly the way we expected. But so the issue is really that it shows up, right? Sylvia Bartley 1:00:24 It is. And yeah, I read somewhere that says, you know, just be open, just really try your best show up. Because people say, How do you know your own path and purpose? How do you know this is right for me, you know, you got to show up, you got to do your best. And you got to give it all you've got, and you got to let it go. Let it go to the universe and have no expectation for the outcome. But just be open to all kinds of possibilities and where that will lead you. Very hard to do. Yeah. And it's Michael Hingson 1:00:53 always appropriate to ask the question, Did I do my best? Did I did I get the message? Am I missing something? And look for the answer? Yes, Sylvia, this has been a lot of fun. We have spent an hour and we didn't even have a snowball fight Darn. too hot for that. It's it's gonna be over 90. We're cooling down out here right now. We were over 100 for the last 10 days. So it's hot here in California. But I really enjoyed having you. How can people reach out to you or learn more about you? Sylvia Bartley 1:01:30 Excellent. Thank you for asking that question. I think if you go to my website, I have a little website here. And it's sylvia-bartley.com. That is S Y L V I A hyphen, B A R T L E Y.com. And you can you know, just tell you a bit more about me. You can see my podcasts, my books, and there's a method of getting in touch with me if you want to. Michael Hingson 1:01:57 Is the podcast available in a variety of different places? Or is the best website? Sylvia Bartley 1:02:04 It's available on multiple platforms? Apple, Google, Spotify. And what's the community show with Dr. Sylvia? Conversations cultivating change? Do the Michael Hingson 1:02:17 first part again. The more we know Community, the more we know. Okay. Sylvia Bartley 1:02:22 Community show with Dr. Sylvia. Conversations cultivating change. Michael Hingson 1:02:28 And I hope that people will seek you out. This has been for me very fascinating. I love learning new things and getting a chance to meet fascinating people. And I'll buy into the fact that you're a unicorn, it works for me. Sylvia Bartley 1:02:46 Well, I'm just me, you know, but I appreciate the invite to be on your podcast, Michael. And thank you very much for providing this platform to share stories and information with your listeners too. Michael Hingson 1:02:59 Thank you and we love stories and if people would love to comment, I really appreciate it if you would. I'd love to hear from you about this. You can reach out to me at Mic
TRAUMATOLOGIE DES OGEQuelles sont les circonstances de traumatismes du testicule?Quelles lésions peuvent être observées?Comment en faire le diagnostic?Quelle prise en charge thérapeutique?Physiopathologie et mécanismes des traumatismes de la verge?Quelle prise en charge?L'orateur n'a pas reçu de rémunération pour la réalisation de cet épisode.Le Professeur Jean-Alexandre Long, Chirurgien Urologue praticien Hospitalier au sein de l'Hôpital universitaire de Grenoble et professeur des Universités, répond à toutes vos questions !Certaines données publiées peuvent ne pas avoir été validées par les autorités de santé françaises. La publication de ce contenu est effectuée sous la seule responsabilité de l'éditeur et de son comité scientifique.Musique du générique : Via AudioNetworkResponsable projet AFUF : Dr Fayek TahaProduction : La Toile Sur Ecoute Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Que peut un cerveau ? Et jusqu'où ? Pour le découvrir, le neurologue Laurent Vercueil n'hésite pas à faire appel à la science-fiction. Que nous disent les auteurs de science-fiction et les films d'extraterrestre sur les limites ultimes du cerveau humain ? Une grande bouffée d'air pour le cœur, le corps et l'esprit : c'est le meilleur que l'on puisse vous souhaiter, chers amis auditrices et auditeurs ! Pour l'heure, c'est dans notre cerveau (l'un des objets les plus complexes de l'Univers) que nous allons faire souffler un vent nouveau, grâce à notre invité, le chercheur et neurologue Laurent Vercueil. Il n'a pas son pareil pour titiller nos neurones et n'hésite pas, dans son nouvel ouvrage, à mettre sa discipline, la neurologie, à l'épreuve de la science-fiction. Que nous apprennent les auteurs de SF qui se sont beaucoup creusés les méninges sur notre matière grise ? De quoi pourrait être capable un cerveau poussé dans ses ultimes limites ? Que peut un cerveau ? Avec Laurent Vercueil, neurologue au CHU de Grenoble pour son ouvrage Neuro-Science-Fiction, les cerveaux d'ailleurs et de demain, paru aux Éditions Le Belial
Patrizia Debicke van der Noot"Il segreto del calice fiammingo"Ali Ribelli Edizionihttps://aliribelli.com1422 Una feroce guerra fratricida insanguina la Francia. Jan van Eyck, maestro pittore fiammingo, viene inviato da Philippe le Bon, duca di Borgogna, come spia per tastare il polso dei suoi alleati. Ma il mutare degli eventi incalza, e una misteriosa e tragica profezia legata al Sacro calice di Valencia intreccerà i destini del pittore, di Philippe Le Bon e di Alfonso V, cesellando la strenua alleanza tra Borgogna e Aragona. La sacra reliquia sarà oggetto di intrighi politici e passionali, minacciose congiure e biechi tradimenti, nel feroce teatro di scontro tra aragonesi e angioini. La sua strenua difesa impegnerà come protettori e custodi lo stesso Jan van Eyck e Barthélemy, suo nipote ed erede. Una promessa e un fatale e cavalleresco impegno li condurranno da Bruges a Valencia a Barcellona, dall'Aragona a Gaeta e a Genova, da Milano ad Arras e in Borgogna. E infine a Bruxelles e Napoli, superando battaglie navali, guerre e ostacoli, fino alla vittoria finale.Così comincia:"La sincope aveva accecato Hubert van Eyck, togliendogli l'uso della parte destra. Braccio e gamba erano come legno. Il suo corpaccione sgraziato di gigante giaceva supino, immobile sotto le coltri. Il medico dell'abbazia, quando era passato a vederlo, aveva scosso il capo impotente mormorando: "E' questione di poco. Giorni? Forse ore?".Patrizia Bebicke van der Noot, nata a Firenza, bilingue, grazie a una nonna alsaziana e agli studi compiuti all'università di Grenoble, ha sempre viaggiato molto e vive tra l'Italia e il Lussemburgo. Autrice di romanzi storici e di thriller, ha pubblicato numerosi libri.IL POSTO DELLE PAROLEAscoltare fa Pensarehttps://ilpostodelleparole.it
Maryan Wisniewski fils de polonais oui il a porté durant huit ans le maillot frappé du coq avec au passage un record gardé très longtemps ( 65 ans ) le plus jeune joueur a avoir porté le maillot bleu au RC Lens il a tout donné son cœur mais aussi l'âme durant 10 ans en Italie ses beaucoup plus mitigé et il fera sa fin de carrière en France son pays d'adoption a sinté , Sochaux et pour finir Grenoble voila pour le résumé écoute pour en savoir plus l'amie.
