Undergraduate college of Harvard University in Cambridge, Massachusetts
Norm is joined in the first hour as he is at the start of every workweek by the co-host and producer of Law and Legitimacy and North Carolina-based attorney at Carolina Craft Legal, W. Michael Boyer. Last week, Norm and Mike capped off the end of a rapidly crescendoing news week by analyzing the mechanisms and likely impacts of SCOTUS's decisions in New York Pistol and Rifle Association and Dobbs (Second Amendment and Abortion cases respectively). With so much cultural and political fallout from the latter, the two decide to "wade" back into the waters of the Dobbs decision in today's episode, this time focusing on the relationship between abortion and the right to privacy. Why? Norm focuses on an opinion piece penned to the New York Times and which appeared in the Saturday edition, written by none other than Senator Elizabeth Warren. While Senator Warren makes calls for abortion to be recognized as a federal constitutional right, Norm reminds listeners of Senator Warren's parallel preoccupation and support of the emerging public health state. On the heels of nearly two years of top-down pressure from both state and private corporations coercing individuals to receive coronavirus innoculations, Norm queries whether our current concept of the individual right to privacy is under existential threat. Mike illustrates his working mental model for the politics of abortion, privacy, capital punishment, and the emerging public health state (which both Norm and Mike understand as functionally the same as an emerging federal police power). The two receive a glowing review from a caller thanking Norm for speaking plainly and with substantive merit to the public every day. The two end the hour by unpacking Lanier v. President and Fellows of Harvard College, a case originating in Massachusetts in March 2019, dealing with Tamara Lanier's claim for negligent infliction of emotional distress. Specifically, Ms. Lanier claims—and the Supreme Judicial Court apparently agrees—that Harvard breached its duty of care to her in its treatment of her claims that she is the direct lineal descendant of one of the salves depicted in certain daguerreotypes dating to 1850. With the limited time remaining Norm expresses his relief that this SCOTUS term has come to an end, and analyzes a view of the lesser regarded decisions that have been handed down. Norm is joined by Brian Festa in the second hour. Listeners may recall Brian Festa from previous Law and Legitimacy and LAL Live episodes. Brian is the face of We The Patriots USA and a great friend to the LAL family. Norm asks Brian to give his opinion on the public reaction to Dobbs and to extrapolate those opinions to a larger criticism of American society. Like, share, and subscribe! Norm is live every weekday from 12pm ET to 2pm ET on WICC 600AM/107.3FM. Stream Norm live at https://www.wicc600.com/. Follow @PattisPodcast on Twitter.
Know the difference between ”do you have time” and ”do you have the time” in Mandarin Chinese in this cute episode with Chineasy founder and presenter ShaoLan and Harvard senior Stephen Turban.
How fulfilling an academic-centered careerInsights about the younger generations who lived during the digital eraAn excellent perspective on upbringing and raising your own childrenOverview of growing the financial endowment of a charitable foundationThe importance of balancing career and family The Life & Money Show Spotlight:Your Life & Money: What is one thing you're doing to live a meaningful and intentional life by design?Other's Life and Money: What is one life or money hack that you can share that will make an impact in others' lives right now? Life & Money in the World: What's the one thing you're doing right now to make the world a better place? RESOURCES/LINKS MENTIONEDBorn Digital by John Palfrey and Urs Gasser | Paperback & HardcoverThe Connected Parent by John Palfrey and Urs Gasser | Hardcover & Audiobook ABOUT JOHN PALFREYJohn is the President of the John D. and Catherine T. MacArthur Foundation which is one of America's biggest philanthropies with assets accumulating to over $7 billion. He is an author of the award-winning books Safe Spaces, Brave Spaces: Diversity and Free Expression in Education, and Born Digital: Understanding the First Generation of Digital Natives. He is a seasoned educator, innovator, and legal scholar with well-respected expertise in how learning, education, and other institutions have changed because of new media. Additionally, he is committed to rigorous thinking, disruption, and creative solutions often made possible by technology, accessibility of information, and diversity and inclusion. John served as Head of School at Philips Academy, Andover, and oversaw the creation of the Tang Institute. He was the Henry N. Ess III Professor of Law and Vice Dean for Library and Information Resources at Harvard Law School. From 2002 to 2008, Palfrey served as Executive Director of the Berkman Klein Center for Internet & Society, founding board chair of the Digital Public Library of America, and is the former board chair of LRNG, a nonprofit launched and supported by MacArthur. He holds a JD from Harvard Law School, an MPhil from the University of Cambridge, and an AB from Harvard College. CONNECT WITH JOHNLinkedIn: John PalfreyWebsite: MacArthur Foundation CONNECT WITH USTo connect with Annie and Julie, as well as with other Investing For Good listeners, and to get the latest scoop on new and upcoming episodes, join Life and Money Show Podcast Community on Facebook.To learn more about real estate syndication investment opportunities, join the Goodegg Investor Club.Be sure to also grab your free copy of the Investing For Good book (just pay S&H)--Thanks for listening, and until next time, keep investing for good!
This lecture was offered at Hillsdale College on April 6th, 2022. For information on upcoming events, please visit our website at www.thomisticinstitute.org. About the Speaker: Michael Pakaluk studied philosophy at Harvard College and the University of Edinburgh on a Marshall Scholarship before getting his Ph.D. at Harvard writing a dissertation under John Rawls. He is a recognized authority on classical philosophy, especially Aristotle's ethics. Pakaluk has held academic appointments at Clark University, Brown University, Ave Maria University, and The Catholic University of America, among others.
or the past two decades, Charlene Li has been helping people see the future. She's an expert on digital transformation, leadership, customer experience, and the future of work. She's the author of six books, including the New York Times bestseller, Open Leadership, and co-author of the critically acclaimed book, Groundswell. Her latest book is the bestseller The Disruption Mindset. She currently serves as the Chief Research Officer at PA Consulting, an end-to-end innovation consultancy. Named one of the most creative people in business by Fast Company, Charlene is a graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Business School and lives in San Francisco. Connect with Charlene on Linkedin: linkedin.com/in/charleneli. ---- http://ideateandexecute.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/thinkfuture/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thinkfuture/support
Author and journalist A'Lelia Bundles is the author of On Her Own Ground: The Life and Times of Madam C.J. Walker – a New York Times Notable Book about her entrepreneurial great-great-grandmother – that is the inspiration for Self Made, the fictional four-part Netflix series starring Oscar-winner Octavia Spencer that premiered in March 2020. She is at work on her fifth book, The Joy Goddess of Harlem: A'Lelia Walker and the Harlem Renaissance, a biography of her great-grandmother, whose parties, arts patronage and international travels helped define that era. A'Lelia is brand historian for MADAM by Madam C. J. Walker, a line of hair care products developed in partnership with Sundial Brands and Walmart. In February 2022 she was named the inaugural Center for Africana Studies and Culture Prestigious Fellow in the School of Liberal Arts at IUPUI. She is the founder of the Madam Walker Family Archives, the largest private collection of Walker photographs and memorabilia. She is a vice chair emerita of Columbia University's Board of Trustees and chair emerita of the board of the National Archives Foundation. She is a member of several boards that reflect her interest in history, journalism, political activism, social justice and historic preservation including the March on Washington Film Festival, the Schlesinger Library on the History of Women at Harvard's Radcliffe Institute for Advanced Study, Indiana Landmarks, Columbia Global Reports and the Smithsonian's American Women's History Initiative. A'Lelia was a network television news executive and producer for thirty years at NBC News and then at ABC News, where she was Washington, DC deputy bureau chief and director of talent development. Her articles and essays have been published in the New York Times Book Review, Variety, TheUndefeated.com, Al Jazeera, Parade, Ms., O Magazine, Essence, several encyclopedias and books, and on her blog at www.aleliabundles.com. As a speaker and emcee, she has appeared at universities, corporations and book festivals, as well as on ABC, CBS, MSNBC, NBC, NPR, PBS and BBC. She has served as an advisor for numerous documentaries, museum exhibits, biographies, scholarly papers and history texts. A recipient of an Emmy and a du Pont Gold Baton, she has participated in writing residencies at Yaddo and the MacDowell Colony. She graduated magna cum laude from Harvard College and received a masters degree from the Columbia University Graduate School of Journalism. She is a member of Phi Beta Kappa and the American Academy of Arts and Sciences.
