Þá er fjórum riðlum á HM í Katar lokið. Tveir riðlar kláruðust í dag og vantaði ekki dramatíkina í þá fjóra leiki sem voru spilaðir. Danir eru farnir heim, Frakkar töpuðu óvænt, Messi og félagar kláruðu sitt og það gerðist næstum því að lið færi áfram á háttvísisstigum. Guðmundur Aðalsteinn og Sæbjörn Steinke fara yfir leiki dagsins í HM hringborðinu ásamt því að ræða við góða gesti. Hringt er til Danmerkur þar sem er rætt við Frey Alexandersson, þjálfara Lyngby, um ófarir danska liðsins og svo var hringt til Katar þar sem spjallað er við fjölmiðlamanninn Kristin Pál Teitsson um það hvernig er að vera á mótinu sem áhorfandi.
Tveimur riðlum á HM er lokið, hvað varðar leikjafjölda er mótið rúmlega hálfnað og það er margt í spilunum. Nýjar stjörnur verða til, glæstar vonir og súr vonbrigði. Elvar Geir og Guðmundur Aðalsteinn eru við HM hringborðið og sérstakur gestasérfræðingur er Magnús Már Einarsson, þjálfari Aftureldingar og fyrrum ritstjóri Fotbolti.net. Farið er yfir leiki síðustu tveggja daga og skoðað hvað er framundan. Englendingar mæta Senegal og Holland leikur við Bandaríkin í 16-liða úrslitum. Rætt er um Ronaldo, Luis Enrique, umfjöllunina á RÚV og horft til baka á HM 2018.
https://solvitryggva.is/ Einar Kárason er einn farsælasti rithöfundur Íslands og hefur gefið út ógrynni bóka sem notið hafa mikilla vinsælda. Í þættinum ræða Einar og Sölvi um HM í fótbolta, ristkoðun í listum og bókmenntum, feril Einars og margt fleira.
Introduction John Leon Gonzalez is a Certified Professional Inspector® in Seattle, Washington that has been licensed as a realtor since 2007 both H.I. and WDIR (Pest). He is also certified by the International Association of Certified Home Inspectors® (InterNACHI®) and today he comes to tell us everything about how to have a great inspection in Seattle, Washington. Get In Touch With Our Guest, John Leon Gonzalez If you'd like to get in touch with our guest today, click on the link below and I will send you a warm introduction: Get In Touch With Our Podcast Guest Today Find The Perfect Real Estate Agent Near You If you'd like to find a great real estate agent near you, just go to this link: Real Estate Agent Near Me Podcast Sponsors Find an Agent with HomeFlow: The key to having a calm and successful home buying experience starts with having the best real estate agent. This is why you need to interview a few. To get the process started just go to Tryhomeflow.com Dovly: 10 million of Americans have errors in their credit reports that lower their credit score. To fix those error try Dovly.com MyFico: 90% of top lenders use FICO® Scores—do you know yours? Check your FICO Score at MyFico.com The Smart Home Buyer Calculator: Use our 4-in-1 super-smart calculator to make sure you know your numbers before buying your first home. Get it now at The Smart Home Buyer Calculator Rate The Podcast Click on this link to Rate and Review "The First Time Home Buyer Podcast" on iTunes. You can also subscribe to the podcast there. I will really appreciate it, thanks so much in advance! Listen To A Podcast Guest In Your Area If you'd like to find podcast guests for your specific location or profession just click on the link below to search for them: Podcast Guest Search Awesome Resources For First-Time Home Buyers If you'd like to access other great resources for first-time home buyers just click on this link: First-Time Home Buyer Resources Let's Talk I'd love to talk to podcast listeners and get to know you all better! I can also help you answer any questions you have about buying your first home! So if you'd like to talk about that let's jump a quick call! Just schedule a time that works for you here: Schedule A Call With Laura Moreno Feedback I love receiving feedback so please, if you'd like to tell me how you'd improve the podcast, send me an email or schedule a call with me for that works for you here: Schedule A Call With Laura Moreno Share The Love If you know someone looking to buy their first home and you think this information would help them, just share it with them. They will really appreciate it. Subscribe To The Podcast Apple | Google | Spotify | Stitcher | iHeart Connect On Social Media YouTube | Instagram | Facebook | Twitter | LinkedIn Do you want to start your own podcast? Then enroll in The Free Podcast Course today, which is the course that I followed to create this podcast! Transcript This is an automatic transcription (sorry for the typos in advance!
Kaum zu glauben: mein Podcast Die Friedliche Geburt ist 5 Jahre alt!!! Wenn ich gefragt werde, wie lange ich das eigentlich schon mache, antworte ich meist „Hm so 3 bis 4 Jahre glaube ich...“ Jetzt habe ich mal nachgezählt und komme auf unglaubliche 263 Podcastfolgen! Und ich habe es tatsächlich geschafft, jeden einzelnen Sonntag in dieser Zeit ohne eine einzige Lücke, eine Podcastfolge heraus zu bringen. Es gab sogar mal einen Grippe-Podcast, als ich verschnupft im Bett lag... Ich hätte das sicher nicht so durchgezogen, wenn ich nicht so viel wunderbares Feedback meiner Hörer*innen bekommen hätte und auch viele tolle Themenvorschläge, was mich einfach weitermachen ließ. Mir erzählte mal eine Hörerin, dass sie wirklich ausnahmslos alle Podcastfolgen gehört habe. Kannst du da mithalten?! Welche Themen und Kategorien magst du besonders? Hast du eine Lieblingsfolge? Worüber soll ich unbedingt mal sprechen und vielleicht auch mit welchem/er spannenden Interviewgast/gästin? Bin so gespannt auf deine Kommentare, gerne auch auf meinem Instagram Account https://www.instagram.com/die.friedliche.geburt/ Zur Feier des Tages möchte ich dir ein bisschen Zeit für dich mit meiner Adventsmeditation bereiten, mit der du dich in der stressigen Vorweihnachtszeit stärken kannst. Ich freue mich auf viele weitere Podcastfolgen & wünsche dir ganz viel Freude und Entspannungszeit beim Hören! Alles Liebe Deine Kristin
It's a good old fashioned Bathrobe Podcast and Thank God It's Tuesday coming atcha from Senior Buttonista's brand new couch. Catch me cruising around in my rental car as Thanksgiving is approaching and we can all use a healthy reminder to go with the flow and be kind this holiday season. Today you can get inside the Buttonista's tiny brain breaking down some minor life inconveniences, outdoor decoration aftermath and what food items are going to elevate your best guest (at the Thanksgiving Day table) game.EPISODE NOTES:Bath Robe Podcast (0:09)Nobody Asked Me, But... (1:26)Senior Buttonista has huge balls (3:00)Grab your Thanksgiving drinks of choice from Empire Wine - in person or online (8:32)First world problems (10:30)The car accident (16:33)Thanksgiving recipe recs brought to you by Martin, Harding and Mazzotti (23:28)A few favorite Black Friday shopping spots (32:46)BY THE WAY! Live podcast DECEMBER 13 COMING RIGHT UP - MARK YOUR CALENDARS! (41:26)Be sure to visit empirewine.com to stock the shelves for Thanksgiving and check out Crossgates Mall to kick off Black Friday shopping in person (at some of my favorite stores like ZARA, HM and more...)
HM er farið á fulla ferð og við hringborðið er farið yfir allt það helsta sem hefur gerst á mótinu til þessa. Elvar Geir og Sæbjörn Steinke ræða mótið með góðum gesti. Sérfræðingur þáttarins er Davíð Snorri Jónasson, þjálfari U21 landsliðsins. Davíð starfaði sem leikgreinandi hjá íslenska landsliðinu á HM 2018. Meðal efnis: Heimsmeistararnir byrja á sigri, óvæntustu úrslit HM sögunnar, Danir ekkert spes, England byrjar á markaflóði, Ronaldo rifti við Man Utd og íslenska U21 liðið vann Skota.
HOLAAA! Þakkagjörðarhelgin framundan sem þýðir mikið af leikjum. Jújú, HM krúttlegt og allt það en NFL tekur sér ekkert frí á meðan. Nýr þáttur tekinn upp í Nóa Síríus stúdíóinu hjá Podcastöðinni! BOLI - TUDDI! Léttöl. Alltaf í jólabúningnum, ekki flókinn leikur svosem! Keiluhöllin. Heimavöllur NFL á Íslandi. Skella sér uppeftir og dúndra í sig vængjum plús Bola. Já takk!
Útvarpsþátturinn 19. nóvember 2022. Umsjón: Elvar Geir Magnússon og Tómas Þór. Rætt um Ronaldo málið við Tryggva Pál Tryggvason, fréttamann og sérfræðing um Manchester United. Í kjölfarið er farið yfir helstu fréttir. Þorkell Gunnar Sigurbjörnsson á RÚV ræðir um HM utan og innan vallar og Sævar Sævarsson kynnir bók sína um Kjartan Másson sem er nýkomin út.
Just in time for the holidays, it's the annual replay of the FREE hypnosis for Mindful Eating! This is the version without background music. If you would like the version with music, it's HM254, https://www.drlizhypnosis.com/episode254 Use coupon code PODCAST for 20% off for the more in-depth “Healthy and Mindful Eating” as well as “Love to Exercise.” http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads Please make sure you're in a safe place before starting the meditation/hypnosis. If you're driving a vehicle, turn off the podcast until you're able to listen to it at a better time. About Dr. Liz Winner of numerous awards including Top 100 Moms in Business, Dr. Liz provides psychotherapy, hypnotherapy, and hypnosis to people wanting a fast, easy way to transform all around the world. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology, is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and has special certification in Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy. Specialty areas include Anxiety, Insomnia, and Deeper Emotional Healing. See more about Dr. Liz and get Free hypnosis files at http://bit.ly/drlizhypnosis -------------- Do you have Chronic Insomnia? Find out more about Dr. Liz's Better Sleep Program at https://bit.ly/sleepbetterfeelbetter Search episodes at the Podcast Page http://bit.ly/HM-podcast Help yourself with Hypnosis Downloads by Dr. Liz! http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads --------- A problem shared is a problem halved. In person and Online hypnosis and CBT for healing and transformation. Schedule your free consultation at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com. Listened to in over 140 countries, Hypnotize Me is the podcast about hypnosis, transformation, and healing. Certified hypnotherapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Dr. Liz Bonet, discusses hypnosis and interviews professionals doing transformational work. Thank you for tuning in! Please subscribe to auto-download new episodes to your listening device.
Just in time for the holidays, it's the annual replay of the FREE hypnosis for Mindful Eating! This is the version WITH background music. If you would like the version without music, it's HM255, https://www.drlizhypnosis.com/episode255 Use coupon code PODCAST for 20% off for the more in-depth “Healthy and Mindful Eating” as well as “Love to Exercise.” http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads Please make sure you're in a safe place before starting the meditation/hypnosis. If you're driving a vehicle, turn off the podcast until you're able to listen to it at a better time. About Dr. Liz Winner of numerous awards including Top 100 Moms in Business, Dr. Liz provides psychotherapy, hypnotherapy, and hypnosis to people wanting a fast, easy way to transform all around the world. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology, is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and has special certification in Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy. Specialty areas include Anxiety, Insomnia, and Deeper Emotional Healing. See more about Dr. Liz and get Free hypnosis files at http://bit.ly/drlizhypnosis -------------- Do you have Chronic Insomnia? Find out more about Dr. Liz's Better Sleep Program at https://bit.ly/sleepbetterfeelbetter Search episodes at the Podcast Page http://bit.ly/HM-podcast Help yourself with Hypnosis Downloads by Dr. Liz! http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads --------- A problem shared is a problem halved. In person and Online hypnosis and CBT for healing and transformation. Schedule your free consultation at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com. Listened to in over 140 countries, Hypnotize Me is the podcast about hypnosis, transformation, and healing. Certified hypnotherapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Dr. Liz Bonet, discusses hypnosis and interviews professionals doing transformational work. Thank you for tuning in! Please subscribe to auto-download new episodes to your listening device.
Það eru níu dagar í HM, þetta er að bresta á! Í dag fóru Gummi og Steinke yfir A- og B-riðla með Arnari Laufdal, fréttamanni. Hollendingar eru líklegastir til að vinna A-riðil en gætu heimamenn í Katar komið á óvart með því að fara áfram? Rætt var við Bjarka Má Ólafsson, fyrrum leikgreinanda Al Arabi í Katar, til að fá innsýn í lið heimamanna. Þá var einnig rætt um B-riðil og þá sérstaklega um England en margir skjóta á það að Englendingar muni floppa á mótinu.
Dr. Football og Kanslarinn ræða hetjur HM. Í þessum öðrum þætti ræðum við Roberto Baggio. Þrátt fyrir að hafa spilað með Juventus, Milan, og Inter þá er Baggio elskaður um alla Ítalíu. Ef Ítalir hefðu unnið vítspyrnukeppnina í Pasedena þá hefðum við talað um 94 sem Baggio keppnina.