Comment se préparer au plan quantique ? Regards croisés sur une révolution en marche mais jusqu'où ? L'ordinateur quantique ? La mécanique quantique entre promesse et réalité... (REDIFFUSION DU 21/04/2021) Rendez-vous aujourd'hui pour une émission aux limites de notre compréhension et surtout de notre intuition : dans les coulisses de la nouvelle révolution quantique en marche dans les laboratoires. Jusqu'où nous entraîneront les incroyables et toujours mystérieuses propriétés quantiques de la matière ? Dans l'infiniment petit, là où les principes de la physique classique ne fonctionnent plus et surtout l'inimaginable : que des particules puissent être en même temps à deux endroits différents, qu'un photon puisse être à la fois sous forme d'onde et de particule, qu'un Chat, celui de Schrödinger, puisse être à la fois mort et vivant, que la réalité puisse dépendre de celui qui l'observe... Comment tous ces paradoxes, toutes ces intrigantes intrications/superpositions du monde quantique nous ouvrent non seulement une autre réalité totalement contre intuitive, mais aussi vers des applications technologiques qui risquent fort de bouleverser nos vies numériques au-delà de tout ce qu'on peut imaginer... Avec la physicienne Maud Vinet, responsable du programme matériel quantique au CEA-Leti de Grenoble (en duplex) et Alain Aspect spécialiste de l'optique quantique, professeur à l'Institut d'Optique et à l'École Polytechnique, lauréat de la médaille d'or du CNRS en 2005, de la médaille Albert Einstein en 2012 et de la médaille Niels Bohr en 2013. Il a reçu le prix Nobel de physique 2022
Le 22 mai 1986, une jeune femme de 25 ans, mère de 2 enfants, disparaît dans la commune de Pontcharra, en Isère. Rapidement, un suspect est placé en garde à vue mais il nie avoir enlevé Marie-Thérèse Bonfanti. L'enquête se poursuit, puis le dossier est refermé en 1988. La famille de Marie-Thérèse, elle, ne baisse pas les bras. Au printemps 2022, 36 ans après la disparition de Marie-Thérèse, le premier suspect de l'époque, Yves Chatain, avoue finalement le meurtre. Serge Pueyo, correspondant du Parisien et de RTL basé à Grenoble couvre cette affaire depuis le début. Il la raconte aujourd'hui dans Code source.Ecoutez Code source sur toutes les plateformes audio : Apple Podcast (iPhone, iPad), Google Podcast (Android), Podcast Addict ou Castbox, Deezer, Spotify.Crédits. Direction de la rédaction : Pierre Chausse - Rédacteur en chef : Jules Lavie - Reporter : Ambre Rosala - Production : Raphaël Pueyo, Clara Garnier-Amouroux, Thibault Lambert et Emma Jacob - Réalisation et mixage : Pierre Chaffanjon - Musiques : François Clos, Audio Network, Epidemic Sound - Identité graphique : Upian - Archives : RTL, France TV, France Culture, LCI. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
durée : 00:59:39 - Affaires étrangères - par : Christine Ockrent - Signe des tensions récurrentes dans la filière du cacao, la Côte d'Ivoire et le Ghana lançaient en novembre un ultimatum aux multinationales de l'industrie du chocolat pour demander une plus juste rémunération des producteurs ainsi qu'une prime de 400 dollars par tonne en plus du cours du cacao. - invités : Pierre Marcolini chocolatier belge.; Jovana Stanisljevic professeur associé de Grenoble école de Management en économie et commerce internationale; François Ruf chercheur, agro-économiste au Cirad (Centre de coopération internationale en recherche agronomique pour le développement); Michel Arrion Directeur exécutif de l'Organisation internationale du cacao
La nuit bleue qui a suivi la demi-finale a été bien plus agitée que ce que l'on pensait. Selon Le Figaro, « des violences urbaines ont (alors) éclaté sur tout le territoire » français. De la ville de Lille, au nord du pays, à celle de Nice, dans le sud-est de la France, en passant par Amiens, Besançon, Troyes, Lyon, Grenoble, Albertville, Avignon, Toulouse, Paris et sa banlieue, ce quotidien, dans une liste non-exhaustive, inventorie les incidents qui se sont multipliés dans la nuit ayant suivi le match, et fait l'inventaire des jets de projectiles aux tirs de mortiers d'artifice, en passant par des barricades, plus une voiture dont le conducteur en panique a mortellement blessé un mineur de 14 ans d'origine maghrébine en prenant la fuite. Ce drame s'est produit dans la ville méridionale de Montpellier. Le quartier où vivait le garçon décédé est « en état de choc », signale Le Parisien. Ses parents « ont lancé un appel au calme et au respect de leur deuil », souligne ce journal. Cette nuit de mercredi à jeudi, en France, fut celle du « grand déferlement », enchérit Libération. A Paris, selon ce quotidien, « les radicaux de l'extrême droite parisienne violente avaient organisé une «mob» (anglicisme désignant un attroupement violent) pour s'en prendre aux supporteurs marocains en marge du match opposant la France au Maroc en demi-finale de la Coupe du monde ». Libération signale aussi qu'à Nantes, ouest de la France, « une petite dizaine de militants d'extrême-droite ont arpenté le centre-ville (et que) des coups ont été échangés ». Et Libé de dénoncer « des hordes de fachos (qui) se sont déployés ici ou là dans l'Hexagone pour en découdre physiquement en hurlant des slogans racistes ». Selon ce journal, c'est-là le « signe d'une montée en puissance de groupuscules identitaires et ultraviolents ». Bruits de bottes russes au Burkina Faso Des mercenaires de Wagner ont-ils ou vont-ils débarquer au Burkina Faso ? Pour le président du Ghana voisin, pas de doute, Ouagadougou a conclu un accord avec ce groupe russe de paramilitaires et leur a même octroyé une mine en paiement. Lors d'une rencontre avec le secrétaire d'État américain, Antony Blinken, le président Nana Akufo-Addo, avant-hier, « a assuré que le pas avait été franchi et que le Burkina Faso avait « conclu un arrangement » avec le groupe Wagner », souligne Le Figaro. Selon ce quotidien, « le ballet d'avions militaires russes noté ces dernières semaines au Burkina renforce la crédibilité de l'arrivée de Wagner. Mercredi, des photos montrant un Iliouchine débarquant de l'armement à Ouagadougou ont circulé sur les réseaux sociaux ». Et ce quotidien d'estimer que, « si cette installation devait se confirmer, le président par intérim Ibrahim Traoré prend(rait) certains risques. Outre une réaction sans doute peu amène de certains de ses voisins et de ses partenaires traditionnelles, la population et l'armée devront être convaincues », avertit Le Figaro. Lequel journal souligne que « la fermeture des canaux de Radio France Internationale, comme à Bamako, a relancé l'hypothèse d'un scénario de rupture à la malienne ». Tunisie, la grande désillusion Elections législatives sans allant, demain, en Tunisie. Le scrutin promet d'être largement boudé. Il faut dire que les Tunisiens qui le peuvent n'aspirent qu'à quitter le pays. « Partir quoi qu'il en coûte », formule le journal La Croix. Selon le quotidien catholique, « la Tunisie souffre d'hémorragie. Elle se vide de ses compétences. Médecins, ingénieurs, enseignants-chercheurs, infirmiers, etc… qu'ils soient fraîchement diplômés, jeunes expérimentés ou même seniors, ils quittent en masse le pays, pour le plus grand profit des Etats occidentaux – France, Allemagne, Canada en tête – qui se barricadent contre les migrations illégales, mais sont avides de ces têtes bien faites », énonce La Croix. Selon ce quotidien, « douze ans après la révolution, la désillusion est à la hauteur des espoirs qu'elle avait suscités. Immense. Abyssale » !