Marcia Franklin talks with Pulitzer Prize-winning historian and author Fredrik Logevall, Ph.D. about the antecedents to the Vietnam War. Logevall, the Laurence D. Belfer Professor of International Affairs at the Harvard Kennedy School and a professor of history at Harvard College, won the 2013 Pulitzer Prize in History for his book, "Embers of War." It examined France's colonial involvement in Vietnam, and how and why U.S. support of the French led to the Vietnam War. In its citation, the Pulitzer committee called the work a "balanced, deeply researched history of how, as French colonial rule faltered, a succession of American leaders moved step by step down a road toward full-blown war." The book also won the Francis Parkman Prize from the Society of American Historians. Franklin talks with Logevall about why he felt it was important for people to know about the pre-history of the Vietnam War, whether the war could have been avoided, and how the decisions made before and during the Vietnam War have affected our country's foreign policy since then. The author or editor of nine books, Professor Logevall previously taught at Cornell, where he was the director of the Mario Einaudi Center for International Studies, and at the University of California Santa Barbara, where he co-founded the Center for Cold War Studies. He is the past president of the Society for Historians of American Foreign Relations. Franklin spoke with him in Idaho Falls, where he gave the keynote speech at the Idaho Humanities Council's 2016 Eastern Idaho Distinguished Humanities Lecture. Originally Aired: 04/29/2016
In Chinese culture, it's not as simple as just calling your parents ”dad and mom.” Learn how to respectfully address your parents and friend's parents in this fascinating insight into Chinese family dynamics with Harvard student Stephen Turban.
Lehmann's mysterious, frequently nocturnal paintings draw from sources as varied as the Flemish Primitives, aeronautic technical bulletins, how-to photography manuals, Gothic altarpieces, and radiographic simulators. The work explores the continuity of symbolic motifs over the course of centuries, but is united by a persistent concern with the iconography of the unseeable. Prior to completing this body of work, Lehmann co-curated, with Ann Temkin, “Ileana Sonnabend: Ambassador for the New,” at the Museum of Modern Art in New York; coauthored the anthology Artists Who Make Books (Phaidon/PPP Editions); and wrote “Color Goes Electric,” a widely read history of standard test images and the digitization of color, for Triple Canopy. A former editor at Cabinet and a contributor to Artforum, Lehmann received a BA from Harvard College in Visual and Environmental Studies (1998–2003).
There's so much goodness in this conversation with Brian Buckley, Executive Director of The Southwest Native-American Foundation. From varied points of view, Brian focuses on the fullness of what it means to be human. From the practical to the sublime, he takes us along as he recounts his life story. As he talks about his life path and the wisdom he's gained as a result of reflection and contemplation, it's easy to sense the depth and vastness of Brian's heart. Consistent throughout this conversation is the sense that Brian was deeply impacted by his Irish immigrant roots. His grandparents emigrated to the United States. Raised in an Irish enclave in a Boston neighborhood, Brian shares his childhood experience of being in a clan of children of Irish immigrants. This theme recurs again when Brian shares a poem by Seamus Heaney. Brian had an opportunity to experience Buddhism and meditation when overseas as a volunteer for the Peace Corps. He speaks about the contrast in his experience between Buddhism and Irish Catholicism. The Hoffman Process helped Brian discover the depth of his emotional self and the impact of his Irish-rooted emotional patterns. Brian speaks about both the spiritual and practical aspects of the Process. He shares about the nature of his Spiritual Self and also speaks about the practical nature of the gifts of the Hoffman Process. He came home with learning skills for day-to-day that he can bring to the dinner table, both literally and metaphorically. More about Brian Buckley: Brian, the son of Cathy and Paul Buckley, was born in West Roxbury, MA. As a young child, he witnessed Boston tear itself apart over issues of race and equality. These themes would inform much of his later life. After attending the Roxbury Latin School and graduating from Harvard College with a degree in psychology, Brian began teaching social studies at Franklin K.Lane High School in Brooklyn. Following his time teaching, Brian served in the United States Peace Corps in Udon Thani, Thailand. Upon returning to the States, he instructed at Harvard University as a Teaching Fellow for Dr. Robert Coles' course, The Literature of Social Reflection. Brian received the Derek Bok Award for Excellence in Teaching. He received an Ed.M from the Harvard Graduate School of Education and an M.A. in English from the University of Massachusetts. Poetry informs much of his inner landscape. Brian continues to teach as an elementary school special education teacher at a public Montessori school. During the COVID-19 pandemic, Brian founded the Barbara Henry Courage in Teaching Award to honor the work of Barbara Henry. Barbara was the only teacher to report to work to welcome and teach Ruby Bridges. Ruby, a six-year-old first-grade student of African-American descent, was the only child to come to school on the first day of de-segregation in 1960 New Orleans. Fulfilling a personal call: Brian served as a high school teacher and United States Peace Corps Fellow on the Navajo Nation. At the end of this time, he founded the Southwest Native-American Foundation (SWNAF). The Foundation assists students of the tribes of the Southwest in gaining greater access to higher education. As Executive Director of SWNAF, Brian, along with the SWNAF Board and Donors, has assisted in the matriculation of 500 students to college and graduate school. Learn more about The Southwest Native American Foundation here, and on Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook. As mentioned in this episode: Ruby Bridges and Barbara Henry: Read more about Ruby Bridges at RubyBridges.Foundation. Ruby Bridges Walk to School Day: Discover more about Ruby Bridges Walk to School Day. United States Peace Corp: The Peace Corps was started by President John F. Kennedy in the early sixties. The Peace Corps the opportunity to serve others through immersion in a community abroad. Working side by side with local leaders, they work on the most pressing challenges of these times Volu...
Fluent Chinese speaker and Harvard student Stephen Turban returns to chat about the uses of the word ”spicy” in Chinese. Which three parts of China are famed for their spicy cuisine? Find out in this entertaining episode!
Today on the Naturally Inspired Podcast Dr Peter Breggin is joining us. Peter R. Breggin MD is a lifelong reformer known as “The Conscience of Psychiatry” for his criticism of biological psychiatry and his promotion of more effective, empathic, and ethical forms of psychological, educational, and social approaches to people with emotional suffering and disability. He graduated from Harvard College with Honors and his psychiatric training included a Teaching Fellowship at Harvard Medical School. Following his training, he became a Full Time Consultant in the U.S. Public Health Service at NIH, assigned to the National Institute of Mental Health. Since then, he has taught at several universities, including Johns Hopkins, George Mason, and the University of Maryland, as well as at the Washington School of Psychiatry. Dr. Breggin is the author of more than 20 medical and scientific texts, as well as popular books, including the bestseller and highly-documented Talking Back to Prozac. Coauthored in 1994 with his wife Ginger, Talking Back to Prozac has sold close to one million copies and continues to sell. Dr. Breggin's more than 70 peer-reviewed scientific reports and articles have been published in many journals, including JAMA (the Journal of the American Medical Association), the American Journal of Psychiatry, the AMA Archives of General Psychiatry, and most recently several European journals, including Medical Hypotheses and Children and Society. He is known worldwide as the leading critic of authoritarian biological psychiatry and an advocate of psychosocial approaches to healing the mind and spirit. Learn more about Dr Peter Breggin at https://breggin.com/ Please welcome Dr Peter Breggin to the Naturally Inspired Podcast.