Speaker 1 (00:00): Hello, and thanks for joining the podcast. My guest today is Dr. Sarah Skinner. She's the owner of Classic City Gourmet Mushrooms. And with Veterans Day on Friday, it just seemed appropriate to share her journey to becoming a mushroom farmer because it's directly connected the time that she spent in the Army. And she may have left the Army 12 years ago, but she's never really stopped advocating for veterans. She's now a professor of social work at the University of Georgia. She's even designed courses that help other clinicians working with veterans and military families. And as you're about to hear, while she has no desire to be the mushroom queen, farming itself has really become an important part of her healing process because of the hope that's found in growing things and investing in the future. Speaker 1 (00:46): Welcome to More Than a Mile, a local food podcast from Market Wagon focused on connecting you to local food through farmer stories from across America. I'm Nick Carter, your host, a farmer and CEO and co-founder of Market Wagon. We are your online farmer's market with a mission to enable food producers to thrive in their local and regional markets. Food is so much more than just nutrients and calories. It's actually the fabric that holds us together. Thanks for joining me for this episode of More Than a Mile, and thank you for buying local food. It's one critical step in making an investment in food for future generations. Well, my guest today is Sarah. Sarah, thanks for joining us. Speaker 2 (01:28): Yeah, no Speaker 1 (01:29): Problem. Yeah, I love your story. You know, as time of recording, we are coming up on Veterans Day. So it's a time of year. Everybody acknowledges, you know, the sacrifices of veterans have made throughout the generations in our country. Seems like every day's Veteran's Day for you though, right? This is a, a lived reality. Speaker 2 (01:48): That is true. Speaker 1 (01:49): So we're gonna talk about your service and how that's brought us around to growing mushrooms. But I just wanna start at the beginning and first of all, say thank you for serving our, our country to you and your husband. Speaker 2 (02:02): Thank you for your support. Speaker 1 (02:04): Of course. How did you get, you know, today you're a mushroom farmer. You started in the Army. How did you get, how did you decide to join the army Right outta high school? Speaker 2 (02:14): . So I didn't actually, So I grew up as a military brat. My dad was a lifelong army soldier. And so kind of growing up I was very adamant of like, I'm never gonna go in the army. No way. And then after high school, I did one semester in college and it didn't go very great . And so I was like, Hm, Army's not looking so bad now. So, so yeah, after I did one semester of college and then I joined the Army mostly to kind of help me get back to college, but it turns out I loved it. And I really had a wonderful experience. Yeah, Speaker 1 (02:55): That is I really love that because I grew up son of a farmer and swore I'm never gonna be a farmer. And then I dropped out of college and now I farm. So we had a lot of things in common except I didn't join the military. So you grew up in military family. You, you met your husband in the military, right? Speaker 2 (03:15): That's correct, Yeah. Speaker 1 (03:17): At West Point. Speaker 2 (03:18): That's right. Yeah. So after I was in the Army for a couple years, so I enlisted originally, and so I was enlisted for a couple of years. And then I was given the opportunity to apply to West Point and I was accepted. Yeah. And so while I was there, I did my husband. Yeah, yeah, yeah. And we've been married for 20 years now. We just did our 20th reunion this past weekend. Speaker 1 (03:44): Congratulations. Speaker 2 (03:45): Yeah. Speaker 1 (03:46): And your husband also was in the Army? Speaker 2 (03:48): Yep. Yep. It's a requirement after graduating. So we both graduated and our senior year was when nine 11 happened. Oh. So our senior year of college was you know, 2001, two, we graduated two and pretty much we were both, you know, immediately deployed to Iraq. Speaker 1 (04:08): So your newlyweds on deployment Yep. Speaker 2 (04:11): Is that Speaker 1 (04:12): Hard? Speaker 2 (04:14): The hard part was most, most of the time we were separated. Yeah. But there was a brief point where we were both deployed to Baghdad at the same time. So I was on one side of the river, he was on the other side of the river. And so there were a few times we were able to actually visit at this distinct memory of like, you know, sitting on top of a security point with my husband at night watching the tracers, , you know, in the sky overhead. And, and it's something that we kind of go back to in our marriage, you know, when things are going rough or the kids were crazy or whatever, we say, Well, nobody's shooting at us. We're okay. Speaker 1 (04:53): Yeah. It could be worse. Could be worse. A lot of people say that and you guys really have lived it. Speaker 2 (04:58): Yeah, yeah. Like literally nobody's shooting at us. We're okay. Speaker 1 (05:02): Yeah. Wow. So I want to talk about how the, this military journey brings you into providing food for your local community. So speaking of things being difficult, you, you also gardened while in the Army? Speaker 2 (05:19): Yes. Speaker 1 (05:21): Now I have family in the Army. And you even talked about being a military brat, which indicates, you know, you, you moved around a lot. Mm-Hmm. gardens are usually like, literally putting down roots. Is is that hard to do? Speaker 2 (05:35): Yes. Yeah. But it was, I mean, it was kind of, it was a, it was a very important part of sort of my upbringing. So yes, I was a military brat. I grew up moving around. But even so both sets of my grandparents were farmers in Michigan. And so every summer I would go and stay with them and help them on the farm, you know, hoing beans or whatever else, you know, we had to do. And and so my, my mother, when we were growing up, wherever we were stationed, she would always make sure she had a garden. And so I'd help her plant. And so I, I kind of just, it was a natural thing wherever I was, if it was a house plant was all I could manage. I would do that if I, you know, if I had some space I would, you know, plant some flowers or some tomatoes or whatever. So I've, I've been doing that forever wherever I went. Speaker 1 (06:25): So on, on bases all across the US there's a, a garden in the backyard of, of some housing unit there that you started. Do you think people kept it up after you left Speaker 2 (06:36): Germany? I don't wanna know. . Speaker 1 (06:39): You don't wanna know. Speaker 2 (06:40): That's the one thing about moving. I've, I've gone back before, you know, to a place I lived and, and seen that the, you know, the new tenants of, you know, raised my garden and it makes me very sad. So I'd rather just not know and believe that they're enjoying you know, what I left. But yeah. Yeah. So not just the United States. Also in Germany I even on my first appointment, my mom sent me flower seeds while I was in Iraq. And they didn't take, and that was probably a good thing, . Speaker 1 (07:12): Yeah, there's, yeah, Speaker 2 (07:13): There's Speaker 1 (07:14): A large body of literature about not sending seeds across the different continents. . Speaker 2 (07:18): Yeah. That was probably not a good idea, but it was just such a natural thing for her to do. Oh, sure. Yeah. So appreciated the thought, Speaker 1 (07:27): . So when did you decide to leave the Army and, and how did how did that take place? Speaker 2 (07:33): So I left the Army in 2007. And it was actually, I, I did two deployments to Iraq. I was injured on my second deployment, so we made a decision as a family after that to get out of the military. Speaker 1 (07:50): So in 2007, you make the decision as a family to get outta the military. Did you have kids at that, did you say as a family? So did you have kids? Speaker 2 (07:58): Yes. Yeah. So I just had my oldest son he was eight months old when we got out, so he was a baby. And my husband and I made a decision at that point because, you know, like I said, I did two deployments. He did two, two deployments. And so our first five years of marriage, we had only been together in the same place for four months consecutively. And Speaker 1 (08:25): Wait, cumulatively, no, consecutive Speaker 2 (08:28): Like four months Speaker 1 (08:28): Consecutive. The longest consecutive time together Speaker 2 (08:31): Exactly was four months. And so so we, you know, we knew that if we stayed in, we were gonna be separated again. And, and now we had a baby in the mix. So we, you know, just kind of decided on top of everything else that, that we were gonna try our hand at civilian life. Speaker 1 (08:48): Okay. So you said your first semester at college didn't go all that well, then you became a West Point graduate mm-hmm. . And now is it Dr. Sarah Skinner? Speaker 2 (08:58): It is Dr. Sarah Skinner. Yeah. Speaker 1 (09:00): So tell me about your, your doctorate work, how you, you went back for a PhD. Speaker 2 (09:04): Yeah. Well, so after I got out of the Army in 2007, I was doing a lot of volunteer work for an organization called Iraq and Afghanistan, Veterans of America. And it was through that work that I learned that there was a a shortage of mental health workers kinda nationwide. Cause that was one of the things we were advocating for is more mental health services for veterans. And so at that point I was like, Well, why not me? So I decided to go back and get my master in social work. So I did that in nine. Got that. And then after a couple of years I decided to get my PhD. And so I came to University of Georgia here in Athens. Speaker 1 (09:53): And does a lot of the social work that you focus on InCorp, is it focused on military, military veterans? Speaker 2 (10:01): It is. So that is something that, that I've enjoyed researching and, and also sort of a program that I brought to University of Georgia. I developed a course on military social work for the University of Georgia. And it's a graduate and undergraduate level. And I also put together a military social work certificate program that we're hopefully gonna be implementing soon in order to certify mental health workers in the state of Georgia to work more competently with the military population. Speaker 1 (10:35): Yeah. That's awesome. And does gardening and, and growing food intersect with that work? Speaker 2 (10:42): Maybe not that particularly, but it, I will say that it was a very important part of my sort of healing after serving in Iraq and after, you know, getting outta the military, I have this distinct memory of when I was flying out of the desert for the last time and I was flying into Germany, looking out the window of the airplane, and I could just see the, the deep rich, like browns and greens of, you know, Germany in contrast to having been in the desert. And it, it just kind of sticks in my mind of, you know, all that life that's in, you know, vegetation, the soil as being kind of, you know, being home and being kind of surrounded by like living and nurturing myself. So I have kind of thrown, I threw myself into really gardening and growing things. And it was very meaningful for me, very healing. And I know the same is true for a lot of veterans there. I mean, there are a lot of programs nationwide that combine kinda veterans in agriculture because it turns out it's actually a really good fit for a lot of veterans working in agriculture, Speaker 1 (12:04): Not only professionally. I mean, they probably have the experience of hard work, they can do what it takes to, to run a farm. But it sounds like at a little bit more of a, a deeper level it's meaningful and impactful work. Speaker 2 (12:19): Yes, exactly. I mean, yes, we know that that farming is hard work, right? And there's a lot of uncertainty. And so veterans are kind of uniquely able to handle sort of the, the stress of it. But yeah, it's actually, I, I feel like there's hope inherent in the act of planting something, right. So it's kinda a, a bet on the future every time you put a seed in the ground or in my case, you know, inoculate some, you know, wood with mushroom MyUM. It's a same kind of thing that you're, you're besting in the future Speaker 1 (12:54): Yeah. And able to bring about creation and flourishing and not disruption. Exactly. Speaker 2 (13:00): Exactly. Yeah. Speaker 1 (13:01): Yeah. Wow. So let's talk about mushrooms then. Speaker 2 (13:05): Yeah, so I, like I said, I've always kind of gardened and brew food and that sort of thing. And then when we moved into not where I'm living right now, but one of my former, I was putting together my garden and there was parts of my yard or, you know, land where it was very shady mm-hmm. . And, you know, I, I kind of used up every like square foot of sunlight that there was available. And so I was like, Well, what can I do now? So then I started kind of investigating mushrooms. So I started growing mushrooms probably around 13 years ago, I think now. Wow. and I started with the way a lot of people do, like inoculating logs and that sort of thing. And, and it was, it was fun and I enjoyed it and there were some mushrooms for my family. But really once the pandemic hit, you know, and I, I found myself with all this time, that's when I kind of really got serious about it. I did a lot more investigating into like indoor mushroom cultivation. And so it turns out I just really loved it because it is so quick compared to traditional gardening, You know, I can inoculate with oyster mushroom illium and you know, from the time of inoculation to the time of harvesting can be, you know, four to six weeks. Really? Yeah. Which is really fast. Speaker 1 (14:30): And does it, so in in produce gardening, we have this term called cut and come back. A lot of lettuces are cut and come back. Is, are mushrooms the same way where you can harvest and then it'll regrow just like lettuce will regrow its own leave? Speaker 2 (14:43): Yes, to a certain extent. They will, they will regrow until they consume basically all the nutrients that are in whatever substrate they're growing in. So I can usually get, you know, two or three flushes from, you know, one of my blocks. Now if I'm talking about logs, you know, those can produce for years. Speaker 1 (15:04): Got it. What, what are the nutrients that these mushrooms need? Cause I'm, I'm thinking entirely in terms of you know, I, I I raise produce. Yeah. you probably don't need a lot of nitrogen, right? Speaker 2 (15:17): No, no. A little bit is good, but it's mostly carbon based and carbon and lignin and I feel like I need to go get out one of my mushrooms so that I'm really accurate. But yeah, I mean mostly if you think of like out the, the woods or whatever, you know, mushrooms are for the most part it's de course, right? So they're growing on debt or decaying things. They're part of the process of breaking down. Speaker 1 (15:46): Yeah. They're a primary decomposer material. Speaker 2 (15:48): Exactly. There you go. So yeah, that's basically what they need is, is something to grow on. And it's usually, you know, sawdust wood almost everything I grow grows on hardwood of subtype Speaker 1 (16:03): And they don't require the same sunlight requirements that, you know, I need in order to get a produce crop so you can grow 'em in a shade. They actually prefer that, Speaker 2 (16:11): Yes, but not total shade. And I think that's a misunderstanding a lot of folks have. There are some mushrooms that can grow or, or prefer like, you know, a darkness. And I think most of the kind of grocery store mushrooms that you think of, theus, those, you know, do grow best in, in a shade, total shade. But most of the mushrooms that I grow, lions main oysters, those are mushrooms that you would find growing in the forest. So you think, you know, dappled sunlight yeah. And, and so that's basically what all I need. Not as much as you would need like in a greenhouse or, or whatever, but yeah, I do have to have light for, you know, eight to 12 hours a day. Speaker 1 (16:52): But nothing that you're selling is foraged, right? This is all cultivated mushrooms. Speaker 2 (16:57): Yes. I don't do any foraging. So I'm not sure about other places, but in Georgia you have to have a foraging license. Indiana Speaker 1 (17:05): Is the same. And, and we have a mushroom here. I don't know if it grows in Georgia, the morels. Speaker 2 (17:10): Oh yes. Yeah. I get, Speaker 1 (17:12): Yeah. Yeah. Do you, do you, do you actually forage some that you don't that for your own enjoyment? Speaker 2 (17:18): I try. Okay. Yeah. So I, I do try to forage. So every time I'm out on a hike, I'm constantly looking Yeah. For mushrooms and drive my family crazy. Cause they're like, you know, could you speed up? I'm like trying to look at, you know, under logs and everything. But I'm not, I'm not really great at foraging. And so and I tell that to my customers all the time. Speaker 1 (17:43): It's, and side note for our listeners don't eat in just any mushroom that you happen to find in the forest. I think most people know that, that, but I, I really don't want to get sued as the host of more than a mile here, . Thank Speaker 2 (17:53): You. Well then you can cut this out, but I always say you know, you can try any mushroom at least once. Speaker 1 (17:59): , we can say that as long as everyone knows it's a punchline, you may not be able to try anything after you've tried that mushroom. Speaker 2 (18:06): Yeah. But that's an advantage for me of growing my mushrooms cuz I know exactly what I'm growing and what I'm getting. And also I don't have to fight with the bugs, you know, Cause I'm, I get to harvest them exactly when they're ready. So I don't have to worry about, you know, them being past, you know, crime or any of that. Speaker 1 (18:23): Of course. So you grow, do you grow any indoors or is it all outdoors? Speaker 2 (18:28): No, actually most of the stuff I grow is indoors. So my lions made and my oyster mushrooms are all grown indoors. Most of my shataki though I do have some shataki outside. I, I only have a couple types of mushrooms that I have outdoor beds for, and that is ra mushrooms. Okay. So I like to grow those ones outside and they do well here in Georgia cause it's hot. And I also do mine caps, which is a garden. It's also known as garden giant or the garden wander. It's a wonderful mushroom that likes to grow in mulch. So and my talkies is another one that I'm kind of experimenting with out in the car. Speaker 1 (19:13): Okay. Yeah. Which one's easier growing indoors or outdoors Speaker 2 (19:18): For indoors? Absolutely. Cause I can control the humidity levels. I can control the, the temperature. I love growing outdoors, but it's sometimes it's a surprise, you Speaker 1 (19:29): Know, way that