Cette semaine, on reçoit Alexandre Aussant alias Mona De Grenoble pour en apprendre plus sur le monde des drag queens, la différence entre son personnage et sa personnalité, son rapport avec le public, mais aussi sur sa carrière en humour. Merci à notre partenaire majeur Popeye's : https://shoppopeyes.com/ Vous pouvez rejoindre Alexandre sur : https://www.instagram.com/monadegrenoble/Pour nous suivre:https://www.instagram.com/chillerchezboulay/https://chillerchezboulay.com/ ★ Support this podcast on Patreon ★
À l'approche de Noël, journaux et prospectus publicitaires ne manqueront pas d'envahir nos boîtes aux lettres. Sauf celles sur lesquelles s'affiche un autocollant "Stop pub". Mais ce dispositif, lancé en 2005, n'a pas rencontré le succès escompté. En effet, en 2021, moins de 15 % des Français avaient collé cette petite vignette sur leurs boîtes aux lettres. Aussi une nouvelle mesure entre-t-elle en application, dans le cadre de la loi "Climat et résilience", adoptée en 2021. Elle prend le problème à l'envers si l'on peut dire. Cette fois, en effet, les gens qui le souhaitent pourront orner leurs boîtes aux lettres d'un autocollant "Oui pub". Il sera donc interdit de glisser des prospectus dans les autres boîtes aux lettres. Pour l'instant, cette disposition n'a pas vocation à s'appliquer sur tout le territoire. Elle n'est en vigueur que dans 14 secteurs, qui ont accepté d'appliquer la mesure. C'est le cas d'agglomérations comme Grenoble, Dunkerque ou Bordeaux. Une partie de la Corse ou le département des Côtes d'Armor devraient aussi être concernés. Mais le dispositif ne s'appliquera pas tout de suite. En effet, les autorités locales disposent de trois mois pour prévenir les habitants. Et le champ d'application de la mesure devra s'étendre à 14 autres collectivités territoriales entre la fin de 2022 et 2025. Si ce dispositif "Oui pub" était adopté par la population, il permettrait de limiter le volume de déchets que doivent traiter les collectivités locales. En effet, ces prospectus représentaient près de 900.000 tonnes de déchets en 2019. Moins de déchets à traiter, pour ces collectivités locales, c'est la perspective de substantielles économies. C'est aussi moins de papier dépensé. Mais la mise en place de cette mesure ne fait pas que des heureux. Elle entraînera notamment une réduction de l'activité des imprimeurs. D'ailleurs, le personnel de l'un d'entre eux s'est déjà mis en grève. Quant aux enseignes de la grande distribution, elles devraient remplacer progressivement les prospectus distribués dans les boîtes aux lettres par des campagnes publicitaires en ligne. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
L'innovation au service de l'électrification : c'est l'un des défis que tente de relever à la fois l'Union européenne et l'Agence française de développement avec les pays africains. Comment les start-up innovantes dans la production et la gestion des réseaux permettent de renforcer l'approvisionnement en énergie des pays africains. Reportage au salon Emerging Valley qui s'est tenu à Marseille fin novembre. Sur l'archipel des Comores, les projets de panneaux solaires se multiplient pour essayer de sortir de la dépendance aux centrales thermiques qui tournent au fioul. Sauf que le réseau électrique n'est pas prêt, constate Louise Muller de la PME Roseau Technologies. « Pour que l'électricité produite puisse aller jusqu'aux gens, il faut que le réseau soit adapté et le réseau ne l'est pas. C'est un réseau qui pour l'instant n'est pas automatisé, donc ça amène à des coupures au quotidien. Il faut investir sur le réseau actuellement et pour savoir où faire ces investissements, il faut une meilleure connaissance du réseau et éventuellement de là où il est limité d'un point de vue électrique, c'est-à-dire où est-ce qu'on a initialement placé un câble électrique qui était suffisant à l'époque, mais qui ne l'est plus une fois qu'on rajoute des usagers ou des nouvelles installations de production. » Cette entrepreneuse de Grenoble a donc proposé au réseau national d'électricité, la Sonelec, de développer un logiciel qui va leur permettre de moderniser leurs infrastructures. « Donc, la première étape, c'est d'aller sur le terrain et de relever le réseau pour ensuite pouvoir avoir son réseau électrique sur un ordinateur de façon à pouvoir simuler comment le réseau est utilisé aujourd'hui, où est-ce qu'il y a des problèmes de congestion, où est-ce qu'il faudrait investir actuellement pour améliorer les problèmes d'alimentation, même si c'est une photo moins jolie quelques câbles électriques par rapport à un champ photovoltaïque. » De nouveaux moyens d'accéder à l'électricité Mais pour beaucoup de régions rurales en Afrique, cela reste trop cher et trop compliqué de se raccorder aux réseaux nationaux d'électricité. Cyril Renault est le responsable Énergie de l'Agence française de développement. « Il y a beaucoup de personnes qui vont être connectées par des moyens décentralisés, des mini-réseaux. Et très souvent alimentés par des énergies renouvelables. Les énergies renouvelables, principalement le solaire, produisent essentiellement la journée, mais l'électricité est consommée la nuit. Donc, il faut pouvoir restituer l'électricité qui est produite la journée pour les usages la nuit et donc, là, on a besoin de batteries. Les batteries coûtent cher, elles ont une durée de vie limitée. » Alors une start-up sud-africaine, Vittoria Technology, a trouvé la solution : c'est la batterie en location. « Ils n'ont pas besoin d'investir, ils vont payer un loyer et en plus la société propose un moyen de gestion numérique de ces batteries afin d'accroître leur durée de vie. » Au Niger et au Nigeria, d'autres start-up ont concentré leurs efforts sur des capteurs intelligents pour limiter les pannes d'électricité.
D'après une enquête de 2021, la raclette est le plat préféré des Français. Il se murmure même qu'Emmanuel Macron en raffole et se fait livrer directement par un meilleur ouvrier de France, fromager à Grenoble. Pourtant, la raclette est suisse. Elle est née au 12ᵉ siècle dans le Valais grâce à un vigneron nommé Léon. Après une journée de labeur, il a envie d'un plat chaud. Sauf qu'en pleine montagne, avec juste un feu et aucun ustensile, pas facile de cuisiner. Il pose donc directement sa demi-meule de fromage sur le feu. Elle se met alors à fondre, puis, il la racle avec un couteau. Il vient d'inventer la raclette. Qui à l'époque s'appelle fromage rôti. La recette se répand dans toute la Suisse et gagne ses lettres de noblesse grâce à Guillaume Tell. Tous les jours à 6h50 sur RTL, Florian Gazan révèle une histoire insolite et surprenante, liée à l'actualité.