The vehement secularism all around us is no secret. I have seen its pointed perseverance in at least three settings recently, and most powerfully at my 50th Harvard College class reunion. In all three settings, 'God' was sedulously left out of the discourse, and, it felt to me, conscientiously. Nothing new in that, to be sure; but it made me reflect on the Christian Church, at least in its traditional manifestation, and what is it that "triggers" the sharp antagonism. But I came up with a slightly different answer. Had recently read John Weaver's book Evangelicals and the Arts in Fiction from McFarland Books, that wonderful publishing house which specializes in sincerest monographs on subjects such as the history of wax-museum horror films or 1940s Mummy movies. Weaver's book is counter-intuitive in the extreme, and contributes an insight that I have read nowhere else. So maybe we can learn from contemporary secularism, albeit from a different direction. The cast concludes with one of the most unusual Christian pop songs ever recorded, and filmed, from Peter Watkins' 1967 "anti-Establishment" movie Privilege, starring Paul Jones, the lead singer of Manfred Mann (i.e., "Doo Wah Diddy"). In brief, you can learn something about yourself by studying what others dislike about you. LUV U.
Tom Osborn was born and raised in Kenya, where he currently works to create community solutions for mental health challenges. He graduated from Harvard College with High Honors and went on to co-found GreenChar, an organization that provides homes and institutions in rural areas of Kenya. Tom was the youngest recipient of the Echoing Green Fellowship and has been on the Forbes' 30 under 30 list in Social Entrepreneurship. He created the Shamiri Institute in order to shift the stigma around mental health in the younger population. Today, Shay Beider speaks with Tom Osborn about his work in Africa. He describes the shortage of clinical experts, the stigma around mental health in Kenya, and why he decided to create an institution for young people that is run by young people. The program trains high school graduates in character strengths interventions and these techniques are implemented in after school programs. By creating involvement and excitement within the community, great strides can be made to improve the mental health of the youth. Tom also touches on the effect of systematic racism in the delivery of healthcare and his unique approach to meeting this challenge. By shifting to community based solutions, great advances can be made in people's capacity to flourish. Transcripts for this episode are available at: https://www.integrativetouch.org/conversations-on-healing Show Notes: Check out Tom Osborn's TedTalk, “A New Way to Help Young People With Their Mental Health” Asset Framing is a narrative model defining people by their assets and aspirations before noting the challenges and deficits. To find out more, click here Read more about the Framingham Heart Study to discover the dynamic spread of happiness across social networks This podcast was created by Integrative Touch, which is working to change the way people experience healthcare. A leader in the field of pediatric integrative medicine, the organization supports families whose children have any type of special health or medical need. This includes kids with cancers, genetic conditions, autism, cerebral palsy, traumatic stress, and other serious health issues. The founder, Shay Beider, pioneered a new therapy called Integrative Touch™Therapy that supports healing from trauma and serious illness. The organization reaches thousands of people each year in hospitals and communities and offers unique Telehealth programs to families and healthcare providers during this challenging time. Thanks to the incredible support of volunteers and contributors, individuals are able to receive wellness education and integrative medical services at little or no cost
In this revisited episode of Beyond the Balance sheet, we are joined by Tavan Pechet, founder of Pechet Advisors, where he provides management consulting to affluent families. Relationship risk management is a way to manage the critically essential assets of relationships. Tavan reveals all of the reasons you need to manage relationship risk and the critical elements for successful family mediation. Tune in as we chat about managing conflict and communication with families who disagree and the importance of due diligence, even with your family members. IN THIS EPISODE: [02:30] How risk management applies to relationships. [04:30] Families need to think about what it means to manage relationship risk. [08:55] The key elements for a successful family mediation. [13:40] Managing conflict and communication with families who are disagreeing over an inheritance. [19:20] Family due diligence: what to know before investing in a family-owned business. KEY TAKEAWAYS: Be proactive and manage family relationships before a crisis occurs. Find a third party mediator to help you and your family find common ground. Families don't always need to stay together. Sometimes family relationships and assets will be better off when there's a split. You still need to do due diligence when going into business with your family. LINKS MENTIONED: Website www.pechetadvisors.com Instagram LinkedIn BIO: Tavan Pechet is the founder of Pechet Advisors where he provides management consulting to wealthy families. He helps them design, build, and manage their operations to navigate complex family wealth matters. He has advised clients from entrepreneurs to inheritors to widows, controlling assets from $20 million to $5 billion. Previously, Tavan spent a decade as CEO of a multi-generational family office. He also served as an executive of that family's operating business and as Trustee of their family trusts. He has also worked as an executive for a venture-backed tech company, practiced law, and clerked for a federal judge. Tavan earned his AB from Harvard College, his JD from Harvard Law School, and his MBA from UCLA Anderson. Grateful for his good fortune, Tavan donates time and money to gender equity, veterans' affairs, democracy reform, and the environment.
A summa cum laude graduate of Harvard College, Dr. Schmookler went on to earn his doctorate at the University of California at Berkeley and the Graduate Theological Union in a program specially created to accommodate his comprehensive theory of cultural evolution.Andrew Bard Schmookler is the author of the prize-winning book The Parable of the Tribes: The Problem of Power in Social Evolution (hardback from the University of California Press, 1984; paperback from Houghton Mifflin, 1986; second edition from SUNY Press, 1995), Out of Weakness: Healing the Wounds that Drive Us to War (Bantam Books, 1988), and Sowings and Reapings: The Cycling of Good and Evil in the Human System (Knowledge Systems, 1989). His most recent books are The Illusion of Choice: How the Market Economy Shapes Our Destiny (SUNY Press, 1993) and Fool's Gold: The Fate of Values in a World of Goods (Harper Collins, 1993).Schmookler's commentaries on social and political issues appear regularly in the Christian Science Monitor, the Baltimore Sun, and the San Francisco Chronicle. He has been a regular commentator on National Public Radio's "All Things Considered" and "Living on Earth," and on Monitor Radio. He has appeared on such nationally broadcast programs as "The Jim Bohannon Show" and "New Dimensions Radio" to discuss his books. An interview with him was included in Bill Moyers' and Elie Wiesel's PBS television program, "Beyond Hate." In regular appearances on the nationally syndicated "Paul Gonzalez Show" and the regional "Mid-Day Show" from Harrisonburg, VA, Dr. Schmookler discusses with callers the cultural and moral issues now confronting the American people.As a speaker, Schmookler has presented his ideas to audiences at such places as Harvard University, St. John's College in Annapolis, the University of Wisconsin, as Presidential Lecturer at the University of Montana and at the Woodrow Wilson Center for International Scholars. He has also appeared as an invited speaker at conferences at Findhorn in Scotland, the Isthmus Institute in Dallas, the Institute for Noetic Sciences in Washington and New York, and the Harmonia Mundi Conference in California.Dr. Schmookler has also worked as a consultant on transformation to major American corporations. He is a member of the "Global Problems and Opportunities Group" at the Center for Strategic and International Studies in Washington, D.C. In 1985, Andrew Bard Schmookler was selected by Esquire Magazine as "one of the men and women under forty who are changing the nation."