you're the, the mercy of mother nature. Right. Speaker 2 (19:32): A hundred percent. So if you get a dry spell, you're just, you know. Yeah. Speaker 1 (19:37): What should we picture? Everybody has an idea of what a garden looks like and maybe even what a greenhouse looks like for indoor growing, but can you help our listeners understand what does it look like? Is it a, a plank of wood that you've, you keep wet all the time? Or, or what, what's it gonna look like if we saw your indoor growing? Speaker 2 (19:54): So no, it's actually, it looks like a, it's a, I have a couple grow rooms and those are just rooms that I have shelves in those. And on the shelves are bags and the bags contained sawdust and the mushroom mye. And so the mushrooms actually grow out of those bags. And so, yeah. Speaker 1 (20:19): So you use sawdust instead of logs Primarily? Speaker 2 (20:22): Yes. Primarily I use sawdust. I, like I said, some of my outdoor stuff, I definitely use logs, but the indoor stuff is all grown on sawdust and I enriched the sawdust with a little wheat brand or like shredded bee holes beat pulp. Speaker 1 (20:39): Got it. Yeah. What's your favorite? Speaker 2 (20:41): It changes with the seasons, So I'll say in the warm weather I really, really love golden oysters. They're, they're kind of sweet a little nutty but like after the long summer that we've had in Georgia, I'm kind of like over the golden oysters. And so I'm starting to get some of the cold weather mushrooms. And so this time of year I love black pearl oysters. It's a hybrid mushroom. It's combination of like a oyster and a a king trumpet. Okay. And it's really meaty, very dense. And it's got kind of a peppery smokey flavor. It's just amazing time of year. Speaker 1 (21:21): That's really I, now I'm hungry for fried mushrooms. Do you fry it? Yeah, Speaker 2 (21:25): I, yes. If you name it, that's, I will make mushrooms that way. But I mean, I always tell everybody if they don't know what to do with the mushroom, then just go ahead and saute it, right? Mm-Hmm. . So that's the best way to kinda try. Speaker 1 (21:37): You can't go wrong with maybe a little bit of breading and fried and butter. I don't think you can do anything wrong that way. Speaker 2 (21:43): That's true. For just about anything. That's Speaker 1 (21:45): True. For anything that's edible. Right? Speaker 2 (21:47): Yeah. How Speaker 1 (21:47): Do I cook these Pop Tarts? Well, listen, just fry and butter, you're gonna be Speaker 2 (21:51): Fine. There you go. Speaker 1 (21:52): . So you started growing mushrooms just last year, 2001, or sorry, 2021. Skipped a couple of decades ago. Speaker 2 (22:00): Well, I, I started growing mushrooms. I, like I said, it's been probably about 13 or 14 years, but I started classic city gourmet mushrooms a little over a year ago. Speaker 1 (22:10): So. So you turned this passion into a business? Yes. A little over a year ago I started classic city gor Speaker 2 (22:15): Mushrooms. That's correct. Yeah. Speaker 1 (22:17): Okay. What, where do you go when you, when you wanna sell mushrooms, you say, I'm gonna grow a large volume of mushrooms. How do you find a market for that? Is it, is it a lot of chefs? Was it farmer's markets? What did that look like? Speaker 2 (22:31): Well I started with farmer's markets, so I, I've sold at a couple farmers markets locally, so we're fortunate. In our area. We have a lot of large and small farmers markets and and so that was a great way to kind of get a feel for, you know, the demand. And fortunately the demand was really good. People love mushrooms and they're, you know, wanted lots of it. I have sold to a couple restaurants locally a couple farm stores. And then of course I sell through a market wagon, which is my favorite online farmer's market. Speaker 1 (23:10): Thank you. That's great. We love to know that there's a vibrant market for what people produce. We know that market wagon is one way that consumers get food delivered to their door. But farmers' markets are fantastic. They're, they're a fantastic experience. Great way to, to meet customers face to face and then to know that there's some chefs and restaurants that support is really important. Yeah. where do you wanna see this going in the future? Speaker 2 (23:37): I, I do feel like I, I will be expanding within the next few years. But I really desire to keep it very local. I think that's sort of where my heart is. Speaker 1 (23:49): You don't wanna be the mushroom queen of America. Speaker 2 (23:51): No, I definitely don't. I have zero desire to do that. But I really love the, the community that I get by, you know, being a farmer and being part of a farming community in my area. So when I'm at the farmer's markets, it's it really does feel like being part of a community cuz I, I know my other vendors I know my customers, I see them face to face. You know, I have regulars who come every week. Same on market wagon. I have regulars who subscribe to my mushrooms and yeah, you know, they communicate with me regularly about what they're doing with them. And so that feels really nice. It feels good to have those kind of relationships. So I think that's very important to me. I love living here in Athens and in this part of Georgia. And so yeah. I'm, I'm very much embedded here. Speaker 1 (24:46): What about your boys? Are they involved in the mushroom growing? Speaker 2 (24:49): Yes. Whether they like it or not. ? No, they're, they're wonderful. They've, they've learned kind of every part of the mushroom growing operation. And they've been really helpful at the markets, so they love the opportunity to earn a little bit of extra money. And they're just, you know, they're really helpful at setting up and taking down and, and they know all about the mushrooms and can talk about 'em with customers too, So, so yeah, it's a family operation. Speaker 1 (25:17): That's really neat. That's really neat. If our listeners wanted to connect with you more, follow you online where are they gonna find you? Speaker 2 (25:24): Well, I mean, we're on Facebook and Instagram and you could of course check out my website, which is just classic city gourmet mushroom.com. Speaker 1 (25:33): Well, Dr. Sarah Skinner, it has been awesome hearing your story. Speaker 2 (25:36): Awesome. It was good to meet you, Speaker 1 (25:38): Nick. You as well. Thanks for joining us. Thanks for listening to this episode of More Than a Mile. Be sure to sign up for Market firstname.lastname@example.org or after downloading the Market Wagon app for iOS or Android. Follow us at Market Wagon on Instagram, Twitter, Pinterest, and Facebook for stories, recipes, special announcements, news, and just digital handshakes from our friendly farming community. If you enjoyed more than a Mile, please rate the podcast and write a review on iTunes, cast box poder, or wherever you listen to your favorite podcasts. Thank you for continuing to support local food.
Aron Jóhannsson varð fyrsti Íslendingurinn til að spila á HM þegar hann fór með Bandaríkjunum til Brasilíu árið 2014.Það eru núna tólf dagar í HM í Katar og fékk undirritaður því Aron í áhugavert spjall í dag.Hann ræðir ákvörðunina að spila fyrir bandaríska landsliðið frekar en það íslenska, upplifunina að spila á HM í Brasilíu og mótið sem framundan er.Bandaríkin eru með spennandi lið núna og stefna á það að fara upp úr riðli sínum sem inniheldur meðal annars England. En aðalmálið er HM 2026 þar sem það mót verður haldið í Bandaríkjunum, Kanada og Mexíkó.
We're very into The Fire Below the Mountain. He's warm, cuddly, and likes soup. What's not to love? Truly Ornn is clear and well done, and I don't think we have much to complain about here. Hm. What's to say? I feel like I need to whine about something, or it's not truly a Loreheads episode. Nerf Irelia. ----------- Twitter! twitter.com/loreheads Discord! https://t.co/o21E0W4C8z?amp=1 Twitch! twitch.tv/loreheads Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/leagueofloreheads Song Title | Ornn, the Fire Below the Mountain (Trailer)Artist | League of LegendsCourtesy of Riot Games https://na.leagueoflegends.com/en-us/news/community/riot-music-creator-safe-guidelines/Image by Yuri_B from Pixabay - book with sparkles
In this Mini episode, Dr. Liz talks about the differences between Hypnosis and Talk Therapy; who should NOT do hypnosis and when it CAN be helpful. About Dr. Liz Winner of numerous awards including Top 100 Moms in Business, Dr. Liz provides psychotherapy, hypnotherapy, and hypnosis to people wanting a fast, easy way to transform all around the world. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology, is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and has special certification in Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy. Specialty areas include Anxiety, Insomnia, and Deeper Emotional Healing. See more about Dr. Liz and get Free hypnosis files at http://bit.ly/drlizhypnosis -------------- Do you have Chronic Insomnia? Find out more about Dr. Liz's Better Sleep Program at https://bit.ly/sleepbetterfeelbetter Search episodes at the Podcast Page http://bit.ly/HM-podcast Help yourself with Hypnosis Downloads by Dr. Liz! http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads --------- A problem shared is a problem halved. In person and Online hypnosis and CBT for healing and transformation. Schedule your free consultation at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com. Listened to in over 140 countries, Hypnotize Me is the podcast about hypnosis, transformation, and healing. Certified hypnotherapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Dr. Liz Bonet, discusses hypnosis and interviews professionals doing transformational work Thank you for tuning in! Please subscribe to auto-download new episodes to your listening device.
This episode is brought to you by Home Clean Heroes, our favorite home cleaning solution! Mention Houston Moms when you book for $100 off your 1st cleaning! November is National Adoption Month, and we are reminded that there is no wrong way to make a family. Ashley and Jenny get to chat about fostering and adoption with HM contributors, Whitney and Kirsten about their experiences! Kirsten wrote a post about the best ways to help love and support foster families, and it can most definitely be used to support adoptive families as well! If you're interested in getting more information about the adoption process, AdoptUSKids is an incredibly thorough resource to guide you! “Cream & Sugar” Recommendations: Awesome Exhibition, as display of incredibly fun and unique Lego® structures, built by "The Brickman," Ryan McNaught, and his team, is coming to Houston Oct. 29 thru Dec. 30. Check out all the sites like Windsor Castle, the Delorean and a family of penguins, all built of Lego® bricks, and build your own masterpieces to display at the event. Living Spaces, a furniture store across from Katy Mills Mall, is Jenny's new favorite place to let the kids run around and play in the designated kids' area, while she and her husband enjoy drinks and snacks on the cheap! Houston Moms “House Blend” Posts: Family Friendly Vegetarian Eating around Houston by Becca Vidrine Breast Cancer Awareness Month: Screenings Save Lives by Mary B
En el acto en que Leonel Fernández ofreció la experiencia de la Fuerza del Pueblo en la lucha contra la delincuencia se robaron decenas de celulares. Esos robos en si mismo no se pueden asociar a esa organización política porque es difícil controlar la presencia de ladrones en los actos públicos pero debilitan la idea de que la organización sabe manejar temas de seguridad. Lo que da en la cara ante las ofertas de la FUPU es el cuadro presentado ayer por el ex fiscal y excelente investigador Fabián Melo a propósito de las denuncias que llegaron al Departamento de Persecución de la corrupción en los últimos 8 años de gestión del Perínclito de Villa Juana, el periodo 2004 al 2012. Es el período en que Fernández impulsó el llamado plan de seguridad democrática del que ya hemos hablado que terminó en un fracaso absoluto e investigado por una subcomisión de la Cámara de Representantes de los Estados Unidos porque se usó dinero gringo. El cuadro presentado por Melo y que les mostraré ahorita es elocuente: no hay que ser técnico de la NASA para saber que el ministerio Público en las gestiones de Fernández no hicieron nada para enfrentar la corrupción administrativa y los números le dan en la cara. Y una no sabe como una persona que tiene semejante record puede pretender ponerse de ejemplo pero “cosas veredes Sancho” dijo Don Quijote. El cuadro en cuestión revela que al momento de que Fernandez retoma la presidencia de la República en el año 2004 habían en el DPCA 121 denuncias de corrupción y el período 2004-2012 se recibieron otras 254. Esos fiscales y procuradores decidieron investigar 311 casos o denuncias o sea que 76 no se sabe que pasó. Pero el número mágico corresponde a los archivos, los archivos mis queridos y queridas fueron nada más y nada menos que 263 o sea que el ministerio público independiente que reclama Leonel Fernández archivó mas denuncias de corrupción que las recibió. Recibió 254 y archivó 263. El órgano de persecución de la corrupción solo proceso 47 denuncias y ninguna se correspondió con el período de gestión en las que ellos fueron designados. Por ahora no sabemos qué paso con esos 47 casos que decidieron someter lo que si sabemos es que debieron ser algunos de los 121 que heredaron de la era HM. Como el doctor Fernández dice que ese ministerio público designado por el mismo era independiente habrá que buscarlos para echarles la culpa de su inacción y por tanto el líder maestro y guía no tiene responsabilidad sobre el entuerto. Los números están ahí y deben dolerle a alguien más allá de este pueblo que ha pagado esa inercia con la perdida de su calidad de vida
Mark Khuri brings over 17 years of real estate investing experience to the organization. His career started in 2005 when he began investing in residential real estate in California and Florida. Throughout his career Mark has been involved in sourcing, underwriting, acquiring, raising capital, rehabilitating, managing, and selling both residential and commercial investments throughout multiple markets in the US. Mr. Khuri has analyzed thousands of investment opportunities and has successfully bought, renovated, sold, and invested in over 120 properties with a combined value of over $1 billion and created and managed over 60 real estate partnerships with investors. [00:00 - 06:03] How to Keep Your Affordable Housing Strategy on Track Mark Khuri has been working in finance and operations roles for a number of years. They started investing on the side, primarily in foreclosures and short sales during the pre-recession period They are a private equity group that raises capital from investors and invests in larger institutional-quality investments The company's latest investment is a 215-unit building in Houston that is 99% occupied and will be lowered in rent over a year. [06:04 - 11:50] Partnering and Risk Reduction This process involves partnering with an investment group that is specialized in this area and getting to know them well. Once the partnership is formed, the owner can then access deals that are tailored to their specific needs. Partnership with the housing authority in the local region Getting the tax exemption approved prior to closing is a process that needs to be finalized [11:50 - 17:24] Advice for Cash Flow Investors: Be Selective and Stress Test Your Deals Mark Khuri and his team waited and analyzed tons of data internally and externally They look up if their tenants stay in pay or if there's going to be distress in the properties they managed. That pivoted to saying no to a lot of opportunities for a number of months in late 2020. They started realizing, just by looking at the data and the metrics that there's a high demand for affordable housing and for apartments. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------- Tweetable Quotes: “We started realizing, just by looking at the data and the metrics that there's a high demand for affordable housing and for apartments and mobile home parks. And not just from residents, but also from investor groups who we typically sell to, So is watching our exit and the demand for our product going up or down. we saw pretty favorable trends at that point.” - Mark Khuri Connect with Mark Khuri by visiting https://smkcap.com/ or emailing him through email@example.com Connect with me: I love helping others place money outside of traditional investments that both diversify a strategy and provide solid predictable returns. Facebook LinkedIn Like, subscribe, and leave us a review on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, Google Podcasts, or whatever platform you listen on. Thank you for tuning in! Email me → firstname.lastname@example.org Want to read the full show notes of the episode? Check it out below: [00:00:37] Sam Wilson: Mark Khuri has been an avid real estate investor for the last 17 years and throughout his career he's been involved in residential and commercial investments throughout multiple markets in the us. Mark, welcome to the show. Thanks, Sam. Good to be back. Absolutely. The pleasure is mine. Mark, I know you've been on the show before, but just for listeners may that maybe didn't catch that last episode, can you tell me in 90 seconds or less, where did you start? Where are you now and how did [00:01:01] Mark Khuri: you get there? Sure. Yeah. Started as a financial analyst working in corporate America for a number of years. Lots of spreadsheets, analysis, budgets, Planning, moved over to a operations role and different company. Those two kind of meshed well with real estate investing. Started investing on the side, Sam, like a lot of people do after work, going to Home Depot, renovating. Hell's Hacking, you name it. That was all pre 2008 recession. And then we started seeing a lot of discounts in the market, investing predominantly in foreclosures, res short sales all cash buys, that kind of thing. And then fast forward, we wanted to expand and diversify into commercial real estate. We did that, you know, started about 12, 13 years ago in, in that space. And, Now, today, where we at, we like to focus on affordable housing. It's kind of our biggest investment strategy, asset class, mobile, home parks, apartments, self storage, a lot of re recession resistance. Sam, that's our, our focus today. So we've evolved. We're a private equity group. We raise capital from our investor group and invest in larger commercial institutional quality investments. [00:02:12] Sam Wilson: I love it. That's a lot of moving pieces there in, in what seems like probably a very short period of time. I do wanna focus in on you. You mentioned affordable housing and that sounds like that's part of a key part of your strategy [00:02:26] Mark Khuri: right now. Definitely, and, and