L'info qu'il faut - Marcher à reculons est bon pour la santé - les commandes les plus étonnantes sur Uber Eats La Chronique de Jonathan : J-1 avant Lille Le winner du jour : - Il croyait duper tout le monde en garant sa voiture - Pas de contact, pas de permis Le savoir inutile : Mitsubishi a changé le le nom de son modèle de 4x4 "Pajero" dans les pays où l'on parle espagnol Le devinez-quoi : Le petit Archie Norburya fait quelque chose d'incroyable à Hong Kong. La chanson du jour : Cyndi Lauper "Girls Just Want To Have Fun" Le bonus du Double Expresso : les films attendus par l'équipe en 2023 Les pourquoi de Max : "joindre les deux bouts" Le jeu surprise : Caroline de Lyon repart avec lumiboard Harry Potter de Maped et 4 places de ciné pour "le chat Potté 2". La Banque RTL2 : Valérie et Mathilde de Nantes remporte un séjour Astérix pour 4. Audrey de Grenoble repart avec lumiboard Harry Potter de Maped et 4 places de ciné pour "le chat Potté 2".
Damage controle en urologieQue signifie Damage Control? Quels sont les principes d'une laparotomie écourtée? Comment contrôler l'hémorragie? Que faire une fois l'hémostase obtenue? Quelles méthodes de fermeture?L'orateur n'a pas reçu de rémunération pour la réalisation de cet épisode.Le Professeur Jean-Alexandre Long, Chirurgien Urologue praticien Hospitalier au sein de l'Hôpital universitaire de Grenoble et professeur des Universités, répond à toutes vos questions !Certaines données publiées peuvent ne pas avoir été validées par les autorités de santé françaises. La publication de ce contenu est effectuée sous la seule responsabilité de l'éditeur et de son comité scientifique.Musique du générique : Via AudioNetworkResponsable projet AFUF : Dr Fayek TahaProduction : La Toile Sur Ecoute Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Événements passésQuandela LOQathon des 7, 8 et 9 novembre 2022. Un hackathon organisé à Jussieu, en partenariat avec QICS, le hub quantique de Sorbonne Université, OVHcloud et le GENCI. Le 8 novembre avait lieu le lancement de EQSI, l'European Quantum Software Institute. https://www.quantum.amsterdam/launch-of-eqsi-european-quantum-software-institute-in-paris/OVHcloud EcoEx On Stage à l'Olympia. Le Summit du cloud provider avec 30 minutes dédiées au Quantique illustré par une interview enregistrée d'Alain Aspect suivie d'un panel Maud Vinet (SiQuance), Valérian Giesz (Quandela) et Christophe Legrand (Pasqal). Octave Klaba (fondateur) et Michel Paulin (DG) ont affirmé l'engagement d'OVHcloud autour du quantique. https://ecoexonstage.ovhcloud.com/en/ à 1h20 dans le replayAutre initiative en Allemagne, lancée et soutenue plus directement par le gouvernent allemand (Germany's Ministry of Economic Affairs and Climate Action, BMWK), autour de Ionoshttps://thequantuminsider.com/2022/11/14/germany-to-create-its-first-quantum-computing-business-cloud/Conférence Innovacs, le 24 novembre : « Scénarisez votre futur » sur le quantique, organisé par le groupement de recherche INNOVACS en sciences sociales de l'innovation.https://my.weezevent.com/soiree-ateliers-design-fiction.https://www.oezratty.net/Files/Work/Olivier%20Ezratty%20Design%20Fiction%20Quantique%20Nov2022.pptxJournée Quantique Minalogic du 4 octobre 2022https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLYkgljOcCgszPUSHLTpXHnKlUAKS0ZFfiWorld Quantum Congress à Washington DC Village français avec Pasqal, Quandela, Alice&Bob et Siquance.https://www.quantum.gov/the-united-states-and-france-sign-joint-statement-to-enhance-cooperation-on-quantum/Événements à venirIEDM avec Maud Vinet « Enabling full fault tolerant quantum computing with silicon based VLSI technologies »https://www.ieee-iedm.org/program-overviewQ2B de Qc-Ware aux USA à Santa Clara dans la Silicon Valley.https://q2b.qcware.com/2022-conferences/silicon-valley/Conférence GDR RO sur la recherche opérationnelle à l'Université de Technologie de Troyes du 17 au 21 avril 2023. “Emerging optimization methods: from metaheuristics to quantum approaches”.https://perso.isima.fr/~lacomme/GT2L/EUME_JE/EUME_Joint_Event.phpÉvénement international avec une formation sur le calcul quantique (tutorials and practical work on quantum computing for optimization) lance par les groupes de travail EUME (Europe) et GT ROQ (France). StartupsLe 29 novembre 2022 avait lieu à Grenoble une conférence de presse pour l'annonce de la création de Siquance, la startup lancée par Maud Vinet, Tristan Meunier et François Perruchot. https://www.siquance.com/Visite de PasqalSee Quantum Feature Maps for Graph Machine Learning on a Neutral Atom Quantum Processor by Boris Albrecht, Loic Henriet et al, November 2022 (19 pages) présenté dans https://medium.com/pasqal-io/predicting-toxicity-with-qubits-c9dd2517df59. Quandela communique sur la mise en route de son premier calculateur quantique dans le cloud. Leur logiciel Perceval est disponible dans le cloud via OVHcloud pour accéder aussi bien à 12 qubits ainsi qu'à de l'émulation classique.https://www.quantum-inspire.com/https://www.quandela.com/wp-content/uploads/2022/11/Quandela-The-first-European-quantum-computer-on-the-cloud-developed-by-Quandela.pdfXanadu lève $100MScienceVisite de l'IRIG à Grenoble.https://thequantuminsider.com/2022/11/10/nqcc-appoints-professor-elham-kashefi-as-chief-scientist/ et … déjeuner avec elle le 8 Annonce d'IBM Osprey et de 433 qubits. https://www.oezratty.net/wordpress/2022/assessing-ibm-osprey-quantum-computer/.Une tribune de Xavier Vasquez d'IBM : https://www.zdnet.fr/actualites/la-decennie-quantique-avance-encore-plus-vite-que-prevu-39950318.htmLa Chine de son côté à 121 qubits supraconducteursDigital simulation of non-Abelian anyons with 68 programmable superconducting qubits by Shibo Xu et al, November 2022 (27 pages).Microsoft Resource EstimatorAssessing requirements to scale to practical quantum advantage by Michael E. Beverland et al, Microsoft Research, November 2022 (41 pages).https://alice-bob.com/2022/11/17/alice-bob-tests-azure-quantum-resource-estimator-highlighting-the-need-for-fault-tolerant-qubits/Architecture de réseaux quantiquesEleni Diamanti et Iordanis Kerenidis ont publié un papier portant sur la simulation d'un réseau quantique urbain avec