John Paul Rollert teaches classes in leadership, ethics, and politics at Harvard University and the University of Chicago Booth School of Business, and his research focuses on the intellectual history of capitalism, the ethics of leadership, and the application of empathy to law, business, and politics. 2 Rollert has been published in The Business and Society Review, The Journal of Law, Culture and the Humanities, Raritan, Common Knowledge, Critical Inquiry, and the Yale Law Journal Online. Rollert has also worked with the former President of the United States, Barack Obama, during his election campaigns in 2004, 2008, and 2012. In addition to his academic work, he frequently writes on business, law, and politics for a variety of popular publications. He writes the In-House Ethicist, a featured column for the Chicago Booth Review, and his work has been featured in The New Republic, Harper's, Bloomberg, The Washington Post, Slate, Fortune, and The New York Times. For writing featured in The Atlantic, he was recognized by the Society of American Business Editors and Writers in its 2017 Best in Business Competition. A graduate of Harvard College, Rollert earned his JD from Yale Law School and a PhD from the John U. Nef Committee on Social Thought at the University of Chicago. He serves on the Board of Directors of two start-ups, Envel and Global Alumni. Tune in!
Rebuilding our nation's manufacturing muscle. The supply chain is in the news lately, with most stories about it focusing on the end results for consumers. But how can government look out for the interests of American manufacturing workers in a way that protects their rights while strengthening domestic manufacturing? This week, we talk to two experts about how to achieve those goals. John Pouland John Pouland explains a study that details how the conventional political wisdom has completely missed the biggest electoral earthquake of the last decade, specifically highlighting how both Democratic and Republican parties have discounted and misjudged their appeals to voters in manufacturing-heavy working-class towns. Tom Conway As head of North America's largest industrial union, Tom Conway speaks for over 800,000 workers. He says now more than ever, we need to protect working people and fight to rebuild our nation's manufacturing muscle. Jim Hightower Enthroning Corporate Power Over America “Equal Justice Under Law.” That's the noble principle carved into the marble façade of the temple-like Supreme Court building. Today, though, six right-wing, corporate-dominated activist judges control the present Court, and they're implementing an elitist creed mocking that ideal. By putting the interests and power of the wealthy over the rest of us. Bill Press The Second Amendment is About Slavery Elie Mystal returns to the Bill Press Pod with a withering takedown of the Second Amendment, Justice Alito and Supreme Court Ethics. He is The Nation Magazine's Justice Correspondent. He's a frequent guest on MSNBC commenting on the intersection between the legal and the political. A graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Law School, he gave up Big Law to fight for justice. If you'd like to hear the entire episode, visit BillPressPods.com.
Want to learn how to say something is ”annoying” in Mandarin Chinese? And what is the link between someone eating a dog and the Chinese word for ”annoying”?! Find out in this excellent episode featuring Harvard College senior Stephen Turban and ShaoLan.
If we all weren't so cynical, we might expect professional ethicists—or say a professor of ethics or morality at a university—to also be a really morally virtuous and good person. And by extension, you might also expect a theologian to be a person of deeper faith. And that's because intellectual reflection about matters of justice, right and wrong, God and human flourishing all cut to the core of what it means to be human, and the things you discuss in an ethics or theology course, if you took those ideas seriously, just might change the way you live.Today, in our series on the Future of Theology, Matt Croasmun hosts Eric Gregory, Professor of Religion at Princeton University and author of Politics and the Order of Love: An Augustinian Ethic of Democratic Citizenship. Eric reflects on what it's like to teach theology in a secular institution—the good, the bad, and the ugly of that exercise; the complications of making professors of humanities, ethics, and religion into moral or spiritual exemplars; the centrality of the good life in the purpose of higher education; and the importance of discerning and articulating the multifarious visions of the good life that are presumed by the institutional cultures in which we live, and move, and have our being.About Eric GregoryEric Gregory is Professor of Religion at Princeton University. He is the author of Politics and the Order of Love: An Augustinian Ethic of Democratic Citizenship (University of Chicago Press, 2008), and articles in a variety of edited volumes and journals, including the Journal of Religious Ethics, Modern Theology, Studies in Christian Ethics, and Augustinian Studies. His interests include religious and philosophical ethics, theology, political theory, law and religion, and the role of religion in public life. In 2007 he was awarded Princeton's President's Award for Distinguished Teaching. A graduate of Harvard College, he earned an M.Phil. and Diploma in Theology from the University of Oxford as a Rhodes Scholar, and his doctorate in Religious Studies from Yale University. He has received fellowships from the Erasmus Institute, University of Notre Dame, the Safra Foundation Center for Ethics, Harvard University, the National Endowment for the Humanities, and The Tikvah Center for Law & Jewish Civilization at New York University School of Law. Among his current projects is a book tentatively titled, The In-Gathering of Strangers: Global Justice and Political Theology, which examines secular and religious perspectives on global justice. Former Chair of the Humanities Council at Princeton, he also serves on the the editorial board of the Journal of Religious Ethics and sits with the executive committee of the University Center for Human Values.Production NotesThis podcast featured religious ethicist Eric Gregory and biblical scholar Matt CroasmunEdited and Produced by Evan RosaHosted by Evan RosaA Production of the Yale Center for Faith & Culture at Yale Divinity School https://faith.yale.edu/aboutSupport For the Life of the World podcast by giving to the Yale Center for Faith & Culture: https://faith.yale.edu/give
On March 27, 1926, Frank (Francis Russell) O'Hara was born in Maryland. He grew up in Massachusetts, and later studied piano at the New England Conservatory in Boston from 1941 to 1944. O'Hara then served in the South Pacific and Japan as a sonarman on the destroyer USS Nicholas during World War II.Following the war, O'Hara studied at Harvard College, where he majored in music and worked on compositions and was deeply influenced by contemporary music, his first love, as well as visual art. He also wrote poetry at that time and read the work of Arthur Rimbaud, Stéphane Mallarmé, Boris Pasternak, and Vladimir Mayakovsky. While at Harvard, O'Hara met John Ashbery and soon began publishing poems in the Harvard Advocate. Despite his love for music, O'Hara changed his major and left Harvard in 1950 with a degree in English. He then attended graduate school at the University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, and received his MA in 1951. That autumn, O'Hara moved into an apartment in New York. He was soon employed at the front desk of the Museum of Modern Art and continued to write seriously.O'Hara's early work was considered both provocative and provoking. In 1952, his first volume of poetry, A City Winter, and Other Poems, attracted favorable attention; his essays on painting and sculpture and his reviews for ArtNews were considered brilliant. O'Hara became one of the most distinguished members of the New York School of poets, which also included