I'll expand a bit on that term cuz it can be used a few different ways. But essentially, you know, in the mobile home park space, for example, we're providing housing, which is usually the, the, the least the lowest cost, right? The most affordable option. We believe in that is a long term trend and thread where, where we can have a consistent growing demand for that product. And then also in apartments, you know, we're typically looking Sam. Growth markets where there's a lot of data and numbers showing long term trends South, southeast, Texas, et cetera. Love those markets. But we're looking for apartment buildings, Sam, that are usually well afforded by the local area, meet and income. And so there's a, a formula there, there's a way to do the math and making sure that the local population can't afford the rent. And that's, that's a big part of our focus. [00:03:17] Sam Wilson: How, how do you find an existing complex and keep it in the affordable, affordable range, and yet still provide returns to your investors and to yourself? [00:03:30] Mark Khuri: Yeah. So, well, as far as finding goes, almost all of our deals come to us from relationships that we have in the industry. They're usually private sometimes off market. Hey, Mark, we got a live one. Are you and your company or family interested in, in co-investing with us, partnering with us, that kind of thing? For the, the equity in the deal? And so we're always looking at deals. Sam, usually 10 to 20 a month. We invest in about five to seven a year, give or take. Wow. And so it's just a filtration process. We know exactly what we're looking for. It's hard to find, but when we find it, we're ready to go. Right. So as far as the affordability portion goes our latest deal in Houston, for example, is a, a 215 unit building, Sam, it's 99% occupied. Hmm. What we're gonna do once we acquire it next week, we're scheduled to close we're gonna keep 50% of the units afford. . And so that means we're going to actually lower the rents over the period of about a year and allow for people in the community to be able to afford that unit, right? And, and the other half will stay at market rate. And so there's a, a very specific strategy here, Sam, where we can increase the affordable housing, the local region. And also, you know, do well as investors. And that, that portion comes a lot from this strategy where there's a property tax exemption. Mm. And so the property for, you know, in return for keeping half the units affordable, we get a exemption on property taxes. And so that reduces our expenses as we hold the asset and then creates a, a very attractive return for investors while also of course, Increasing affordable housing, which is much needed in the region, [00:05:10] Sam Wilson: is a, When you get that property tax exemption, is that a dollar for dollar typically exchange as you underwrite it where you're like, Okay, hey, we're gonna, we're gonna reduce rents, which is, I just haven't met anybody else, I think on the show that said, when a part of our plan is to lower rents once we acquire an asset, kind of funny, but once you, once you, once you lower those rents, let's use an example, say a hundred bucks a. Are you then able to exactly set that off by, or offset that by the dollars that you're saving on the property tax exemptions? And if so, how do you, how do you ensure that you get that kind of process to work before you close? [00:05:48] Mark Khuri: Sure. Yeah. Uh, So. It's not dollar for dollar. There's usually a benefit to us as the owner and investor. And so to put it in, in perspective, I'll give you an example. Like the latest deal we're projecting to lower the rents by about $217,000. Annually and we're gonna have about a million dollars in tax savings. Wow. So that it offsets it and it creates positive cash flow. It reduces our expenses pretty significantly. Sam, which is obviously reducing risk. And so that's. That's usually the offset. That's not always that simple. There's a lot of movement parts here. It's a partnership with the housing authority in the local region. And so there's a lot of legal paperwork, documents structure, and then of course getting the tax exemption to be approved prior to closing. [00:06:37] Sam Wilson: How do you, how when you, I mean, getting to the point where you have accepted offers, you know, all those things, putting, putting, you know, earnest money down. It seems like this would be part of the equation that you'd really want to have firmed up before you get to that state. Is that the case or is this kind of a one, Would it just, When it happens, it happens in the process, I [00:06:58] Mark Khuri: guess. Now you, you got, you gotta know what you're doing. Well, well said. So, yeah. Yeah. This is a, a process for us where we we're partnering with an operating partner, Sam, which is our business model, where we source and, and identify and partner with other investment groups that are specialists in one thing, Right. Get to know him, like him, trust him, invest with them and then. We get access to these kinds of deals. And so they are experts in this space. This is where they focus daily. They have, you know, 65 staff, just their headquarters, several hundred more across the properties, large firm, a few billion of assets under management. And so that, that type of pedigree Sam comes with these types of, I call it more unique, favorable for creating a win-win type of investment. And they, they're experts at the process and the structure done it many times before. And so we come in and we, we underwrite, we evaluate, we ask a ton of questions. We structure the deal from an equity perspective as well internally where we can go out to our investor group and say, Hey, we really like this deal. Here's why. Here's how we're gonna do it, and here's how you can participate if you're interested. So that, that's kind of how it all works. But from the acquisition standpoint, like, yeah. Condition of closing is to make sure that this is all signed and agreed on prior to re-closing on the property. [00:08:15] Sam Wilson: Right, right. No, I love that. I love that. That's a very, it's a unique strategy in a way to add value to a property. You know, that probably not everyone, actually, everyone's not employing. So I love I love the thought process there. Is there a particular. Type of apartment complex that you have to do this in? Or is it, you can take anything and do it? Like what's the, what's the buy box look like on the asset? [00:08:43] Mark Khuri: Yeah. Well there's a couple ways to kind of decipher how and where to do this, right Sam? So we like Texas. There's pretty high. Property tax rate there, the millage rate, you know, two and a half, 3%, whatever it might be. Yeah. Right. They also reassess regularly. And so you have a high likelihood of property taxes going up. And so that's a favorable environment. But you also have kind of the, the regulatory environment there too, with the counties and municipalities. All, all, not all, but many of them being on board, understanding this type of structure and providing it. And so if you go and compare that, You know, other states that maybe have much lower property taxes or aren't open to this idea, it's gonna be very hard to do. So location is relatively, I don't wanna say fixed. There's other, other areas where it could work too, but we're focusing predominantly. In Texas on this. And so that's kind of how we're looking at it, how we're doing it. I don't know if there was another part of your question, Sam, but feel free to chime in again and [00:09:40] Sam Wilson: I, I think you've answered it well. Let's let's shift gears here a little bit. I love, thanks for taking the time to break down your guys's affordable housing strategy. We didn't talk much about mobile home parks but I do wanna make sure that if, if we have time, people will come back to that. But I'd love to hear what else you guys are doing. I know it sounds like the affordable housing component is part of your, kind of pivoting with the market, but let's talk about what you guys are doing strategically right now to pivot with the market where we are in these market conditions. I mean, just kind of give us what you see and how you guys are, are approaching things right now. [00:10:15] Mark Khuri: Sure. Yeah. And, and I'll, I'll share maybe a little, little evolution. I may keep it quick, but, you know, we pivoted, we've pivoted several times, Sam, over the last call, 10, 12 years with the markets. First pivot for us was like 2017 ish. We really stopped investing in single family, small multi-family, Sam and focused all of our effort in commercial institutional quality housing. Hm. And we did that for a number of reasons, but predominantly at that time we just saw less margin. lot of competition. We saw less deeply discounted properties and that kind of window of opportunity post recession was, was closing, to say the least. Wow. So we pivoted there. Then 2018, we started to think and see some indicators that there could be a recession soon. And so we pivoted again and just decided to focus on recession resistance as an investment strategy. In 2019, we created a recession resistant fund. We combined mobile home parks apartment communities, and self storage into one investment vehicle. We invested across. I wanna say about nine or so different opportunities. Sam a little over 12,000 units in the fund, 13 states really spreading out capital. And the purpose of that investment vehicle was to kinda hold everything for five to 10 years, right? And, and whether a storm should one come continue to cash flow and hopefully retain asset value through a potential downturn. So that was a big pivot. 2020 Covid came. We stopped investing for seven months. We didn't make any new investments on purpose. We watched, we waited, we analyzed tons of data internally, externally, and macro, you name it, trying to figure out what's going on. Number one. Number two, our tenant's gonna stay in pay. Is there gonna be distress? Really trying to, to, to realize where things might be going. And so that was a pivot just to say no to a lot of opportunities for number of months in, in late 2020, we started realizing, Sam, just by looking at the data and the, the metrics that. There's a high demand for affordable housing and for apartments and mobile home parks. And not just from residents, but also from investor groups who we typically sell to, right? So is watching our exit and is the demand for our product going. Up or down. We saw pretty favorable trends at that point, Sam, There was a rapid rent growth. It was cap rate compression, and we started investing in shorter term deals, call it one to three year holds on purpose. We were coming in and basically with a, a reputable operating partner to fix and flip a lot of multi-family properties, so we added that to our portfolio. We did a number of those deals and then we pivoted again in Q1 of 2022. Stopped doing short term deals. Now we're focusing again back on recession resistance. We have been right, we're recording this in October of 2022. And we continued to be focusing on cash flowing investments, long term fixed rate debt. Really just trying to make sure that we can underwrite smartly and whether the obviously the impact of the fed's fight against inflation by raising interest rates you know, very quickly and rapidly. And so this is how we're pivoting. We're continuously looking at deals today and. Being even more selective than before Sam. I think you know, debt is top of mind. We're still seeing very strong fundamentals. I'm sure you probably are too, meaning demand for apartments and affordable housing keeps going up. Rental rates are still growing in many markets, not as fast as they used to. We don't underwrite to that, but the fundamentals are there. Occupancy rates are very high, and we're still seeing attractive metrics to keep investing, but we're just being smarter and safer. When [00:13:59] Sam Wilson: you, when you say that you're investing more for cash flow, which I think is supposed to be. In theory, everyone's like number one rule, right? And we invest for cash flow, which I, I've heard that said a lot. I don't believe it once. I see a lot of the projections that come out. You see the shiny brochure and you're like, wait, this thing's heavily weighted in the appreciation category. But thanks for sending it over. But, but how do you as a cash flow investor, I guess when you bring that to your investor group and you say, Hey, cuz I know obviously a lot of people listening to this show raise capital and. When you bring it to your group, how do you underwrite it in such a way that it becomes still a compelling investment? And yet, if you're positioning yourself only to really clip the coupon, I guess, can you, does my question even make sense or am I just wandering here? [00:14:45] Mark Khuri: No, you're good. You're good. So a couple things come to mind. You know, as far as underwriting goes you know, everyone's. Says, likes to say that, Oh, it's conservatively underrated. It's so conservative. Yeah. If it was too conservative, you would never invest, by the way, So , there's always some type of assumption being built in that you hope will come true. Right. And so how do we look at that? I mean, I won't, won't go too deep into the details in lieu of time, but. We're obviously analyzing rent comps, we're analyzing sales comps. We wanna make sure that our basis is very attractive and that we're getting a really good deal for some reason, whatever that reason may be. Right. There's usually a story behind every deal. And as far as rent comps, you know, what's the rent growth projection, right? Sam? This is a big one for us, has been for a number of years cuz rents have gone through the roof. We don't expect that to continue. And so you have to look at those numbers and stress test them. That's the other big part of it. We stress test everything and so we'll even look and see like, Hey, what's break even occupancy? And assuming we get to that point and then are able to come back from it from a few after a few years and there's some catastrophic event, whatever it might be, how does that effectuate the return? Exit cap rates a very big. We've been underwriting exit cap rate growth for many years on our deals. And that's anywhere from, call it 75 to 200 basis points, depending on how we want to underwrite that, what we're buying it at, et cetera. And so then we'll stress test that too. Hey, if cap rates go up by 50, a hundred basis points above that, whatever the number may be, where is that break even exit cap rate. But then you're looking at the debt, right? That's usually what dictates the duration of a deal oftentimes. And so you want to be able to weather the storm and keep holding and continuing to cash flow. And so those are a lot of the, the variables that we're constantly looking at. Sam, I think it's prudent to be able to run the numbers a lot of different ways and, and stress test the deal [00:16:36] Sam Wilson: absolutely. No, I like that. I absolutely like that. If you re reo, if I could rero rewind. I don't know. Mark Rewind. The last 17 years, what is one thing you feel like you've done really well that other investors and or active deal sponsor should emulate? [00:16:52] Mark Khuri: well, I'm just thinking if it, if it's a deal level, so it's, it is probably gonna go back to when we won our first conversations together, Sam is. Working with the right people. I'd say the best. The best and the best, and making sure you're creating a win-win. Can you, can you [00:17:07] Sam Wilson: elaborate on that? [00:17:08] Mark Khuri: Yeah, I mean, like we're, we're, we're in the partnership business, right? And so we rely on our operating partners to source and execute on the business plan, on the properties. We're also relying on our investors to partner with us and, and, and invest with us. And so, it has to win. It has to be a win-win for both sides of the equation, right? So if we're gonna be responsible for investing into a deal, our operating partners relying on. To be there for the entire portion of that investment up front, the middle, the back end, right? Sometimes we have consent rights, sometimes we're, you know, cog, ping, whatever the, the deal may be. And so it's a traditional partnership. And the same with our investors, right? They are expecting us to be able to execute on the business plan and provide them with the, the, the returns that we said we were going through, right? Do as you say, and so, there has to be a win-win there where everyone is benefiting from the structure and the relationship. [00:18:03] Sam Wilson: Yeah, absolutely. Absolutely. If there's one thing that you could do over and, or a mistake you can help our investors avoid altogether, anything come to mind. [00:18:13] Mark Khuri: Yeah, I would say right now just be patient. It's very hard to do, right? We're, we're all trying to grow and create wealth and create passive income. You don't wanna make a mistake, right? Warren Buffet's number rule number one rule is, but, Don't lose money, and right. Number two is, don't forget rule number one. Right? So you know that, that just keeps coming top of mind right now. And things are so volatile, Sam, we don't know where things are going. And so be patient. Try and find opportunities where you, you know, the old hell adage, right? When you, you're done looking at it, you say, Wow, how could I not invest in this, Right? Instead of this could work. [00:18:49] Sam Wilson: Right. Yeah, that's that's, that's sound advice. I think for the times right now. The the gut level, Yeah, this is a great investment versus this could work. Those are two very different outcomes when you're reviewing a deal. So that's that's fantastic. Mark, thank you for taking the time to come on the show today. So certainly. Certainly a pleasure to have you back on. I loved hearing your thoughts on affordable housing, how you guys are finding opportunities inside of that, the unique strategy you're using with getting tax tax exemptions the way you guys are partnering, the way you've, you've pivoted the way you hit pause in 2020. That's hard to do, especially, you know, when you guys, I'm sure have a, have a larger team. You got many miles to feed and hitting the stop button and or pause button is that's a discipline. So certainly appreciate you sharing. Sharon with us here today. If our listeners wanna get in touch with you and learn more about you, Mark, what is the best way to do that? [00:19:39] Mark Khuri: Yeah, my, my email, You can email me anytime. It just go to email@example.com. Our company name again is Smk Capital Management and our website has tons of information, some investment opportunities, examples. That's smkcap.com. [00:19:57] Sam Wilson: Wonderful. Mark. Thank you again, sir. Certainly appreciate it. [00:20:00] Mark Khuri: Thank you, Sam.