ressources d'intrication.Quantum City: simulation of a practical near-term metropolitan quantum network par Raja Yehia, Simon Neves, Eleni Diamanti et Iordanis Kerenidis, Sorbonne Université LIP6 and Université Paris Cité IRIF, Novembre 2022 (28 pages).Et dans le domaine, Tom Darras et Julien Laurat du LKB de l'Ecole Normale (et aussi cofondateurs de la startup WeLinQ avec Eleni Diamanti) ont publié un pré-print où ils décrivent un protocole de conversion de qubits photons entre leurs variantes à variables discrètes et continues, permettant d'établir des liaisons distantes entre ordinateurs quantiques.A quantum-bit encoding converter by Tom Darras, Julien Laurat et al, November 2022 (15 pages).Le wormhole de Googlehttps://www.quantamagazine.org/physicists-create-a-wormhole-using-a-quantum-computer-20221130/https://ai.googleblog.com/2022/11/making-traversable-wormhole-with.htmlhttps://www.nature.com/articles/s41586-022-05424-3https://twitter.com/skdh/status/1598175023067717632?s=49&t=RHEFuw_j2qSqJMmRQqrBWw
Cette semaine on reçoit Alexandre "Mona de Grenoble" Aussant ! On réagit à un Six brown chicks chat qui parle d'un triangle amoureux et une confession Oloni. On lit des confessions anonymes de nos auditeurs et on réagit à un article qui parle des mensonges que la société véhicule sur les relations de couple. On parle du personnage "Mona de Grenoble" , on dit si on a déjà menti à nos amis sur un partenaire qu'on fréquente puis on se demande à quel point c'est mal d'aller à une fête avec quelqu'un et donner ton numéro à une autre personne dans cette même soirée. On finit en parlant de la représentation des drags dans les téléréalités. Comptoir Plaza Créole: https://www.comptoirplazacreole.ca/ Rejoignez notre Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/damouretdesexe Vous avez des courriers du coeur, des commentaires et des suggestions? Envoyez nous un courriel au email@example.com Suivez nous sur Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/damouretdesexeSuivez nous sur Twitter: https://www.twitter.com/DAEDS_podcastSuivez nous sur Tik Tok: https://www.tiktok.com/@damouretdesexe
L'IMMOBILIER EN PÉRIL ? – 02/12/22 HENRY BUZY-CAZAUX Président de l'IMSI Le nouveau cycle baissier qui s'est enclenché sur le marché de l'immobilier en France se propage désormais à la plupart des grandes villes, selon les derniers indices des prix immobiliers Meilleurs Agents - « Les Echos » (IPI) du 1er décembre 2022. Paris n'est pas la seule métropole à accuser une baisse. En décembre, pour le Top 10 (les 10 plus grandes villes), l'indice des prix immobiliers Meilleurs Agents - « Les Echos » (IPI) est passé dans le rouge (-0,1 %) d'un mois sur l'autre, une première depuis 2015. Hormis à Marseille (+0,8 %) et à Lille (+0,7 %), où les prix continuent de progresser, dans toutes les autres grandes agglomérations la baisse se poursuit. Henry Buzy-Cazaux, président de l'Institut des métiers de l'immobilier, observe lui, un “ralentissement du marché sur le terrain”. Pour lui, “il y a un impact sur le prix et les volumes”, ce qui amène donc à “un retour à la négociation sur les produits immobiliers”. En raison des conditions d'accès au crédit, Henry Buzy-Cazaux explique que “les taux d'intérêts ont doublé de un à 2 % donc les prix du logement ont augmenté de 10 %, d'où la nécessité de correction de prix pour la réalisation d'une vente”. En effet, de nombreuses villes ont augmenté leurs taxes foncières cette année. Après Paris et ses 52 %, Grenoble annonce une hausse de 15 à 25% en 2023. Henry Buzy-Cazaux reviendra sur cette baisse des prix de l'immobilier qui se propage dans les grandes villes, les villes moyennes et les territoires ruraux.
We're honoured to be joined today by Ex Irish international and Heineken Cup champion Bernard Jackman to take us through his incredible career highs and lows - from being victim to one of Warren Gatland's cruelest pranks in South Africa, to falling out publicly with his coach Michael Cheika who he felt was unnecessarily putting his life on the line, to losing his job as the head coach of Grenoble in the Top 14 when the players revolted over his ban on pastries and the introduction of Fat Club and nowadays finding out about his odd career path that has led trying to sell the Japanese prime Irish beef - you will not be short of entertainment! This episode also sees the return of 'Curzon's Creche' and also Archie phones a clapham estate agent to enquire about the market! --------- Right now, it's time to reclaim your health and arm your immune system with convenient, daily nutrition! It's just one scoop in a cup of water every day. To make it easy, Athletic Greens are going to give you a FREE 1 year supply of immune-supporting Vitamin D AND 5 FREE travel packs with your first purchase. All you have to do is visit athleticgreens.com/rigbiz to take ownership over your health and pick up the ultimate daily nutritional insurance! Get hold of a 'Chassis Monster' vest on pre-order - https://boobybuckets.com/collections/clothing/products/clapham-falcons-gym-vest
Alexandre Aussant (Mona de Grenoble), drag queen et humoriste, vient nous énumérer son plan détaillé pour DRAGifier la totalité des enfants québécois. Pour suivre Mona: www.instagram.com/monadegrenoble -- SANS COMMENTAIRE LIVE 7 DÉCEMBRE: https://bit.ly/3UdorJl -- ON A DE LA MERCH https://founkyboyz.square.site — ON EST SUR PATREON http://www.patreon.com/sanscommentaire — Cet épisode est une présentation de: Me Andrew Nader firstname.lastname@example.org (438)884-0754 — Suivez-nous ici Emile Khoury: https://linktr.ee/emilekhoury Jacob Ospian: https://linktr.ee/jacobospian
durée : 00:19:32 - L'invité du week-end - par : Carine BECARD, Eric Delvaux - Le maire de Grenoble a rappelé son soutien à Marine Tondelier, l'une des prétendantes pour prendre la tête du parti Europe Ecologie-les Verts.
durée : 00:28:48 - Les Pieds sur terre - par : Sonia Kronlund - De l'argent immédiatement, en cash, en échange d'objets de valeurs, c'est le principe du prêt sur gage. Au Crédit Municipal de Grenoble, les familles en difficulté viennent chercher une solution pour payer les factures du quotidien, leur loyer, leur permis de conduire. Elles racontent.