Ashbery, James Schuyler, and Kenneth Koch. O'Hara's association with painters Larry Rivers, Jackson Pollock, and Jasper Johns, also leaders of the New York School, became a source of inspiration for his highly original poetry. He attempted to produce with words the effects these artists had created on canvas. In certain instances, he collaborated with the painters to make “poem-paintings,” paintings with word texts.O'Hara's most original volumes of verse, Meditations in an Emergency (1956) and Lunch Poems (1964), are impromptu lyrics, a jumble of witty talk, journalistic parodies, and surrealist imagery. O'Hara continued working at the Museum of Modern Art throughout his life, curating exhibitions and writing introductions and catalogs for exhibits and tours. On July 25, 1966, while vacationing on Fire Island, Frank O'Hara was killed in a sand buggy accident. He was forty years old.From https://poets.org/poet/frank-ohara. For more information about Frank O'Hara:“Frank O'Hara”: https://www.poetryfoundation.org/poets/frank-ohara“To the Film Industry in Crisis”: https://poets.org/poem/film-industry-crisis“The Ongoing Influence of Frank O'Hara, the Art World's Favorite Poet”: https://www.artsy.net/article/artsy-editorial-ongoing-influence-frank-ohara-art-worlds-favorite-poetMeditations in An Emergency: https://groveatlantic.com/book/meditations-in-an-emergency/
This week we're diving into Facioscapulohumeral Muscular Dystrophy (FSHD) and highlighting the utilization of whole genome mapping in the diagnosis of FSHD. Joining us to explore these topics are June Kinoshita, Director of Research and Patient Engagement at the FSHD Society, and Rojan Kavosh, a genetic counselor by training who is currently a Genomic Testing Consultant at PerkinElmer Genomics.June Kinoshita joined the FSHD Society in 2012 and served as its Executive Director until September of 2017. Previously, June co-founded and served as Executive Editor of the Alzheimer Research Forum, the pre-eminent Web community for researchers in neurodegenerative disorders. June has worked closely with a variety of foundations to develop initiatives for multiple sclerosis, schizophrenia, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, Parkinson's disease, and other disorders. She is also an entrepreneur, having co-founded N-of-One, Inc., a pioneering individualized clinical decision support oncology company. June graduated from Harvard College where she studied physics, and began her career as a science journalist, working as a writer and editor for Scientific American, Science, The New York Times Magazine, and many other national publications. Rojan Kavosh MS, CGC, is a licensed certified genetic counselor and Genomic Testing Consultant at PerkinElmer Genomics. Prior to joining PerkinElmer Genomics, she worked as a perinatal genetic counselor in the Fetal Center at Stanford Children's Hospital. Rojan graduated from UCLA with a degree in Molecular, Cell and Developmental Biology, and earned her Master's in Genetic Counseling from UC Irvine.On This Episode We Discuss:Facioscapulohumeral Muscular Dystrophy (FSHD)Types of FSHDCauses of FSHD Digenic inheritance patterns Genome optical mapping vs. whole genome sequencingThe genetic etiology of FSHD type 1 vs 2Benefits of ordering FSHD testing through PerkinElmer GenomicsClinical trials for FSHDWhen the FSHD Society predicts that treatments will be available for people with FSHDTo learn more about genetic testing for FSHD, visit PerkinElmer Genetics and the FSHD Society and be sure to follow the FSHD Society on Twitter, Facebook, LinkedIn, and Instagram. Stay tuned for the next new episode of DNA Today on June 10, 2022. New episodes are released on Fridays. In the meantime, you can binge over 185 other episodes on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, streaming on the website, or any other podcast player by searching, “DNA Today”. Episodes since 2021 are also recorded with video which you can watch on our YouTube channel. DNA Today is hosted and produced by Kira Dineen. Our social media lead is Corinne Merlino. Our video lead is Amanda Andreoli. See what else we are up to on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook, YouTube and our website, DNApodcast.com. Questions/inquiries can be sent to info@DNApodcast.com. HemoShear Therapeutics is a clinical stage company developing new treatments for patients with rare metabolic disorders. By partnering with fellow biopharma companies, HemoShear is accelerating their drug discovery and development programs in metabolic disorders, and also liver diseases and gout. HemoShear is currently conducting a clinical trial for a new therapy for propionic and methylmalonic Acidemia. Learn more about these conditions and the clinical trial in an upcoming episode of DNA Today! You can also visit hemoshear.com. (SPONSORED)
Norm opens the first episode of the week with a monologue reflecting on the fifteen additional mass shootings that have occurred in the United States in the short days since the Uvaldi, Texas, elementary school shooting, and makes a call for congressional term limits. He is then joined by Michael Boyer, the editor and producer of Law and Legitimacy, for a multi-varied discussion beginning with the forthcoming SCOTUS decisions regarding affirmative action. Michael gives an overview of the two companion cases (Students for Fair Admissions Inc. v. University of North Carolina et al.; and Students for Fair Admissions Inc. v. President & Fellows of Harvard College) and the legal issues presented for the Court's adjudication. Norm and Mike also discuss privacy, the second amendment, student loan debt and potential relief, and the Depp-Heard trial. Like, share, and subscribe. Norm is live every weekday at 12pm ET to 2pm ET on WICC600 AM/107.3 FM. Stream Norm live at https://www.wicc600.com/. Follow @PattisPodcast on Twitter.
Hey, you can't say that here: Surprise, we have the right to speak but don't have a right to be heard. This is one of several discoveries that surfaced among the misunderstandings we have about our freedom to say what we want, when we want, any way we want. Listen in to this robust conversation about what you can and cannot say, It's more (and less) than you think. Follow on Twitter: @Eric_Heinze @SuzanneNossel @jonharper70bd @bamradionetwork Eric Heinze (Maîtrise, Paris; JD, Harvard; Ph.D. Leiden), a former Fulbright, DAAD and Chateaubriand fellow, is Professor of Law and Humanities at Queen Mary, University of London. He writes on justice theory and on human rights, and has worked with the International Commission of Jurists and the UN Sub-Commission on Human Rights in Geneva. He has advised NGOs on human rights, including Liberty, Amnesty International and the Media Diversity Institute. Heinze is author of The Most Human Right: Why Free Speech Is Everything. Suzanne Nossel is the CEO of PEN America, the foremost organization working to protect and advance human rights, free expression and literature. She has also served as the Chief Operating Officer of Human Rights Watch and as Executive Director of Amnesty International USA; and held senior State Department positions in the Clinton and Obama administrations. A graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Law School, Nossel frequently writes op-eds for the New York Times, the Washington Post, and other publications, as well as a regular column for Foreign Policy magazine. She lives in New York City. Nosssel is author of Dare to Speak: Defending Free Speech for All. Jonathan Zimmerman is the Judy and Howard Berkowitz Professor in Education at the University of Pennsylvania. A former Peace Corps volunteer, he is the author of Campus Politics: What Everyone Needs to Know and seven other books. He is also a frequent op-ed contributor to The New York Times, the Washington Post, and other national newspapers and magazines. Zimmerman received the 2019 Open Inquiry Leadership Award from Heterodox Academy, which promotes viewpoint diversity in higher education. Zimmerman is author of Free Speech: And Why You Should Give a Damn.