Cuando la pandemia del Covid inició en RD y San Francisco de Macorís se convirtió en epicentro no solo de la enfermedad sino de las informaciones en torno a la enfermedad profesionalmente nos atuvimos a los datos oficiales que es lo que hace el periodismo serio cuando no tiene la posibilidad de una investigación propia. En varias ocasiones les dije a ustedes que lo único que no se oculta es un muerto porque los cadáveres se descomponen rápidamente y si hay algo insoportable es el hedor de la muerte. Para entonces las especulación en torno a las posibles muertes por covid cundían en las redes sociales y el voluminoso espectro de canales de televisión del país con más medios de comunicación de América Latina, con la irresponsabilidad que caracteriza a los opinadores que no necesitan fundamentar lo que dicen. Ayer el ministro de salud, Daniel Rivera, tuvo que salir a aclarar que el gobierno no tiene porqué ocultar un posible brote de cólera en el país que según la diputada Sonia Agüero de Dajabón cunde en su provincia disfrazado de Diarrea. La única manera de diferenciar el cólera de la diarrea común es con un análisis de las heces que supongo la diputada hizo en cada caso. Los efectos de las enfermedad según explica la clínica mayo pueden causar la muerte en horas. Pero la Diputada afectada por el síndrome del micrófono delante ya dictaminó un brote de colera, que puede ser verdad si es demostrado, pero que ella diagnostico sin necesidad de ninguna prueba. Todos los diarios de Hoy traen las reacciones al anuncio de la creación de un ministerio de justicia. Un proyecto que se dijo será sometido dentro de cuatro meses. Solo una mujer como la procuradora Miriam Germán, seca, sacudida y medida por buen cajón, dijo que no tenía nada que decir. Es evidente que la doña no habla de lo que no conoce porque nadie ha visto el famoso anteproyecto. Y lo único que se puede decir sobre el citado anuncio tiene que ver con su pertinencia o no ó con su historia, porqué ya lo tuvimos desde el inicio de la república. En este modesto espacio hacemos un ejercicio cotidiano por no caer ante la diarrea verbal, sobre todo de congresistas que no resisten tener un micrófono delante sin hablar de lo que sea. No sé si ustedes han notado que el resumen que leemos todos los días está compuesto por informaciones que reflejan hechos concretos no declaraciones. Hace 20 años decíamos que el gobierno de HM sufría de incontinencia verbal porque el primer mandatario hablaba hasta tres veces al día de lo que fuera que le preguntaran. Lo que pasa ahora con la multiplicidad de medios que necesitan llenar espacio supera la incontinencia y se convierte en diarrea. El papel de los medios es informar para ayudar a la gente a discernir sobres los temas que le atañen, pero cuando los medios están llenos de lo que cualquiera pueda o quiera decir esa posibilidad que se llama derecho a la información resulta difícil de lograr.
Dr. Liz answers some of the interesting questions she gets about hypnosis like: What if I get interrupted in the middle and How to do a quick grounding What does it mean if I'm thinking about the grocery list during the hypnosis I get anxious when I start listening to a Hypnosis file Can everyone be hypnotized? Why do we do relaxation when we do hypnosis See other questions like “Will I bark like a dog” at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com/episode1 Get Free hypnosis files at http://bit.ly/drlizhypnosis About Dr. Liz Winner of numerous awards including Top 100 Moms in Business, Dr. Liz provides psychotherapy, hypnotherapy, and hypnosis to people wanting a fast, easy way to transform all around the world. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology, is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and has special certification in Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy. Specialty areas include Anxiety, Insomnia, and Deeper Emotional Healing. -------------- Do you have Chronic Insomnia? Find out more about Dr. Liz's Better Sleep Program at https://bit.ly/sleepbetterfeelbetter Search episodes at the Podcast Page http://bit.ly/HM-podcast Help yourself with Hypnosis Downloads by Dr. Liz! http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads --------- A problem shared is a problem halved. In person and Online hypnosis and CBT for healing and transformation. Schedule your free consultation at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com. Listened to in over 140 countries, Hypnotize Me is the podcast about hypnosis, transformation, and healing. Certified hypnotherapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Dr. Liz Bonet, discusses hypnosis and interviews professionals doing transformational work Thank you for tuning in! Please subscribe to auto-download new episodes to your listening device.
This week: Mike Senior and Abraham Baffoe from Proforest discuss how landscape approaches can work in practice, and the growing momentum over the past few years from companies making commitments and investments – through the Consumer Goods Forum's Forest Positive Coalition for example. They talk about the leadership that is necessary from grower country governments, and why science-based targets for nature are going to be a key future innovation. Collaboration will be necessary, they argue, to ensure incentives for sourcing companies are aligned with countering deforestation and land use change in higher risk regions. Plus: Mondelēz International's new $600m investment in cocoa sourcing sustainability; deforestation rates slowed 6.3% in 2021 according to latest Forest Declaration Assessment; H&M, Unilever, and Nestlé among those calling for mandatory nature impact and disclosure by 2030; and, the UK's Financial Conduct Authority proposes new clampdown on greenwashing in 2023, in the news digest from Innovation Forum's Bea Stevenson. Host: Ian Welsh
This was originally a Patreon-exclusive bonus episode, taking place in 2015. The drama school director is interviewed about her most famous student. Please check out Y2K Productions new sci-fi audio drama Chaika https://y2kpod.com/chaika/ - you can subscribe now in your favourite podcatcher by searching for 'Chaika'. Want to support Y2K, Chaika and Y2K Productions? We adore you amazing human! You can support us on Patreon from only 1 USD and get early episode releases, plus lots of other goodies such as exclusive episodes and behind-the-scenes content, please go to patreon.com/y2kpod to check it out. Transcript below. Cast: DRAMA SCHOOL DIRECTOR - Sarah Golding (she/her) https://quirkyvoices.weebly.com/ NARRATOR - Emma Laslett (she/they) https://twitter.com/Waruce Written, produced and directed by Karin Heimdahl (she/her). Intro and outro music is created and recorded by Jake Haws, check out his podcast Making Music with Jake Haws to hear more. For more information please visit y2kpod.com. You can also find us on twitter, instagram and facebook @Y2Kpod,or e-mail us at Y2Kpod@gmail.com Looking for merch? We have it! Check out Y2Kpod.com/merch Blue fireworks image by Gerd Altmann from Pixabay (https://pixabay.com/users/geralt-9301). ℗ 2021 Karin Heimdahl _____________________ TRANSCRIPT Bonus 3: Drama School Director Scene B3:0 (INTRO MUSIC) NARRATOR Y2K Take 2. Bonus episode 3. Radio interview with (beep) from (long beep), a drama school in London. May 2015. Scene B3:1 (EXT. Daytime. Quiet city street. The DIRECTOR is being interviewed.) DIRECTOR Ahh… Sorry - who? Ina… Ina Fischer? Oh, yeah, I remember her. Called herself something else in those days, what was it now... Tip of my tongue... (beat) Nope. Flew away. Must have been, what... Seven or eight years ago? More?... What was that? (surprised) Fifteen? Well. Time sure does fly, doesn't it? Must have been having fun. Eh, you know, many students passing through the school since then. I can't… Can't keep track of them all, now can I? Always good when they go on to make some noise in the world, though, in one way or another. Not all of ‘em in acting, mind you, a lot of ‘em in completely different fields. Writers and directors, and TV presenters... That sort of thing. (thinks) Actually I've had lots of famous students actually. Weren't famous when they were students, o'course. Most of them. Actually I did teach a child star once, they were awful. Thought they were the center of the universe... What was that? (snort) Oh I won't tell you their name, that'd be all over the tabloids in a hot minute. Hm? Nah. Keeping some secrets. Ina, though, nothing bad to say about her. She never could shake that accent, but, yeah, turns out she did all right anyway, didn't she? These days, everyone wants authenticity, don't they?(emphasis) Natural accents. Bit of a bummer for someone like me, you know, I mean (changes accent)I've got my Christian Slater voice I can, you know, put on, (changes accent) and, like, ah got mah Southern Belle (changes accent) and my New York, but nobody seems to want that anymore (changes accent) and, you know, like, I've got Scottish coming out of all sorts of places, my Sean Connery, I could do a female version of that (changes back to own accent) But yeah, not as much- Not as much demand for accents anymore- What was that? Right. Ina Fischer, yeah. Practically a movie star, yes? Well, good on her! Not everyone does as well as that, do they? Most of ‘em just go ‘round endless auditions and starve, y'know? S'a tough life, acting truly. Still. It's the best fun in the world. I love it. Nothing like it. Do you know, once I played the Mona Lisa in this kind of punk rock installation in one of the royal palaces, we ripped up- you know we made it rain fish, and I was there in this beautiful gown with, you know like, like Jason's technicolour dreamcoat but just gold, with blood all over it, and ah, the atmosphere, you could cut it with a knife… And we did. We basically just cut most things. With a knife. But- You know art is so beautiful and, all the challenges I've had, you know, as an actor, I- What? Ina. No. No dirt on her. (laughs) Not that I'd tell you if there were! Can't go ‘round talking about people to the press, that'd be rude. Sorry to disappoint. (footsteps start walking away) Wait! (calls) Where are you- (calls louder) I remember now! Kat! Called herself Kat! (running after reporter, calling, out of breath) Wait! So unfit… Ina Fischer! Called herself- (reporter has stopped, DIRECTOR stops, lets out breath) Ah. Kat. (smiles) Gotcha! Haven't told you about my play yet! It's all about the inequality of time, and as you grow older, time goes faster, and as you're young it's all about grabbing life by the testes and just squeezing- No. it is not. I didn't mean that! I mean, it's about the hierarchy of the patriarchy with the matriarchy and are we existing now or are we living in our own tomorrow with yesterday's dreams? You know? And we're going to perform it all in monster trucks, in Peterborough, in England... (Fade out.) Scene B3:2 NARRATOR Thank you for listening to this bonus episode of Y2K: Take 2. This episode was written, produced and directed by Karin Heimdahl. Our intro and outro music is created and recorded by Jake Haws, listen to his podcast "Making Music with Jake Haws" to hear more. This episode featured Sarah Golding as the drama school director and Emma Laslett as the narrator. For more information, please go to Y2Kpod.com or find us on social media @Y2Kpod (DRAMA SCHOOL DIRECTOR babbles on…) (OUTRO MUSIC)
Many are citing open source as the future. The UK Government's National Data Strategy even talks about the importance of opening public sector datasets to form the backbone of innovation, efficiency, and growth. This is a trend that Databricks is betting on in a big way. Databricks is the lakehouse company. More than 7,000 organizations worldwide — including Comcast, Condé Nast, H&M, and over 40% of the Fortune 500 — rely on the Databricks Lakehouse Platform to unify their data, analytics and AI. The company is headquartered in San Francisco, with offices around the globe. Founded by the original creators of Apache Spark™, Delta Lake and MLflow, Databricks is on a mission to help data teams solve the world's toughest problems. I have invited Dael Williamson, EMEA CTO, Field Advisory & Engineering at Databricks, to join me on Tech Talks Daily to share the story behind the company and how they are helping data teams solve the world's most challenging problems.