Today's Catholic Mass Readings
Full Text of ReadingsThe Solemnity of Our Lord Jesus Christ, King of the Universe Lectionary: 162All podcast readings are produced by the USCCB and are from the Catholic Lectionary, based on the New American Bible and approved for use in the United States _______________________________________The Saint of the day is Saint Rose Philippine DuchesneBorn in Grenoble, France, of a family that was among the new rich, Rose learned political skills from her father and a love of the poor from her mother. The dominant feature of her temperament was a strong and dauntless will, which became the material—and the battlefield—of her holiness. She entered the Visitation of Mary convent at 19, and remained despite family opposition. As the French Revolution broke, the convent was closed, and she began taking care of the poor and sick, opened a school for homeless children, and risked her life helping priests in the underground. When the situation cooled, Rose personally rented the former convent, now a shambles, and tried to revive its religious life. The spirit was gone, however, and soon there were only four nuns left. They joined the infant Society of the Sacred Heart, whose young superior, Mother Madeleine Sophie Barat, would be her lifelong friend. In a short time Rose was a superior and supervisor of the novitiate and a school. But since hearing tales of missionary work in Louisiana as a little girl, her ambition was to go to America and work among the Indians. At 49, she thought this would be her work. With four nuns, she spent 11 weeks at sea en route to New Orleans, and seven weeks more on the Mississippi to St. Louis. She then met one of the many disappointments of her life. The bishop had no place for them to live and work among Native Americans. Instead, he sent her to what she sadly called “the remotest village in the U.S.,” St. Charles, Missouri. With characteristic drive and courage, she founded the first free school for girls west of the Mississippi. Though Rose was as hardy as any of the pioneer women in the wagons rolling west, cold and hunger drove them out—to Florissant, Missouri, where she founded the first Catholic Indian school, adding others in the territory. “In her first decade in America, Mother Duchesne suffered practically every hardship the frontier had to offer, except the threat of Indian massacre—poor lodging, shortages of food, drinking water, fuel and money, forest fires and blazing chimneys, the vagaries of the Missouri climate, cramped living quarters and the privation of all privacy, and the crude manners of children reared in rough surroundings and with only the slightest training in courtesy” (Louise Callan, R.S.C.J., Philippine Duchesne). Finally at age 72, retired and in poor health, Rose got her lifelong wish. A mission was founded at Sugar Creek, Kansas, among the Potawatomi and she was taken along. Though she could not learn their language, they soon named her “Woman-Who-Prays-Always.” While others taught, she prayed. Legend has it that Native American children sneaked behind her as she knelt and sprinkled bits of paper on her habit, and came back hours later to find them undisturbed. Rose Duchesne died in 1852, at the age of 83, and was canonized in 1988. Her liturgical feast is celebrated on November 18. Reflection Divine grace channeled Mother Duchesne's iron will and determination into humility and selflessness, and to a desire not to be made superior. Still, even saints can get involved in silly situations. In an argument with her over a minor change in the sanctuary, a priest threatened to remove the tabernacle. She patiently let herself be criticized by younger nuns for not being progressive enough. For 31 years, she hewed to the line of a dauntless love and an unshakable observance of her religious vows. Saint of the Day, Copyright Franciscan Media
November 18: Saint Rose Philippine Duchesne, Virgin1769–1852Optional Memorial; Liturgical Color: WhitePatron Saint of perseverance amid adversityBorn into a refined French family, her life ended in hardship on the American prairieToday's saint was born into a large, refined, educated Catholic family situated in an enormous home in the venerable city of Grenoble, France. Rose's parents and extended family were connected to other elites in the highest circles of the political and social life of that era. Despite this favored parentage, Rose would leave the world and all the advantages she inherited to become a hardscrabble missionary nun serving rough settlers and Indians in the no man's land of the American plains. Saint Rose was named after the first canonized saint of the New World, Saint Rose of Lima. As a child, her imagination had been fired by hearing about missionaries on the American frontier. She dreamed of being one of them, yet her path to becoming a pioneer missionary would be circuitous.When Rose felt the call to a contemplative religious life as a teen, she joined, against her father's wishes, the Order that so many French women of status joined—the Congregation of the Visitation, founded by Saint Jane Frances de Chantal in the early seventeenth century. The massive social upheavals of the French Revolution shuttered her Visitandine convent, though, and she spent years living her Order's rule privately outside of a convent as her country disintegrated into chaos. After the revolution, when religious life was no longer illegal, Rose tried to re-establish her defunct convent by personally purchasing its buildings. The plan didn't work, and Rose and the few remaining sisters united themselves to a new French Order, which would later be known as the Religious Sisters of the Sacred Heart.Saint Rose was destined to be a holy and dedicated nun in her Order's schools. But in 1817, a bishop serving in the United States came to France on a recruitment tour, as so many bishops did in the first half of the nineteenth century. The bishop visited Rose's convent in Paris, and Rose's childhood dreams were rekindled. After receiving permission from her superiors, in 1818 Rose boarded a ship with four other sisters for the two-month sea voyage to New Orleans, U.S.A. The second act of her life was starting at age forty-nine. From this point forward, her life was replete with the physical hardships, financial struggles, and everyday drama typical of the French and Spanish missionaries who brought the faith to the ill-educated pioneers and Indians on the edge of the American frontier.Rose and her troupe of sisters had to take a steamboat up the Mississippi River to Missouri after the bishop's promises of a convent in New Orleans came to nothing. In remote Western Missouri, Rose began a convent in a log cabin and then started a school and a small novitiate. The people were poor, the settlers generally unschooled, the weather cold, the food inadequate, and life hard. Rose struggled to learn English. Yet after ten years, the Sacred Heart Sisters were operating six convents in Missouri and Louisiana. In 1841, the Sisters began to serve Potawatomi Indians who had been harshly displaced from Michigan and Indiana into Eastern Kansas. At seventy-one years old, Rose joined this missionary band to Kansas not for her practical usefulness but for her example of prayer. Saint Rose prayed so incessantly that she was on her knees before the tabernacle when the Indians went to sleep and kneeling there when they woke up, still praying. Wondering at this, some children put pebbles on the train of her habit one night. The next morning the pebbles were still there. She hadn't budged an inch all night long! The Potawatomi called her “She Who Prays Always.” Howling cold and the rigors of frontier life forced Rose to return to a more humane convent existence for the last quiet years of her life. She was beatified in 1940 and canonized in 1988.Saint Rose, you persevered heroically in your vocation despite serious challenges. Inspire all religious to continue in their unique vocations despite setbacks, and to unite, as you did, a quiet contemplative soul with a missionary's courage and drive.
durée : 00:58:48 - Le 13/14 - par : Bruno DUVIC - Pour cette journée “Nouvelles voix”, le 13-14 part à Grenoble à la rencontre des jeunes chercheuses qui contribuent à faire avancer la connaissance et à changer notre monde, dans la physique, les sciences de l'environnement ou la santé.
Highlights from The Hard Shoulder
After watching the Steve Thomson Documentary ex-Munster player, Duncan Casey penned an article where he sketched out his worries about concussion following a career in rugby. Duncan Casey, retired Munster and Grenoble rugby player and columnist with the Irish Examiner, joined Kieran live in studio in Cork to discuss.. Image: Munster Rugby
After a four-game losing streak, the Rangers bounced back with back-to-back wins. Of course, Alexandar Georgiev returns ton MSG and beats the Rangers. Artemi Panarin is a beast. The Rangers might have finally solved their face-off problems. We are joined by former New York Ranger Chad Nehring. Chad has one of the best hockey stories you will ever hear. Just a grinder that has worked his way through the pro ranks and is now a top player in France.