Join America's Roundtable co-hosts Natasha Srdoc and Joel Anand Samy with Professor John Yoo, Emanuel Heller Professor of Law at the University of California at Berkeley, Nonresident Senior Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, Visiting Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University and Former Deputy Assistant Attorney General at the U.S. Department of Justice. The enlightening conversation focuses on the vital issues impacting our nation including the inexorable growth of an unaccountable administrative state, the significance of "natural rights" and the future of the courts, the First and Second Amendments and on recent developments in China and the Indo-Pacific region. From CSPAN: “What happened at the Court is tremendously bad,” remarked Justice Clarence Thomas about the recently-leaked draft of a Supreme Court opinion that would strike down Roe v. Wade. Justice Thomas elaborated, saying that the leak does damage to the rule of law and institutions in general. “You can't have a civil society--a free society--without a stable legal system,” he added. His remarks came during an interview at the Old Parkland Conference in Dallas. He also discussed other issues including free speech at colleges and universities, the influence that his mentor Thomas Sowell had on him, his disagreement on always abiding by legal precedent, and his disapproval of protests that happen near public officials' homes. Source: https://www.c-span.org/video/?517582-1/justice-thomas-leak-supreme-court-opinion-damages-rule-law "Article I of the Constitution states that “all legislative powers herein granted shall be vested in a Congress of the United States.” That separates the law-making power of Congress from both the executive and judicial branches. By forbidding Congress to delegate its legislative authority elsewhere, this rule ensures that only elected legislators will make the laws that bind Americans or limit their liberties." —The Supreme Court's Chance to Restore Political Accountability (https://www.wsj.com/articles/the-supreme-court-restore-political-accountability-epa-west-virginia-carbon-dioxide-legislation-policy-11646002070), The Wall Street Journal commentary by Peter J. Wallison and John Yoo. They are the editors of “The Administrative State before the Supreme Court,” forthcoming in April. Should Supreme Court Justices Believe in Natural Rights? — Newsweek (https://www.aei.org/op-eds/should-supreme-court-justices-believe-in-natural-rights/) By John Yoo Brief excerpt: "In her answer, Judge Jackson accurately identifies the Declaration of Independence as one of the leading explications of natural rights in American history. But if she has no position on natural rights, as she wrote in response to Senator Cruz, then she has no position on the Declaration of Independence. Her answers did not come under the pressured circumstances of live hearings, but instead came as written answers to written questions after the end of her Judiciary Committee hearings. We should view them not as a mistake, but as her carefully considered views on the matter. Again, she puts herself in opposition to the Great Emancipator, who once said “I never had a feeling politically that did not spring from the sentiments embodied in the Declaration of Independence.” In an 1859 letter, Lincoln memorably wrote on the occasion of Thomas Jefferson's birthday: All honor to Jefferson—to the man who, in the concrete pressure of a struggle for national independence by a single people, had the coolness, forecast, and capacity to introduce into a merely revolutionary document, an abstract truth, applicable to all men and all times, and so to embalm it there, that to-day, and in all coming days, it shall be a rebuke and a stumbling-block to the very harbingers of re-appearing tyranny and oppression." Full text: https://www.newsweek.com/should-supreme-court-justices-believe-natural-rights-opinion-1695961 Defender in Chief: Donald Trump's Fight for Presidential Power | Macmillan Publishers (https://us.macmillan.com/books/9781250269577/defenderinchief) Biography: John Yoo John Yoo is the Emanuel Heller Professor of Law at the University of California at Berkeley. He is also a Nonresident Senior Fellow at the American Enterprise Institute, and a Visiting Fellow at the Hoover Institution, Stanford University. His tenth book, Defender-in-Chief: Trump's Fight for Presidential Power, was published by St. Martin's Press in 2020. Professor Yoo's other books include Striking Power: How Cyber, Robots, and Space Weapons Change the Rules for War, Point of Attack: Preventive War, International Law, and Global Welfare, and Crisis and Command: A History of Executive Power from George Washington to George Bush. Professor Yoo has published more than 100 articles in academic journals on subjects including national security, constitutional law, international law, and the Supreme Court. He also regularly contributes to the editorial pages of the Wall Street Journal, New York Times, Washington Post, Los Angeles Times, and National Review, among others. Professor Yoo has served in all three branches of government. He was an official in the U.S. Department of Justice, where he worked on national security and terrorism issues after the 9/11 attacks. He served as general counsel of the U.S. Senate Judiciary Committee. He has been a law clerk for Supreme Court Justice Clarence Thomas and federal appeals Judge Laurence Silberman. He has been a visiting professor at Seoul National University in South Korea, the Interdisciplinary Center in Israel, Keio University in Japan, Trento University in Italy, the University of Chicago, and the Free University of Amsterdam. Professor Yoo supervises the Public Law and Policy Program, the Korea Law Center, and the California Constitution Center. He also serves on the boards of the Pacific Legal Foundation, the Federalist Society's Separation of Powers and Federalism Division, the Universidad Cientifica del Sur Law School, and the Asia-Pacific Law Institute at Seoul National University. He is a winner of the Federalist Society's Paul Bator award. Professor Yoo graduated from Yale Law School and summa cum laude from Harvard College. https://ileaderssummit.org/services/americas-roundtable-radio/ https://ileaderssummit.org/ | https://jerusalemleaderssummit.com/ America's Roundtable on Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/americas-roundtable/id1518878472 Twitter: @ileaderssummit @HooverInst @AEI @NatashaSrdoc @JoelAnandUSA @supertalk America's Roundtable is co-hosted by Natasha Srdoc and Joel Anand Samy, co-founders of International Leaders Summit and the Jerusalem Leaders Summit. America's Roundtable radio program - a strategic initiative of International Leaders Summit, focuses on America's economy, healthcare reform, rule of law, security and trade, and its strategic partnership with rule of law nations around the world. The radio program features high-ranking US administration officials, cabinet members, members of Congress, state government officials, distinguished diplomats, business and media leaders and influential thinkers from around the world. America's Roundtable is aired by Lanser Broadcasting Corporation on 96.5 FM and 98.9 FM, covering Michigan's major market, SuperTalk Mississippi Media's 12 radio stations and 50 affiliates reaching every county in Mississippi and also heard in parts of the neighboring states, including Alabama, Arkansas, Louisiana and Tennessee, and through podcast on Apple Podcasts and other key online platforms.
Lisa van der Sluijs is a college senior and world traveler who shared her experiences as a solo female backpacker at Harvard College during Womens Week. She is joined by host Stephen P. Wood for a frank discussion on backpacking solo. One of the biggest issues pertains to gender equity for solo backpackers. There are many who advocate against this practice citing safety concerns for solo-backpacking women. Lisa counters with the fact that there is nowhere that is truly safe for women, and that this is a global issue. Stephen and Lisa discuss some of the things that can make this practice safer, as Lisa shares some of her own experiences as a solo backpacker. She also shares some of her experiences, including solo backpacking in the Middle East. The conversation leads to a discussion on how more women, LGBQT and non-binary individuals can get started, stay safe and enjoy the outdoors and travel. Lisa is a graduating senior at Harvard College, where she studies Political Science and Middle Eastern Studies. She is both Dutch and German, and grew up in Groningen, in the north of the Netherlands. Outside of academics, Lisa really enjoys outdoor sports so you will often find her hiking, running, skiing, biking, or sailing. Lisa also likes to explore new places: she works in Austria as a ski instructor most winters, studied in Lebanon, interned for non-profits in Turkey and Jordan, and has solo backpacked many countries in Europe, the Middle East and North Africa. Lisa is passionate about solo backpacking on a budget and tries to encourage everyone (but especially women) to go out and explore the world by themselves.