Felipe Ciprián del Listin Diario dice hoy que la elección de Abel Martínez como candidato del Partido de la Liberación Dominicana es una muestra de que la sociedad dominicana ha tocado fondo o lo que es lo mismo que no puede caer más bajo. El analista cita el enorme río de dinero que circuló en el proceso interno de los morados que a su juicio le permitió superar cualquier oposición interna. Textualmente asegura que Abel Martínez compró el estado mayor del danilismo que es el peledeismo actual. Como aquí en Sin Maquillaje dijimos con tiempo que los más cercanos a Danilo, con poder e influencia real, estaban con Abel tendré que asumir que los chelitos empezaron a circular desde muy temprano. Que Abel es incapaz de hilvanar un discurso es harto conocido, pero hace tiempo que no hay discurso entre el peledeísmo donde se impuso el llamado pragmatistmo de Danilo Medina que es la política clientelar en su grado máximo. Pero habrá que preguntar si es el dinero lo único que se necesita para estar en política. Nadie duda que Abel Martínez es inmensamente rico aunque no se sabe como construyó su fortuna toda vez que siendo un hombre muy joven solo ha hecho carrera en la administración pública desde que se inicio en la fiscalía de Santiago hasta llegar a la presidencia de la Cámara de diputados y su actual condición de alcalde. Una amiga de sociales me explicaba que el solo hecho de gastar una millonada en el primer año de su hija evidencia su capacidad de gasto. Tiene razón. Contrario al colega Ciprián yo no creo que la elección de Martinez sea la única muestra del deterioro del mundo político dominicano aunque le tocara una especie de tiro de gracia en el partido de Juan Bosch. Entre los aspirantes peledeistas había poco de donde escoger y no hay más abundancia en el PRM y el resto del liderazgo político. Ahorita volveremos a la encuesta para mostrar lo que dicen los números. Luis Abinader está solito en el PRM tras la resignación de HM. David Collado es un acto de mercadeo con muy poco brillo y Guido Gomez Mazara que dice se candidateará, tiene un discurso populista que no merece el brillo de sus apellidos. La FUPU hasta tiene el nombre de su dueño y mientras el respire que nadie aspire. A lo mejor y ese partido se convierte en herencia familiar como sus socios de la Fuerza Nacional Progresista que ya van por una tercera generación. No es solo Abel, andamos tan mal en términos de la vida política que la encuesta dice que hasta la expectativa de una nueva opción política ha caído por la incapacidad del llamado liderazgo alternativo de dar el salto. Por aquí no somos pesimistas pero viendo el paonorama cualquiera se rasga las vestiduras.
In this week's episode, we discuss the recent cancellation of Kanye West (now known as Ye) for speaking out about the elite of our country who control the media, politics, entertainment companies, and contracts of those in high celebrity positions. We watch all the controversial clips and hear what he said firsthand, then discuss where I think he was correct and where I believe he may have crossed the line. He has since lost his access to banking with Chase, has been sued by George Floyd's family for 250 million dollars, and had the podcast where he spoke out on this topic completely pulled from all platforms. Subscribe and leave a 5-star review! ----more---- Donate to support the show by going to https://givesendgo.com/redpillrevolution Our website https://redpillrevolution.co/ Protect your family and support the Red Pill Revolution Podcast with Affordable Life Insurance. This is attached to my license and not a third-party ad! Go to https://agents.ethoslife.com/invite/3504a now! Currently available in AZ, MI, MO, LA, NC, OH, IN, TN, WV. Email firstname.lastname@example.org if you would like to sign up in a different state ----more---- Full Transcription Welcome to the Revolution. Hello and welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams and thank you so much for listening. Today we have quite the episode. If you have not heard the former re the rapper, formerly known as Kanye West is in a whole lot of trouble. Now, I tend to disagree on a lot of the reasons why. Um, we're gonna dive into that. If you don't care about Kanye West, that doesn't matter in this podcast. If you don't like rap music, you don't like Kanye in general, or yay as he likes to be called now, um, we'll talk about why in a little bit, cuz he talks about that with Chris Commo. Um, but he is in a world of trouble in the mainstream media, mainstream entertainment. He's been canceled off of basically all of the social media platforms and I. He's speaking out on something that we here have been talking about for quite some time in many different ways. So we will discuss, basically I listen to this three and a half hour podcast with him. I listen to all the interviews. I waited a day or two to see what else came out. Um, but some of the things that we're gonna discuss here is he had his bank account canceled by JP Morgan Chase. He had, uh, is now, uh, had a lawsuit filed against him for 250 million by George Floyd's. Uh, he did say a couple questional little things, which we will also address. Um, and then he went on Chris Cuomo's, uh, new show. I didn't even know he had one until recently. Um, but we will break that down too. He talks about, you know, basically the systemic racism behind basically putting the whole black vote as he called it, into a, a, uh, you know, a term that is used to describe, there's no white vote. He talks about. I mean, there's really some really interesting stuff, some really deep layers of the, you know, conspiracy world, which he kind of peels back here and just sheds enough light on it so that it really starts to illuminate some of these questions that you can bring up in yourself and start to dive deeper into. So we will get. All of that today. But first, thank you so much for listening. I appreciate you from the bottom of my heart, what you already know, but I would appreciate it even more if you could go ahead and hit that five star review button. And if you're not already subscribed, go ahead and subscribe Every single week we have conversations just like this. Um, talking about what's relevant, what's current, what are some of the, you know, crazier things that are going on in the world. Um, and we will get to all of it, but only if you subscribe will you be able to follow along. So go ahead and do that. Head over to red pill revolution.co.com is for losers, and you'll be able to sign up for the sub stack. You'll be able to get all of the articles, uh, documents, uh, videos, all of the stuff that we discuss here today. Um, and I will have that one out for you by the time, uh, basically this podcast is out tomorrow. Um, so make sure yet you're there. Uh, again, I appreciate you. Thank you so much from the bottom of my heart, and welcome to the Revolut. Welcome to Red Pill Revolution. My name is Austin Adams. Red Pill Revolution started out with me, realizing everything that I knew, everything that I believed, everything I interpret about my life is through the lens of the information I was spoonfed as a child. Religion, politics, history, conspiracies, Hollywood medicine, money, food, all of it. Everything we know was tactfully written to influence your decisions and your view on reality by those in power. Now I'm on a mission, a mission to retrain and reeducate myself to find the true reality of what is behind that curtain. And I'm taking your ass with me. Welcome to the Revolution. All right, let's jump into it. The very first topic that we're gonna discuss today is, again, this is all gonna be on the rapper, formerly known as Kanye West, who currently goes by the name, yay. Um, probably gonna mess it up a bunch of times, but he got pretty upset at, I believe it was Chris Cuomo. Um, I think the other one was a sexual assaulting weirdo. I'm not too sure that the other one isn't. Um, but, uh, Chris Cuomo, he got, got a earful from Ye, um, about that. Um, but I'll probably just call him Kanye because that's how everybody knows him as. So, um, Kanye West basically went onto Tucker Carlson. So we'll start from the very beginning of this story. Kanye West went on to Tucker Carlson and talked about the election, talked about, you know, um, a lot of different subjects and some of which got pulled out of the interview. Now when those clips that got pulled out of the interview got released, a lot of people were starting to call Kanye West an anti-Semite for saying things, more generalizations about the Jewish community, but more so specifically referring to the entertainment industry, um, being owned by singular families and those who are in high positions of power in the entertainment industry that own some of the largest news media corporations in the world, uh, that own the contracts of the music artists. All of those he was pointing to saying that they've screwed over the, the black community, the entertainment community for far too long. And he's sick and tired of it, that they've been calling him crazy. They had his kids ripped away from him based on that narrative, which they started through the news cycle. And you'll actually see how hard, uh, Commo goes after him on that same thing, you know, just that immediate point, uh, which was pretty interesting to see after him already calling it out right now. Now, what I find to be interesting is that since doing the interview, The interview where he was talking about how they were censoring him for calling out the truth. The interview has since been pulled within literally 12 hours of that three and a half hour podcast, which was from the, uh, what, what was the name of the podcast? The Drink something. Um, let me look up the name of it for you here, and you can still find it. They, they had it on YouTube. But let me go ahead and see the actual name of it. You can still find it, but it's from random little mirrors. It's called Drink Champs. So if you go to YouTube and you type in drink champs and then filter with Kanye, then filter your, uh, times based on, you know, filter your results based on time and then do it over 20 minutes. There's a bunch of people, and then go by upload date even. And you'll probably bill be your best way of listening to the full three and a half O power, uh, hour interview. But I pulled all of, I think his strongest points into this here. So on almost all of. I don't believe that Kanye is wrong. I don't, I don't, I think some of his generalizations were a poor choice of words, and I, I think there was one or two things that he said that were questionably, uh, maybe not very tactful. Uh, but I, I don't think in general the hi, the sentiment of what he was saying was racist. I don't think it was antisemitism. I don't think that at all. Um, now we'll discuss the ones that I do think were a, a bit controversial in the way that he approached the conversation, um, and, and, and create your own thoughts about. Uh, but the very, the first thing I I wanna show you is that this got pulled within hours. Now if you go to the YouTube comments, go to any clips talking about this, I mean, at least majority of them, depending on which platform, but almost every single one of the YouTube clips that are posted to discussing this conversation and talking about it in a negative light are getting ripped apart. The YouTube community, the community at large, the public voice is on Kanye's side on this. It seems like, according to all of the common sections that I looked into, everybody, almost every single comment was on Kanye's side, right? People are almost insulted at this point that you think that your audience, that you think the general public are so stupid that you won't even allow them to listen to the words coming out of Kanye's mouth. Right? And why is. , Are you afraid of the words or is he just crazy? And we, it, it's, it's the same thing about covid misinformation, right? It's the same exact thing. We don't think you're smart enough to decipher what's true and what's not true. So we're just not even gonna give you the other side of the argument. Well, I think that generally means that your argument is fairly weak, and I think that's what the public is generally sick of, right? The American population is far more educated than most populations in the history of humanity. Yet you think Kanye West's opinion in a three hour interview where they're drinking the entire time is going to persuade somebody one way or another and, and convince them. That's how scary Kanye is, that they're, they're gonna convince somebody of wrong, think false information, um, based on his words, even if they wouldn't have otherwise come to that same. Right. You don't think people are able to sift through information? Personally, I think you should be able to listen to anything, right? You, you should be able to go read mind comp from Adolph Hitler and decide whether his, his words were correct or not. Obviously, you're gonna come to the same conclusion as basically everybody ever, which was, Yeah, everything he did was terrible and horrible and he a bad, the worst person ever and everything he did and his sentiment, you know, I could go on. Obviously we know that we don't need to go into that, but you should still be able to read that book and you can, and you can, right. There's a couple quotes that we'll talk about, but let's go ahead and listen to Nori, uh, who is one of the hosts of this podcast. And him basically on his knees apologizing for how much hurt he caused the world by allowing you to listen to the words. And, and now go listen to that full episode. And you'll see he did not feel this way at all throughout the entirety of the interview. He was laughing, he was joking, he was having a great time. And what you're gonna see is those, the sentiment of Kanye West Yay. Uh, between his interviews is vastly different when he's approaching. And in the conversation with Cuomo, he is in a vastly different tone of voice, a vastly different, uh, uh, personality than, than he is in otherwise. And in the other interview, he's much more loose and he's talking from his heart in the other interview, and he's talk on the defensive so much in the Chris Cuomo interview that it makes it, you know, kind of crazy to see the variations from one to the next. Um, Let's go ahead and talk about this first. Let's listen to The Apology by Nori. I think that's how you pronounce his name. Um, and then we'll, we'll talk a little bit about some, some of that, the, the cancellation, because I think, you know, and I, I posted this yesterday, um, and, and I'll just kind of quote it verbatim for you because I, I, I truly think that this is, uh, telling, right? I think and, and, and this is what I said on Instagram at Red Pill Revolt, Kanye being canceled for calling out the entertainment industry after pandering to the black community for profit simply proves his point. Right? So, Kanye being canceled for calling out the entertainment industry elites for pandering to the black community for profit simply proves this point. You are useless to them once you stop playing. And what I mean by that is literally by canceling Kanye's episode, by showing him that, that, you know, you cannot speak on this topic. Even, you can't even talk about this. You can't even bring this up or you're gonna get canceled because that's what Kanye was talking about. He was getting canceled for bringing up things that you weren't supposed to talking about. Talk about the mainstream media, talking about supporting Trump, talking about, uh, you know, 20, 24 elections. All of those things led to him getting, you know, called crazy, him losing his children. Um, all of this stuff. So let's go ahead and listen to this apology and see what you think. I just, I'm here to say I apologize to anybody who felt like I let let them down, cuz I did feel like I, I did let them down to a certain extent because like I said, I did check him later, but by the time I checked him, it was like, it was already kind of like too late. So I can't. I can't be mad at Baller alert for, you know, posting the footage, uh, that I don't want them to post. Cause I, I'm not mad at them when I post the, they post the footage that I do want them to post. So, yeah, I do feel, I do feel let down. I do feel like I didn't do the right job, but this is a learning experience. I am not, I did not go to school for journalism, but that's not excuse. You know what I'm saying? So there you have it immediately within a day ripping down the YouTube. Because why, why do you think, how many threats do you think he got from the same people that Kanye is saying are threatening his life? Right. How many, how many, uh, industry leaders came to him and told him, If you don't take down this episode, we are going to tear you apart. You're gonna lose your brand. We're gonna come after you for lawsuits. All of this. Right? And immediately, the only way he's do, they're taking that down. They had a gr like those guys were laughing. They were drinking together, They were having a great time, and all of a sudden he's on his knees begging and apologizing. For even hosting a conversation with somebody and letting them have a conversation about it and releasing it to the general public. If you're not afraid of what you said, why are you afraid of what somebody else said? Why would you be afraid of the things that came out of somebody else's mouth? You should let them listen to them. And if they're an idiot and they're wrong, and what they're saying is a horrible thing, let people decipher that for themselves. Because if you are a terrible person, the the best thing that can happen to you is people can find out about it. You can make it public. People will hear the words coming from your mouth, especially in these long form con, long form conversations, right? If you thought I was a sociopathic idiot by now, you probably wouldn't listen to me. And so in this case with Kanye, let them listen to it. Let them hear it, let people decide. And if they think he's a racist jerk, and if they think that the things that he's saying is wrong, then you shouldn't take that away from the people being able to decide that on their own. And the only reason that you're pulling people or pulling that episode is because you're afraid of the real things that he said that called out the industry elites. That is truthful, right? If you look at some of the quotes that come out of this, you know, George R. R Martin said this, When you tear out a man's tongue, you are not proving him a liar. You are