Guerre en Ukraine, crise énergétique, changement climatique, l'actualité est souvent un peu déprimante ! Et puis elle s'invite partout : à la radio pendant votre petit-déjeuner, dans les transports avec les réseaux sociaux sur votre téléphone, le soir devant la télé et même en podcast. Alors face au flux d'information, il y a de quoi être un peu épuisé. C'est le cas de plus d'un Français sur deux (53%) selon une étude de la fondation Jean Jaurès. Ils souffrent de ce qu'on appelle “la fatigue informationnelle”. Alors comment lutter contre ce phénomène ? Invitées : -Pauline Amiel, maîtresse de conférence en sciences de l'information et de la communication, directrice de l'EJCAM, l'école de journalisme d'Aix-Marseille et autrice du livre “Le journalisme de solutions”, aux éditions Presses Universitaires de Grenoble. -Delphine Tayac, journaliste pigiste, co-fondatrice du collectif Antidotes avec Marine Mugnier, qui met en avant la pratique du journalisme de solutions. Sources : L'étude sur la fatigue informationnelle, réalisé par la fondation Jean Jaurès, L'ObSoCo et Arte. Le rapport du Reuters Institute (en anglais) La dépêche de l'AFP de Paul Ricard : “Mort d'Elizabeth II: dans les médias, gare à l'overdose” Interview et réalisation : Antoine Boyer Sur le Fil est le podcast quotidien de l'AFP. Vous avez des commentaires ? Ecrivez-nous à email@example.com ou sur notre compte Instagram. Vous pouvez aussi nous envoyer une note vocale par Whatsapp au + 33 6 79 77 38 45. Nous aimons avoir de vos nouvelles. Si vous aimez, abonnez-vous, parlez de nous autour de vous et laissez-nous plein d'étoiles sur votre plateforme de podcasts préférée pour mieux faire connaître notre programme !
Practice Disrupted with Evelyn Lee and Je'Nen Chastain
Episode 092: /slantis, Enabling Technology in PracticeHow do you find time to implement the latest technology tools in your practice while still providing your clients with an amazing experience? No matter what size firm you are running, unless you have an in-house technology department (and sometimes even when you do), staying ahead of the technology curve becomes increasingly tricky. That's where /slantis comes in as a partner to help your firm with everything from Architecture & Production Coordination, BIM Consulting, High-end Visualisation, and even bigger innovations, including workflow automation and architecture for the metaverse. They create offerings unique to your firm that support all project delivery phases. We sit down /slantis' two incredibly passionate female founders, Andy Robert and Mercedes Carriquiry, to talk about their backgrounds in architecture, what drives them as entrepreneurs, and why Uruguay is not an unusual place to build out a technology-forward company. Guests: Andy Robert is a professional architect from ORT University in Uruguay. She lived in Germany and studied architecture in Dessau, where the former Bauhaus was located. Today she is CEO of /slantis, co-founded in 2016 with her life-long friend Mercedes Carriquiry. Very energetic, curious, and entrepreneurial, she is actively involved in events that advocate for women as leaders. She became an expert in management, marketing, and sales. Andy is also vegan and Beltran and Jaime's mum. Mercedes Carriquiry is a licensed Architect and entrepreneur specializing in innovation and technology. She holds a degree from the Faculty of Architecture UDELAR, Uruguay; and studied in the ENSAG of Grenoble, France. She also graduated in digital fabrication from MIT Fabacademy. After working at Jean Nouvel's studio in Paris and leading multiple developments in Montevideo, she co-founded /slantis in 2016 with her life-long friend Andy. Outside the rat race, she's into art, skating, and above all spending time with her family.
Cet épisode est une présentation de Polysleep (https://polysleep.ca/), de NordVPN (https://nordvpn.com/mikeward) et de Manscape (https://www.manscaped.com/)Dans cet épisode de Sous Écoute, Mike reçoit Mona De Grenoble et Marc-André Fleury pour nous parler de parade et de camping gay.Enregistré le 14 août 2022.--------Patreon - http://Patreon.com/sousecoute Twitter - http://twitter.com/sousecoute Facebook - https://www.facebook.com/sousecoute/ instagram - https://www.instagram.com/sousecoute Twitch - https://www.twitch.tv/sousecoute Discord - https://discord.gg/6yE63Uk
October 6: Saint Bruno, Priestc. 1030–1101Optional Memorial; Liturgical Color: WhitePatron Saint of Calabria, Italy, and of GermanySolitary confinement is not a punishment when it is voluntary and shared with GodToday's saint was born in an unknown year. He left his native Cologne to study in Rheims, France, as a young man and was ordained a priest around 1055. Aware of Bruno's obvious talents, the Bishop of Rheims demanded that the young priest remain in his diocese, where Bruno became the head of Rheims' most illustrious school for almost two decades and then Chancellor of the diocese. Bruno's trajectory was, at this point in his life, typical of talented, educated, and well-connected priests of his era. He was destined to become a good, scholarly, and politically aware medieval bishop, the kind whose graves fill the floors and stuff the side chapels of many Gothic cathedrals. But a bad bishop altered the arc of Bruno's trajectory.Bruno's bishop-patron died and was succeeded by a corrupt aristocrat who had bought his office. This ecclesiastic had little concern for the Church except as a well of money and power from which he could freely drink. Revolt, sharp tensions, recriminations, and violence ensued. Everyone was damaged. Bruno withdrew from the scene, partly to avoid being named a bishop himself and partly to reevaluate what prize he was truly seeking in life. Bruno and some companions then sought out a well-known hermit in Southern France who, a few years later, would go on to found the Monastery of Citeaux, the mother foundation of the Cistercian Order. Citeaux was the very same monastery which had such an influence on Bruno's contemporary Saint Bernard of Clairvaux. But Bruno was not meant to be a Cistercian. Still searching, Bruno and six companions approached the Bishop of Grenoble, France, who was favorable to their plan and granted them a remote location in the French Alps called Chartreuse. It was 1085. Saint Bruno's successors reside at the Grande Chartreuse to this day, living the part hermit, part community of prayer, part work, part study, all poor, and all silent existence of Carthusian monks that Bruno envisioned.Though Bruno founded the Grande Chartreuse, he did not remain there for long. A former pupil of Bruno's had become Pope, and he needed Bruno's hand on the rudder to help him navigate the ship of the Church in the rough seas of medieval ecclesiastical politics. So Bruno moved to Rome and lived in a cell amidst the crumbled arches and half walls of the Baths of Diocletian. His every intention of returning to the GrandeChartreuse was frustrated. The Pope compelled Bruno to remain in Italy in case his services were needed, even as the Pope and his court were on the run from determined enemies. Resigned to his exile, and refusing an appointment as bishop in Southern Italy, in about 1094 Bruno and some followers spawned a mini-Chartreuse in Calabria, Italy, called La Torre, although this second foundation was later to be absorbed into the Cistercian Order. Bruno died there, living in silence as a monk. He was never formally canonized and left no rule for his Order, leaving that task to a successor.Saint Bruno had a burning love for the Holy Eucharist and for the Virgin Mary. Silence was also his muse. God speaks beautifully through His creation, but one must “hear” God's silence to understand Him. Silence is a powerful form of speech, a negative word which God, as the Father of a large family, often uses to communicate. The internal word is not less of a word because it remains unspoken. A word is an internal mental tool for organizing thought before it is a means of communication. God's own internal Word was so powerful that it became flesh and blood, a living Word more powerful than mere spoken language. Words are a form of action, but they can also limit meaning. God speaks most deeply in the action of creation, through His Son and in silence.As lovers know, a glance, a touch, a smile, a thought is sufficient. Words may add to these things, but they can also subtract from them. It has been said that even if a marble statue of Saint Bruno could stretch open its mouth, he would still keep his vow and remain silent, for “When words are many, transgression is not lacking” (Prv 10:19).Saint Bruno, your life of generous and active service to the Church was curtailed, and you chose the better portion, seeking God in silence, poverty, study, and prayer. Help all who are in the world to emulate your quiet dedication, focus, and endurance.