Episode 124 Notes and Links to Robin Peguero's Work On Episode 124 of The Chills at Will Podcast, Pete welcomes Robin Peguero, and the two discuss, among other topics, Robin's early writing and reading influences, Pete and Robin's shared love for, and awe of, Gabriel Garcia Marquez, Robin's experience in government and law that have influenced his worldviews and writing, and the background, real-life parallels, and themes featured in Robin's With Prejudice. An Afro-Latino and the son of immigrants, Robin Peguero graduated from Harvard College and Harvard Law School. He has written for the Miami Herald, the Harvard Crimson, and the Harvard Law Review, and he served as a press spokesman in the U.S. House and as a speechwriter in the U.S. Senate before becoming a lawyer. He is currently a U.S. House investigative counsel working on domestic terrorism. Buy With Prejudice by Robin Peguero Shelf Awareness: Interview with Robin Peguero The Big Thrill: “Up Close: Robin Peguero” At about 1:30, Robin describes the festivities for the first week of publication, describes the feeling as “surreal,” and talks about his At about 3:00, Robin gives background on his childhood relationship with language and literature and growing up in Hialeah, outside of Miami At about 5:35-a Natalie Lima shout out! At about 6:10, Robin details his early reading favorites and the background for his early writing, in “creating a world and making it how [you] want it to exist” At about 7:45, Robin responds to Pete's wondering about moments of discovery and influence on his road to writing, including how Garcia Marquez and Faulkner's work influenced and inspired, and Robin's time on the school newspaper At about 11:50, Pete and Robin commiserate on the difficulty of The Sound and the Fury At about 12:20, Robin details his love of Marquez's work, including his blockbuster and iconic novels At about 13:15, Robin describes some early birthday parties that were perfect for a literary teenage crowd, and his friend as his “first beta reader” At about 14:50, Robin talks about early jobs in government, and how his experience with the “slow-moving” government entities affected his worldview and his move to law At about 17:10, Robin details his experience with the defense and prosecution sides of the criminal justice, all the while writing on the side At about 18:20, Robin traces the journey of the book from origin to publication At about 19:35-21:32, Robin summarizes the book with an “elevator pitch” and emphasizes the importance of the jury in the legal system At about 21:35-25:03, Robin discusses the significance of the book's title At about 25:20, Robin responds to Pete's questions about his views of the criminal justice At about 26:25, Robin details a finding about the death penalty that comes from less of a value of Black lives At about 29:40, Pete highlights strengths of book and outlines some main characters and their views of the pragmatic issues of jury selection At about 30:50, Robin discusses the intriguing and powerful character of Sandy as an archetype of the legal profession, and how At about 34:15, Robin and Pete discuss the relationship between opposing lawyers, collegiality (or lack thereof) among the competing lawyers, and Robin's experience with these issues At about 37:35, Robin responds to Pete's compliments about his seamless dialogue and balance of legal jargon and common speech to capture a wide audience At about 40:35, Robin compares the legal system as represented in TV and movies to the real legal system, with Defending Jacob as one that he references as sufficiently realistic At about 42:30, Robin discusses the mechanics of the backstories and past/present tense as used in his book At about 44:40, Pete lays out the backstories of several important characters, and emphasizes the understated character of Gabriel Soto, the case's defendant At about 46:15, Robin discusses the unfortunate way in which the defendant and victim sometimes become “wallpaper” and responds to Pete's wondering about victim Melina Mora and double standards regarding women as victims At about 52:00, Pete homes in on important flashback scenes, particularly regarding Melina Mora At about 53:10, the two highlight effusive blurbs from Scott Turow and Harlan Coben and Robin talks about genre and how the book will be classified/marketed At about 54:10, Pete asks about future projects for Robin At about 56:20, Pete highlights a realistic and intriguing character from the book At about 57:45, Robin highlights social media and contact info, and shouts out Books and Books as one of many great places to buy his book You can now subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, and leave me a five-star review. You can also ask for the podcast by name using Alexa, and find the pod on Stitcher, Spotify, and on Amazon Music. Follow me on IG, where I'm @chillsatwillpodcast, or on Twitter, where I'm @chillsatwillpo1. You can watch other episodes on YouTube-watch and subscribe to The Chills at Will Podcast Channel. Please subscribe to both my YouTube Channel and my podcast while you're checking out this episode. This is a passion project of mine, a DIY operation, and I'd love for your help in promoting what I'm convinced is a unique and spirited look at an often-ignored art form. The intro song for The Chills at Will Podcast is “Wind Down” (Instrumental Version), and the other song played on this episode was “Hoops” (Instrumental)” by Matt Weidauer, and both songs are used through ArchesAudio.com. Please tune in for Episode 125 with Jamil Jan Kochai, the author of 99 Nights in Logar (Viking, 2019), a finalist for the Pen/Hemingway Award for Debut Novel and the DSC Prize for South Asian Literature. He was born in an Afghan refugee camp in Peshawar, Pakistan, but he originally hails from Logar, Afghanistan. His short stories and essays have appeared in The New Yorker, The New York Times, Los Angeles Times, Ploughshares, and The O. Henry Prize Stories 2018. Currently, he is a Stegner Fellow at Stanford University. The episode will air on May 31.
Brian Shortsleeve is co-founder and managing director of M33 Growth, a venture, and growth-stage investment management firm that seeks to rapidly scale and build industry-leading companies. He is passionate about helping founders and CEOs win in their markets. Prior to founding M33, Brian served as the chief administrator and acting general manager of the Massachusetts Bay Transportation Authority (MBTA). He was handpicked by Governor Charlie Baker in 2015 to develop a plan to put the MBTA on the path to long-term fiscal sustainability. During his tenure, Brian led efforts to reduce the operating deficit, leverage technology, and industry partnerships to modernize business processes and accelerate the pace of state-of-good-repair capital investment. Before the MBTA, Brian spent 14 years in strategy consulting and investing at Bain & Company, H.I.G. Capital, and most recently, General Catalyst, where he served as a managing director and led investments in software and technology-enabled services companies. Brian served on the boards of Axium Software (acquired by Deltek), CLEAResult (acquired by General Atlantic), Envoy Global, Oceans Healthcare, and OGSystems. Brian is a Massachusetts native, a graduate of Harvard College and Harvard Business School, and served as a Marine officer in Bosnia-Herzegovina and the Persian Gulf. He was named one of the 50 Most Influential People in Boston by Boston Business Journal and one of the 2016 Game Changers by The Boston Globe. Show Notes: https://www.linkedin.com/in/brian-shortsleeve-1ba5a5a/ https://www.m33growth.com/ https://twitter.com/brianshortsleev https://pioneerinstitute.org/
Author and Rented.com CEO Andrew McConnell wants us to start acting like owners - of our minds - and stop allowing self-doubt and negative emotions to stay rent-free. His new book, "Get Out of My Head - Creating Modern Clarity with Stoic Wisdom," will be available in June 2022. M. Andrew McConnell is the CEO of Rented, Inc. Born and raised in Birmingham, Alabama, he graduated Harvard College, Harvard Law School, and the University of Cambridge with honors. As a member of the USA Open Water Swimming National Team, he earned an international bronze medal. Before striking out on his own, Andrew worked as a banker, an attorney, and a consultant. He sits on the board of Sheltering Arms, is a founding Board Member of Atlanta Technology Leaders, and is a TechStars Mentor for social impact startups. Andrew lives in Georgia with his wife and daughter. In this episode, Chuck talks with Andrew about why it's so important for us to pay attention to our thoughts so that we can live to our greatest potential. More info about his book is available at mandrewmcconnell.com.
In today's episode, we discuss how the acquisition of hospitals by private equity firms impacts the services they provide.My guest is Dr. Marcelo Cerullo, a general surgery resident at Duke Hospital. Dr. Cerullo received his undergrad degree at Harvard College and completed medical school at Johns Hopkins. I'm especially excited to speak with him today because of his dual role as a physician and a researcher in the field of health economics. More information and the references for this show can be found here.WebsiteEmail: firstname.lastname@example.orgTwitter: @UnbiasedEstPod The Unbiased Estimator is a production of the Duke Med Econ Interest Group. Host @DanWangMed. Co-host and Mixed by @iAnkitChoudhury. Music by Coma-Media from Pixabay.