telling the world that you fear what he might say. Hmm. When you tear out a man's tongue, you are not proving him a liar. You are telling the world that you fear what he might say. When you are censoring somebody, you are not concerned about the world, realizing that that person's an idiot. You're afraid that they're going to agree with them, and that agreement's going to start movements right? And Kanye had a great quote, I didn't pull it, but it was a good one. Um, where in this, where he said, You know, if I throw on short shorts in a tank top and I just start running, and people look at me from, from a afar, they're gonna think I'm crazy. Right? If I'm sweating, if I'm dripping, I have blisters on my feet and I'm just running by myself in, in short shorts in a tank top people are gonna think I'm, I'm weird if I'm running just for 25 miles, 26 miles, right? People are gonna think I'm a weirdo, right? Until my feet bleed and you know, they're gonna think I'm crazy. But the second you throw a number on me and you put a hundred people beside me also running, and you call it a marathon, then nobody thinks you're crazy. There's power in numbers and they know that, So they wanna rip this off of the platform. They are afraid of the movement that might happen against these elitist communities at the top of the entertainment industry. That talking about Disney, talking about the music industry, talking about several of the largest mainstream news corporations, you know, this is a quote from Kanye, from the Cuomo interview. He said 50% at least, of the people that own the contracts of rappers NBA stars, you know, he is talking about the black community specifically and saying that the, you know, the people that are making the most money that are black are, are completely owned by contracts of people who are at least 50% of the time of Jewish ja descent. And, and so that's where the whole antisemitism conversation came up of immediately calling him an antisemite for saying that the entertainment industry and the people primarily that are putting him in bad positions and other people that are owning the black community through contract agreements are doing so. And he said it's a modern form of slavery. Which I find to be very interesting. So let's look at this next. So the one we're gonna look at here is that the George Floyd situation after this one. But the first one we're gonna look at is JP Morgan Chase. Okay. JP Morgan Chase. Immediately following the, uh, con or the Tucker Carlson interview, uh, basically made it, They, they pulled, they, uh, went after Kanye for, they basically told him he could not bank with them anymore. Let me see if I can pull this up and talk about it. Okay. So here's the exact letter. Now, Candace Owens speaks on this and says, Earlier today I learned that Kanye West was officially kicked out of JP Morgan Chase Bank. I was told there was no official reason given, but they sent this letter as well to confirm that he has till late November to find another place for the Yeezy Empire. And here's what Kanye had to say. Say about that. And then we will read the letter. You know what I'm saying? JP Morgan, I put 140 million into JP Morgan and they treated me like shit. So if JP Morgan Chase is treating me like that, how they treating the rest of of y'all? No, that's outrageous. Yeah. And this is murder arrest with Chase account. If they're treating him like shit, putting $160 million through their bank, if they're censoring him, if they're getting rid of him off of their platform, what do they think of the rest of you? What are they gonna do to you? When you start speaking up on social media platforms and you have a social credit system, the exact same thing that happened to Kanye West here. This is a preemptive strike of censorship. You, they literally allowed Jeffrey Epstein to bank at JP Morgan Chase. They've allowed terrorist organizations from what? From articles that I've read. To bank through him, allegedly. Okay. Through JP Morgan Chase, but they're not allowing Kanye West while Jeffrey Epstein could bank at Chase Bank. That is telling after he was a convicted pedophile, after he was a convicted sex trafficker. But you say one thing about a community, and all of a sudden you get your entire banking platform stripped from you. We talked about this before, the banks are the linchpin to freedom. Now. They can pull you out of their banking platform at any moment if they don't like the things that you say. We saw this with PayPal. PayPal, literally saying that they're going to charge you $2,500 if you say something that they don't like, and then immediately retracted it because of the backlash that they got. Those were literally documents that were leaked from PayPal. They never said it was wrong. They just said, we didn't intend on doing that, which is just saying, Oh shit, we messed up and we're, we know now that you guys wouldn't have liked that Right. And how much money did they lose as a result? I think PayPal dropped like 10% or something crazy as a result of that. So here's the letter of what actually happened. Is that dear? We are sending the letter to confirm our recent discussion that JP Morris Morgan Chase Bank has decided to end the banking relationship with Yeezy LLC and its affiliated entities to provide the company with sufficient time to transition to another financial institution. We will continue to maintain the accounts, including all related products and services until November 21st, 2022. To avoid any transaction delays, we suggest that you stop processing company transactions and or using any products associated with the accounts five business days before the schedule closure date set forth above. After that date, the bank will close any open accounts and after deduction of any permissible service charges and pending transactions, remit all remaining funds in the form of a check delivered to the company. At the address of record. We ask that you promptly transfer your business to another financial institution before November 21st, 2022. If you have any questions or comments, please feel free to call your usual banking contact. Thank you for your attention to this matter. Sincerely, JP Morgan Chase Bank. It's the same exact people that he's critiquing own JP Morgan Chase. It's the same exact exact people that he's critiquing, you know, the same elitist community that so happened to fall under this specific name, that own basically all of the. Interesting. Um, so let's go ahead and talk about the next thing here, which is the George Floyd situation. George Floyd's mother is suing Kanye West for $250 million for saying something that may very well be accurate, as you will find out in the very next clip, allegedly. So let's go ahead and pull it up. George Floyd's mom suing for 250 million. Now, what Kanye West said is that he does not believe after watching a documentary, it's funny that they're not suing the documentary Cuz documentary comes with receipts, but $250 million for saying that he does not believe that George Floyd. From a neck on or a knee on his neck. Now we've heard people like Joe Rogan say that we've heard people all over have that, that idea in mind, and especially thinking from like a jujitsu perspective, if you don't know, I trained jujitsu, you know, literally choke people for fun. Um, when you understand where, where the, the blood comes from in the neck, right? And, and the way that you have to, how long you have to sit on top of somebody to make them die after they pass out, after they're unconscious. And how you, how you, how difficult it is to stop the flow of blood with a pretty. Choke, pretty good blood choke or strangle on somebody. It takes quite a bit of effort. It takes a little bit of time and it takes a lot of technique, right? You have to understand what you're doing. You have to understand how to approach that. I would be very hard pressed to figure out how to stop the blood flow from both, uh, both of the, uh, arteries on both sides of your neck with one knee, with the concrete on the other side, cuz your chin and your jaw would basically protect this other artery and it would remain allowing blood flow to your brain. I, I, I just don't understand how that would work. Now, I'm not saying that this wasn't false. Right. Um, but you can make that decision by yourself after we watch the clip from the documentary just released by Canice Owens. Um, but I think this is wild. I think it's crazy, and I think that this could raise a conversation that's really, really makes a community wake up to what happened through the Black Lives Matter protests, right? If you don't know, but Candace Owens just released a documentary about Black Lives Matter, talking about where all of the money basically was funding their own lavish lifestyles and mansions paying off bodyguards who were actually her husband's business. And like a million dollars or $2 million for bodyguards, um, paying, you know, uh, what is it like sexting companies and, and phone companies and prostitutes allegedly through the, the corporation and the entity, um, for doing so. It, it's so crazy. So let's go ahead and watch this video and then we will discuss it. Here is what Kanye West or Yay. Had to say about George Floyd, and then we will see what we think and if it was accurate. Here we go. I, I watched the George Floyd documentary that Candace Owen put up. One of the things that his two roommates said was, They want a tall guy like me. They want a tall guy like me. And the day when he died, he said a prayer for, you know, eight minutes. Mm-hmm. , He said a prayer for eight minutes. They hit him with the fentanyl. If you look, the, the guy's knee wasn't even on his neck like that when he said, Mama, Mama, his, it's his girlfriend. They said he screamed for his mama. Mama was his girlfriend. It's in the documentary. But something that hit me, that fucked me up when I was watching the documentary and it said they want a tall guy like me. When I looked at that image of him, this tall black dude with the bald head, he reminded me of somebody else who you think he reminded me of, Virgil, he reminded me of Virg. So let's go ahead and look at this here. Here's the do, uh, the article that talks about his mom suing him for $250. Uh, so it says, George Floyd's Family Preps $250 million lawsuit against Kanye West for overdose comments. It goes on to say, and this is from the New York Post. The mother of George Floyd's daughter, uh, says that she plans to file a 250 million defamation lawsuit against Kanye West for suggesting that Floyd died of a fentanyl overdose. Lawyers announced Tuesday. What you'll find out when we watch this next video, that it was in the trial for this, that he had basically three times the lethal dose amount of Fentanyl in this system. Um, so we'll see how the lawyer and, and the expert there tries to wiggle his way out of that with words. But this is not gonna, there's nothing that will happen to yay as a result of. There. This is gonna get thrown out just like everything else because there's so much documented proof, So much documented proof from the actual medical records from the autopsy, which shows that he did have fentanyls in the system on top of having meth in his system at three times. Three times the lethal dose amount for a regular individual. So we'll watch that in a minute, but it goes on to say that Roxy, Washington plans to file a suit on behalf of her and Floyd's minor daughter, Georgia, or I'm sorry, Gianna Floyd accusing West of making comments to promote his brands and increase marketing value and revenue for himself. His business partners and associate, which that had nothing to do with and obviously hurt him, didn't help him. The 45 year old rapper who now goes by ye made the comments during an hour long interview, three hour long interview Sunday on the drink Champs podcast, Floyd 46 died in May, 2020 in a caught on video arrest by Minnesota Police, in which he since fired the Sense fired Officer Derek Chauvin, who was later convicted of murder could be seen kneeling on Floyd's Neck. Now to say this was tragic that, you know, I was outraged by watching that video. There's no reason that officers should have been doing that. Again, coming from a jujitsu perspective, there's, that was untactful that was unnecessary. You should absolutely, if you're professionally retaining people physically for a living, you should absolutely know how to do it without causing harm to them. And you know, even in jujitsu, if you put your knee on some dude's d neck while he's laying on the ground, you're a dick and, and you're in a professional position here, he shouldn't have done that. It's wrong. You know, could that have caused death? I'm not a a a doctor, I'm not a autopsy specialist, so take it with a grain of salt. I have a little bit of knowledge coming from a world where we literally make people choke unconscious with strangle holds for the purpose, you know, of simulating this type of. But he absolutely shouldn't have done that. It was wrong. It was a little bit too violent compared to what you should be able to do to retain somebody like that. You should. He already had his back. He could have taken back control. He could have, you know, easily put cuffs on his hands. They should have absolutely. If guys bunch of fentanyl, he should be able to take control of this individual. Um, especially while he is sitting there pleading for his life. It was wrong. It was terrible. Nothing I will say here will go against that. Um, but now here's one thing that I kind of think is weird is that they said they, he ye said they hit him with the fentanyl. I don't know if that's accurate. How could you even have three times lethal dose within minutes if they did it? I don't see how that makes sense. I don't think that the cops did that. Um, I think, you know, What I remember, he had some sort of drug history. You know, he was in, you know, some other type of, you know, porn and things like that. So he wasn't, you know, the most above the law person. Um, but I, I think saying that they hit him with the fentanyl may be a little bit of a stretch. Um, I don't know if I agree with that. Um, I, I have no reason to agree with that. Okay. Um, if you look the, this is what Ye said. If you look, the guy's knee wasn't even on his neck like that. And we'll see that in the documentary footage that I pulled, is that it was according to the portion at least of what they showed, it'll show the whole thing. I don't even wanna watch the whole thing. I didn't wanna want to watch it when it happened. Um, you know, it's just terrible. But, uh, according to the, the video that we're gonna watch here, it shows that it was on his collarb. , I'm sorry, on, on his, uh, his shoulder blade, not his collarbone. Um, now it says that we will take all appropriate and necessary legal action. A few of your attorneys at, uh, employees, agents, partners, associates, and representatives fail to comply with this demand. Um, it said that the letter demanded that he inter the interview be taken down from all over the internet and demanded that Wes not make any further statements about Floyd's death. Interesting. Now they show a picture where his knee was absolutely on Derek Chauvin's neck. Okay, now, Your arteries are here, putting your, the knee on the back of somebody's neck right here. I I, again, the only way to kill somebody that's gonna make you uncomfortable, it's gonna make you pissed off later when you go home. And you gotta rub, rub out your neck with a, a foam roller, but that's not gonna kill you having a knee right here, right? That's not gonna do it. You, the veins and your arteries run the front of your neck right here. And so if you have a knee back here, it's not start stopping either of those main arteries. And that's just, again, just this part of the picture. Um, you, you basically have to stop both arteries to stop the blood moving through the brain, um, and, and actually kill somebody with a strangle. Um, it says that a, uh, show them also claim that drugs found in Floyd's system are responsible for. Uh, but a medical examiner determined that a lacks of lack of oxygen and compression of Floyd's neck were the cause of death. Chauvin also pleaded guilty to a federal charge of de depriving Floyd of his right to be free for the use of unreasonable force by a police officer. Okay, let's go ahead and watch the documentary because I think this fairly well refutes this claims. And none of this is like hearsay. This is all coming from the actual trial of Derek Chauvin's death, or I'm sorry, of Floyd, of Mr. Floyd's death of, uh, so let's go hot. Derek Chauvin was the one that was convicted of murder to correct myself, . Um, but George Floyd here. This is from the trial Derek Chauvin's trial, and we'll see what they have to say right here. This is the medical examiners. This is the, um, the autopsy specialist, and here it is from the perspective of Ms. Frazier's camera. It appears that Officer Chauvin's knee is on the neck of Mr. Floyd. Yes. Would you agree that from the perspective of Officer King's Body Camera, it appears that Officer Chauvin's knee was more on Mr. Floyd's shoulder blade? Um, yes. They had to have the jury believe that it was a neck restraint. It was the knee on the neck. It was asphyxiation that killed George. However, there was a ton of evidence that George Floyd consumed a toxic lethal cocktail of fentanyl and methamphetamine. Did it appear that Mr. Floyd said, I ate too many drugs? Yes, it did. Let's put it in perspective. Three grains of fentanyl on the head of a lead pencil. Enough to kill you. Enough to kill me. And so they had to continuously inculcate the public to believe that Derek Chauvin intentionally premeditatedly murdered George Floyd and drugs had absolutely nothing to do with it. As, as Lindsay and the toxicologist presented that awful testimony. And you have to think with the, the what was going on in our nation at that time. Could you imagine if he got off Derek, Derek Chauvin got off during that situation, Could you imagine what the public outrage would have been had he not been convicted of murder? There was already riots in the streets, There was already businesses being burned. If you don't remember that, that was so crazy during the lockdown that this happened, and literally our politicians allowed it to happen. So could you just imagine what would've happened if he got off during that? So, to his point, you know, they could not, and, and they, meaning, you know, the, the prosecution, the, the specialist, the judge, I mean, just the, all of their careers would have been ended immediately. Their names would've been, you know, written in blood on the streets. Metaphorically, it's, you just, it would be so difficult to even imagine the. Right. And then you go look at who is funding blats. Black Lives Matter is some of the very organizations that are being discussed by YAY or Kanye West in his remarks, and we'll look at that in a little bit. So let's continue this clip here. Do you recall describing the level of fentanyl as a fatal level of fentanyl? I recall describing it in other circumstances. It would be a fatal level. Yes. In other circumstances, had Mr. Floyd been home alone in his locked residence with no evidence of trauma and the only autopsy finding was that fentanyl level, then yes, I would certify his death as due to fentanyl toxicity. And they show a graph there. Fentanyl, toxicity of three, whatever. The, the way that they, uh, measured that, I think it might have, might have been like micrograms, um, three micrograms or whatever the measurement was there. It's not big enough on my screen. Um, but, and, and he had 11 and three was basically the average amount that it takes to kill somebody. So he had 11. And you, I like how he says there, you know, if he was at home and sitting there by himself and had he, you know, not been outside, then he would've died of fentanyl. 