On this episode, luminary historian Professor Norman Davies joins us to talk about the state of Polish studies, the deep history of Ukraine when it was ruled from Warsaw and Krakow, and the importance of broadening European and Slavic studies as taught in academic spaces. This episode was all about historical context, so we hope you enjoy. Thanks for listening! ABOUT THE GUEST Norman Davies, born in 1939 in Bolton (Lancashire) was educated at Bolton School, Magdalen College, Oxford, the University of Sussex and at several continental universities including Grenoble, Perugia and Kraków. His formative years created a lifelong European outlook. He was for many years Professor of History at the School of Slavonic and East European Studies, University of London, and has also taught as a visitor to Columbia, McGill, Hokkaido, Stanford, Harvard, Adelaide, and Australian National, Canberra. He is the author of White Eagle, Red Star: the Polish-Soviet War, 1919-20 (1972): God's Playground: A History of Poland (1981); the No.1 bestseller Europe: A History (1996); The Isles: A History (1998); Microcosm: Portrait of a Central European City (with Roger Moorhouse, 2002); Rising '44, the Battle for Warsaw (2003); Europe at War, 1939-45 (2006); and Vanished Kingdoms (2011). His books have been translated into more than twenty languages, and he is a regular broadcaster. From 1997 to 2006 he was a Supernumerary Fellow at Wolfson College, Oxford, and is now an Honorary Fellow at St. Antony's College, Oxford and Professor at the Jagiellonian University, Cracow. He has been a Fellow of the British Acadamy since 1997 and since 2011 of the Learned Society of Wales. He has been awarded Poland's Order of the White Eagle and in Britain the CMG ‘for services to history'. He holds honorary doctorates from several universities in Britain and Poland as well as the honorary citizenship of five cities, and is a life member both of Clare Hall and of Peterhouse Cambridge. He lives in Oxford and Krakow with his wife, Maria, and has two grown sons, Daniel and Christian. “There is too much history,” he says, “for anyone to try and understand it all.” Visit his website: http://www.normandavies.com/?lang=en PRODUCER'S NOTE: This episode was recorded on September 23rd, 2022 via Zoom. A special thanks to Michalina at the Warsaw Security Forum for facilitating the conversation. If you have questions, comments, or would like to be a guest on the show, please email firstname.lastname@example.org and we will be in touch! CREDITS Associate Producer/Host: Cullan Bendig (@cullanwithana) Assistant Producer/Host: Sergio Glajar Associate Producer: Lera Toropin (@earlportion) Assistant Producer: Misha Simanovskyy (@MSimanovskyy) Social Media Manager: Eliza Fisher Supervising Producer: Katherine Birch Recording, Editing, and Sound Design: Michelle Daniel Music Producer: Charlie Harper (@charlieharpermusic) www.charlieharpermusic.com (Main Theme by Charlie Harper and additional background music by The Polish Ambassador, Audiorezout, and Makaih Beats) Executive Producer & Creator: Michelle Daniel (@MSDaniel) www.msdaniel.com DISCLAIMER: Texas Podcast Network is brought to you by The University of Texas at Austin. Podcasts are produced by faculty members and staffers at UT Austin who work with University Communications to craft content that adheres to journalistic best practices. The University of Texas at Austin offers these podcasts at no charge. Podcasts appearing on the network and this webpage represent the views of the hosts, not of The University of Texas at Austin. https://files.fireside.fm/file/fireside-uploads/images/9/9a59b135-7876-4254-b600-3839b3aa3ab1/P1EKcswq.png Special Guest: Norman Davies.
Le 25 mai 1980, Philippe Pignot disparaissait à La Morte-sur-Isère à quarante kilomètres de Grenoble. Il était âgé de treize ans. Il n'a jamais été retrouvé. Si on se souvient aujourd'hui de son existence, c'est parce que dans les années 80 et 90, d'autres enfants ont disparu en Isère. Philippe Pignot est le premier d'une trop longue liste. Certains enfants disparus ont été retrouvés morts, un seul vivant. Mais d'autres ne sont jamais réapparus, ni morts ni vivants. Ce sont ces enfants que l'on appelle les disparus de l'Isère"Crimes : Histoires vraies" est un podcast Studio Minuit.Retrouvez nos autres productions :Espions : Histoires vraies Morts Insolites : Histoires vraies Meurtres en France : Histoires vraiesSherlock Holmes - Les enquêtes1 Mot 1 Jour : Le pouvoir des motsJe comprends R : le dictionnaire du nouveau millénaireSoutenez ce podcast http://supporter.acast.com/crimes-histoires-vraies. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/crimes-histoires-vraies. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Le 25 mai 1980, Philippe Pignot disparaissait à La Morte-sur-Isère à quarante kilomètres de Grenoble. Il était âgé de treize ans. Il n'a jamais été retrouvé. Si on se souvient aujourd'hui de son existence, c'est parce que dans les années 80 et 90, d'autres enfants ont disparu en Isère. Philippe Pignot est le premier d'une trop longue liste. Certains enfants disparus ont été retrouvés morts, un seul vivant. Mais d'autres ne sont jamais réapparus, ni morts ni vivants. Ce sont ces enfants que l'on appelle les disparus de l'Isère"Crimes : Histoires vraies" est un podcast Studio Minuit.Retrouvez nos autres productions :Espions : Histoires vraies Morts Insolites : Histoires vraies Meurtres en France : Histoires vraiesSherlock Holmes - Les enquêtes1 Mot 1 Jour : Le pouvoir des motsJe comprends R : le dictionnaire du nouveau millénaireSoutenez ce podcast http://supporter.acast.com/crimes-histoires-vraies. Become a member at https://plus.acast.com/s/crimes-histoires-vraies. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.
Le 25 mai 1980, Philippe Pig