Episode 123 Notes and Links to Zach Harper's Work On Episode 123 of The Chills at Will Podcast, Pete welcomes Zach Harper, and the two discuss, among other topics, Zach's “taking the leap” in leaving a previous job to write professionally about basketball, his versatility in writing and podcasting about sometimes disparate topics, how he watches basketball differently now, interesting stories involving him and interesting people, his lifelong zeal for hoops and great sportswriting, how basketball and sports should be fun, and “good” bad movies. Zach Harper is a Staff Writer for The Athletic, covering the NBA. Zach joined The Athletic after covering the NBA for ESPN.com, CBS Sports, and FRS Sports since 2009. He also hosts radio for SiriusXM NBA and SiriusXM Mad Dog Sports Radio. Listen to CinePhobe Featured Writing by Zach Harper on Muck Rack Featured Writing by Zach Harper for The Athletic At about 2:00, Pete gives poor Zach a tough and random question as Pete At about 3:35, Pete asks about Chris Paul's legacy and Zach gives his thoughts on his place in today's NBA and NBA history At about 6:15, Zach talks about Patrick Beverley's recent comments and his At about 7:20, Zach discusses his ideas of team fandom as a sportswriter and his childhood fandom for the Minnesota Timberwolves At about 10:30, Pete and Zach discuss the propensity for predictions and rankings and the like and Zach's perspective on them At about 13:20, Zach responds to Pete's questions about the connection between the fairly-new openness of the sports betting scene At about 16:50, Zach gives background on his journey that took him from the court of appeals to starting a basketball website and the road to professional writing At about 19:05, Zach gives background on his reading and writing background, as well as his overall relationship with language and sportswriting from great publications like Slam and Sports Illustrated At about 20:40, Zach details his affinity for the “inside” stories that he has heard from cohosts-former players like Sam Mitchell At about 21:10, Pete and Zach reminisce about great ads from the Slam Magazine days At about 22:00, Zach responds to Pete's questions about cohost Rick Mahorn At about 23:05, Zach highlights an article in SÍ about Greg Maddux that changed his perspective on sports and athletes At about 25:00, Pete gives Zach room to give his own scouting report on his hoops skills-present and past At about 28:50, Pete shouts out a winning basketball team from Sacramento (hint: it's not the Kings) At about 29:30, Zach shouts out Tom Ziller, Kelly Dwyer, and the Basketball Jones, among others as role models and inspirations as he got started writing about basketball At about 31:10, Zach talks about being open to learning and Kevin Arnowitz and Henry Abbott their mentorship in linking Zach with True Hoop At about 33:45, The Daily Dime is referenced as a place where Zach's hard work helped him further his career At about 34:20, Zach describes his “baptism by fire” in being fairly new to ESPN when “The Decision” happened At about 35:20, Zack explains the surrealism of working for ESPN At about 37:40, Pete asks Zach about “personas” that may come with working in so many different media, including writing and podcasting about basketball and cohosting the movie podcast, Cinephobe At about 42;25, Pete and Zach focus on a series of articles from the summer of 2021 for The Athletic, and Zach responds to Pete's questions about surprising/disappointing teams from 2021-2022 At about 44:20, Zach uses the surprising and fun Memphis Grizzlies team to make a larger point about trash talk and fun in the league At about 46:10, Pete picks the greatest dunk of all-time At about 48:45, Pete and Zach discuss ideas of the NBA as a distraction, and specifically the scenario At about 50:45, Zach describes the situation where he and Amin Elhassan went on the air with very little notice after the Bucks and Magic boycotted a game in the aftermath of the Jacob Blake murder At about 52:45, Pete and Zach highlight the greatness of Amin Elhassan At about 54:30, Zach charts the ethos and origins of Cinephobe At about 57:00, in discussing the Rocky IV Cinephobe episode, Carl Weathers is given his just due At about 58:40, Zach highlights the way the podcast views The Room At about 59:50, Zach “fantasizes” about future projects, and shouts out inspiring ideas from friend Ian Karmel At about 1:02:00, Zach responds to Pete's questions regarding how he watches basketball now that he writes about the game as a professional At about 1:04:25, Zach gives his NBA Finals predictions At about 1:05:15, Zach outlines his radio and audio episode info, as well as his social media You can now subscribe to the podcast on Apple Podcasts, and leave me a five-star review. You can also ask for the podcast by name using Alexa, and find the pod on Stitcher, Spotify, and on Amazon Music. Follow me on IG, where I'm @chillsatwillpodcast, or on Twitter, where I'm @chillsatwillpo1. You can watch other episodes on YouTube-watch and subscribe to The Chills at Will Podcast Channel. Please subscribe to both my YouTube Channel and my podcast while you're checking out this episode. This is a passion project of mine, a DIY operation, and I'd love for your help in promoting what I'm convinced is a unique and spirited look at an often-ignored art form. The intro song for The Chills at Will Podcast is “Wind Down” (Instrumental Version), and the other song played on this episode was “Hoops” (Instrumental)” by Matt Weidauer, and both songs are used through ArchesAudio.com. Please tune in for Episode 124 with Robin Peguero. An Afro-Latino and the son of immigrants, he graduated from Harvard College and Harvard Law School. He has written for the Miami Herald, the Harvard Crimson, and the Harvard Law Review, and he served as a press spokesman in the U.S. House and as a speechwriter in the U.S. Senate before becoming a lawyer. He is currently a U.S. House investigative counsel working on domestic terrorism. The episode will air on May 24.
GUEST OVERVIEW: Daniel P. Sheehan is a Harvard College, Harvard Law School and Harvard Divinity School-trained Constitutional Trial Lawyer and Appellate Attorney. Over the last five decades his work as an trial lawyer, appellate attorney, public speaker, author and college and law school educator, Daniel Sheehan has helped to expose injustice, protect fundamental rights and elucidate a compelling vision for the future of humanity. His dedication and passion have put him at the center of many of the most important legal cases and social movements of our lifetimes. GUEST WEBSITE: https://danielpsheehan.com
GUEST OVERVIEW: Daniel P. Sheehan is a Harvard College, Harvard Law School and Harvard Divinity School-trained Constitutional Trial Lawyer and Appellate Attorney. Over the last five decades his work as an trial lawyer, appellate attorney, public speaker, author and college and law school educator, Daniel Sheehan has helped to expose injustice, protect fundamental rights and elucidate a compelling vision for the future of humanity. His dedication and passion have put him at the center of many of the most important legal cases and social movements of our lifetimes. GUEST WEBSITE: https://danielpsheehan.com
Welcome to the What's Next! podcast with Tiffani Bova. Friend to the show, Roger L. Martin, made his third appearance on the What's Next! Podcast to discuss the essentials of strategy and management, highlighting the launch of his new book A New Way to Think: Your Guide to Superior Management Effectiveness. Roger is Professor Emeritus at the Rotman School of Management at University of Toronto, where he served as Dean from 1998 to 2013, and as Institute Director of the Martin Prosperity Institute from 2013 to 2019. In 2013, he was named Global Dean of the Year and in 2017, he was named the world's number one management thinker by Thinkers50. He has published 12 previous books including When More Is Not Better and Playing to Win (with A. G. Lafley), which won the award for Best Book of 2012-13 by Thinkers50. Martin is a trusted strategy adviser to the CEOs of many global companies. A Canadian from Wallenstein, Ontario, he holds a BA from Harvard College and an MBA from Harvard Business School. THIS EPISODE IS PERFECT FOR… business leaders and managers that are looking to enhance their operating strategy with an alternative model that ultimately increases effectiveness. TODAY'S MAIN MESSAGE… The best metrics for success are based on past successful experiences, and conventional wisdom would say to imitate the dominant model to create that same success. But you must also view those strategies in context of the challenges and resources of a specific situation, because models cannot be copy pasted for an exact situation. The execution of an idea is just as important as the idea itself, and in order to achieve true success, the strategy is always evolving to create a better and more innovative strategy for success. WHAT I LOVE MOST… For Roger, there isn't any singular model of success, but rather success comes from building a strategic mindset to approach and solve problems. The solutions that we often look for may not always be obvious, but by simply being willing to experiment with the past models of success, we can come out on the other end better than before. Running time: 32:37 Subscribe on iTunes Find Tiffani on social: Facebook Twitter LinkedIn Find Roger online: Official Website Twitter LinkedIn Roger's Book: A New Way to Think: Your Guide to Superior Management Effectiveness