100%. I would've said that. And he didn't say a hundred percent, but he said, you know, that's, that's what I would've said is that he died of fentanyl overdose, but he didn't die inside of his home. Right? As if being in your home or out of your home has anything to do with your cause of death from a drug overdose. Now this goes on to say, and I will zoom in here, the police body cam footage. Uh, let's look. The police body cam footage also reveals George Floyd's claimed that he could not breathe prior to being put on the ground. And then I believe it. I know how to breathe, can't breathe. I can't breathe. Take a, I can't breathe here. Come on out. And then here it will say, and I'll just give credit where credit is due. This says the greatest lie ever sold, and this is on the daily. Plus. So if you want to go find that breakdown, and this is the second time that I'm talking about the Daily Wire Plus here in their documentaries because they've been killing it between Matt Walsh's, what is a woman, and Candace Owens now doing the Greatest Lie about Black Lives Matter. Um, I for one will go and watch that over the next few days and report back to you guys on it, um, because I'm very interested. Okay. Um, so let's go ahead, uh, and pull up the next situation. Although, let's touch on this for a little bit. I think that's interesting. I I, it's wild to me that he's now being sued. It's not gonna go anywhere, especially once you understand what we just heard and, and how within the actual case itself, this was discussed and talked about, and that he would have, according to that medical examiner, he would have died if it wasn't already from Fentanyl. That would've been their, their, what they would've said would've happened. So, you know, maybe being under stress and also having a lethal amount of fentanyl in your system has something to do with it. For sure, definitely could be a possibility. I'm not saying it's fentanyl alone, but having that e extra amount of stress on your body, or, you know, stress, anxiety, fear, all of that happening while also having three times the lethal dose at the exact same time. Yeah. It's probably, if you had to say which came first, the Fentanyl overdose or the knee on the neck being a part of that, it would probably be the Fentanyl had a, a major portion to do with it, which is actually pretty crazy that, that guy's, you know, I assume in prison today. Um, now let's go ahead and look at some of the, the other things that he said here. One of the things that I'd like to discuss is one of the more questionable things that Kanye said, or yay . I only correct myself because, uh, Kanye or Ye says that that was his, you know, West was a slave name. Uh, so he decided to change his name as a result. So, yay had some questionable things to say that that talked. And specifically, you know, a little bit about the Jewish community at large. Now, there is something to be said here, you know, that, that kind of preempt this. Uh, I, I have several Jewish friends. Uh, you know, I, I know several people. I grew up in a very Jewish predominant community. Um, so. You know, that's not like, you know, I have a black fund, so I'm not racist. No, not that, but I, I do understand the Jewish com community a little bit. The Jewish community is a very tight knit community, more than any other community that you or I really know of or understand. They, they generally do business only with each other if possible. Um, they're, the ways that they are, are together during, you know, worship their actual community centers. The where they live are all very specifically focused on their religious beliefs and, and their community at large. And if you understand, the way that Orthodox Judaism works is you are only considered, It's funny, I I get asked almost every time I walk past, there's always these younger, uh, boys out there probably doing something for their church where they're handing out pamphlets and I always get asked, you know, are, are you Jewish, Sir Apparently I look Jewish. Um, but, uh, but basically what you're only considered Jewish to like Orthodox Judaism, if your mother's. And the reason for that is because it's literally pa the passing from my understanding of it, the passing of your, uh, your genes and blood directly from Jewish descent. If your father's Jewish and your mother's not Jewish, you cannot be considered Jewish according to like Orthodox Judaism. Um, which is a more extreme type of Judaism compared to, you know, there's different levels, I guess, of this . Uh, but your mom has to be Jewish and it comes down to bloodline. Uh, so in this particular situation, you know, you have to understand where he's coming from. That is a very, very, more so than any other community, very tight knit in the way that they do business, the way that, you know, all of these things. So he talks about even being jealous of the way that their community is, how they only do business together, how they build these empires together. You know, how, you know, they, uh, one thing I was reading into is a lot of the, the Jewish community made their money off of, uh, you know, again, I don't know how correct this is off of, uh, the movement of, uh, having. Basically being lawyers that were doing divorce settlements to begin with when the, the predominant Christian legal teams weren't doing them. Um, which made them a lots of money, which made them a, a very, uh, powerful financial force in the communities that they were in. So, very interesting stuff. But again, I, I, I think the way that he approaches this conversation is very untact. I think the way that he frivolously throws out the Jewish community, and not specifically just calling out the families, the, the, the elitist families, like the Rockefellers, like the George Soros, like the JP Morgan Chase families, like all of these very predominantly elite families. Uh, and, and blood. That own almost everything that are very much so a part of the Black Rocks and the Vanguards of the world, and that own the entertainment industry, that own Disney, that owned msnbc, that owned cnn, that own all of these corporations from the shareholder standpoint, right? It's not like the CEO of every one of these companies is Jewish, but the shareholders, the one that make the final decisions and say the one that need to be appeased by the CEO or by the president of the company that will get removed if they don't, is had by the balls of these companies like BlackRock and Vanguard, which is very much so intertwined with these elite families like the Rockefeller family. And one thing Interesting. Yeah. We won't even go there. Let's, let's go ahead and pull this up and we'll listen to this and then we'll talk about that. Here we go. Here's the questionable things that Kanye West said that I don't agree with, right. I think that you have to separate it from the everyday Jewish individual and family and you know, even religion in general from. The way that he's talking about these things in some aspects, but majority of what he talked about was not that majority of what he talked about was about the people who owned the contracts, the Black Rocks, the Vanguards, the JP Morgan Chase's, the Rockefellers, all of that. But let's, let's go ahead and listen to this here, But, um, um, but it can't, it can't be narrowed down to, like you're saying, there's, you're saying Jewish media, but it's the media. There's, there's, there's people obviously in, in, I'm not narrowing down. I want Jewish children to look at they daddy and say, Why is Jay mad at. Hm. I want all the kids that love my shoes and love my songs to say, Why is ye mad? What have you done to his people? To the darker juice to our brothers, right? That has Jay speaking up, that had Nick Cannon speak up. Ice Q speaking up. What'd you say? Would you say Blacks is Jews? Blacks are Jews. Also, we gotta say we love Jewish people then we love Jewish people. We love, dude, we got great, we, I love Jews. People, okay, so I'm gonna be like my homie's a Nicaragua Jew. His dad came from Poland, escaped the Holocaust. Holocaust. His mom is Nicaragua. All right, so I'm gonna stop that before we get to this next point, because the next thing he says is quite interesting. But it, you know, the thing that he says there is, I want Jewish children to go to their dad and go, Why is ye mad at us? Why is Kanye West mad at our community for these things? And the reason, and he says it, and he points it out at specific times of the conversation that he's generally not speaking about them. But this was a very untact way to talk about this. And yeah, it's wrong. Don't do that. That's, it's not the way to approach this conversation. If you want to call out the elite communities, if you want to call out the entertainment industry, if you want to call out Disney, you want to call out the, the owners of your contracts. It's not the local guy down the street wearing a yamaka, doing all of the right things and being a good father and being a good husband. It's not who it is there. There's far more people in the Jewish community who are unbelievably great people that have the best of intentions that are, you know, very nice and pleasant to be around and, and not screwing over Kanye in contract agreements. . I think that's very, very easy to say. Right. So yeah, don't say that that's wrong, but the PR prime predominant point of what YE was making here in not that point was what I was talking about before. Now the next point that he makes here, and, and again, that's probably one of the only things that he said that I found to be questionable about the Jewish community. Literally probably one of the only things that he said, and the point remains the same. He believes that the Jewish community at large is so glued together, is so strong as a community that later on he says, I'm so jealous of them. I wish the black community was as strong as the, the Jewish community. I wish that we just did business with each other when we could. I wish that we raised up and, and helped to, you know, helped each other in need. He wishes that his community was more like them because it's an amazing community who's very glued together. Some would say if it was the Christian White community that was doing those same things, it might be considered, I don't know, maybe not. Maybe if it was just white people in general that stuck together, only did business with each other, you know, only propped up their communities, didn't give money elsewhere, didn't do those things that he's alleging that they do and screwed over other communities on contracts as he alleged. Yeah, maybe that would be considered not okay if it was just the white community. So when he says, you know, I wish our black community would do the same thing, does he wish that all white communities would act in that way if white people in general only did business with each other, only supported white businesses, only helped white people because of the color of their skin? I think that's inherent. Not. Okay. And I think that's the point of what he's making here, is that if it was just white people doing that to each other, maybe not what he's making, but what I'm making is that if it was just white people doing the same thing where they only helped people in their communities as he's alleging where they only did business with each other, where they only gave loans to each other, where they, where they, you know, in the ways that they interacted with other communities, utilize them and as a tool to profit, um, then maybe we would be having a different discussion here. Maybe . So let's go ahead and listen to this next point that he makes, because again, while a little, uh, exaggerated and a little, a lot exaggerated, the point remains the same in what he says here. Um, and we'll, we'll listen to that. You'll be like, I don't know what's going on. And by the way, we haven't escaped the Holocaust. We still in it Plan B, Planned Parenthood. We are still in the Holocaust. Even the, even the information put in our music, the toxicity put in our music. Mm-hmm. is nothing promoting the idea of a king, taking care of a queen, and then taking care of the future kings and the future queens. It's just us talking about killing each other and Jewish people getting paid off of it. Okay. So there's a couple points there that I wanna talk about. The first one being he says that we're not out of the Holocaust. Now the Holocaust is a term that's specifically used for this timeframe. Jewish people were unbelievably eradicated at, at very high rates over sentiments that their culture was, you know, as age as a whole was to be eradicated based off of their belief systems, not based off of the way that they developed and used contracts. Um, so a little bit different in the sentiment, and that's what I think you have to differentiate here, is is this antisemitic in the way that he's approaching their religion? No, he's, he's talking about the way that the, the community, the, the highest up of the community interact at large in these contract negotiations. Um, so let's, let's make that differentiation now when he uses the word Holocaust and relates it to plan B and relates it to Planned Parenthood, he has a very, very good point. Okay. When Kanye West calls, Plan B and Planned Parenthood, he makes an a very good point. Now, using the word holocaust for that is very, again, maybe a little untact, but the point remains the same, you know? And, and I don't know, may, let me look that up. Let's, let's see the definition of that, because I, I wonder if it's, let's, let's see. I, I don't know specifically if that's used to describe the event in general. Yeah. It's used to describe the event in general. So maybe don't, don't do that. And don't compare it to that, because there are two horrific things. Oh, wait, no, it's not. No, it's not. The very first definition of Holocaust is great destruction resulting in the extensive loss of life, especially by fire, which, ugh, that's horrible. So that's the definition, The very first definition, the secondary definition, uh, is the genocide of European Jews. The third definition is a massive slaughter. So used correctly ye used holocaust correctly in describing Plan B and describing Planned Parenthood, We have talked about this before. You go back to where Planned Parenthood comes from. Was Margaret Singer. She was the, the predominant force in pushing it across the country, and she was a Nazi loving or Nazi or KKK loving racist. Okay. She was for the eradication of the, the very weeds of our community. If you can go listen to the quotes of what she said about it, it was a racist move that she was trying to eradicate specific races in lower income communities. And black people are predominantly, predominantly at much higher rates affected by Prime Parenthood, affected by abortion, affected by Plan B, unfortunately. And so what his point is there, a massive slaughter. As the definition of Holocaust is correct, there, there is a massive slaughter of black children potential, uh, potentially being eradicated as a result of not, potentially is absolutely not being brought to this earth as a result of plan's. Parenthood, abortion is absolutely a massive slaughter on the black community, and it is predominantly affecting minority communities, and that's what he's speaking to. Again, this is what I'm talking about, the trickles of truth through the ways that he's saying these things, in these explosive manners. There's merit to a lot of it. Not all of it, but a lot of it. And this is one of those things, you know, he, he calls it the Holocaust, right? A Holocaust, Not the Holocaust. The Holocaust is how it's used when you're talking about, um, the Nazis during World War ii. But he makes a great point here, and this is something that should be talked about in the black community that they, they shouldn't be at the highest rates of abortion shouldn't be minority. Because what is that doing that's furthering, furthering you being the literal word minority? Who knows, If you go back and look at the statistics, they may not be considered a statistical minority if abortion wasn't a thing. And that keeps the, the, the white communities that keeps the, you know, all of these, you know, whatever you want to call it, against. On the opposite side of that, that are the lower affected communities, including white communities that are not as affected at higher rates as the majority, the majority community that's out there. And, and, and there are people in power who potentially and what we've seen here do not want that to be. And so he makes a great point here. Now, another great point that he makes is when we go on to talk about the black vote, talking about Candace Owens talking about some of these other things here. So let's go ahead and listen to that and we will discuss that as well. Cause if they're, once they cancel four SoFi stadiums because of what's classified as wrong, think right? Because you have group think, right? It is very important. to have the black vote be in group think and to not separate from the thought and be in completely in line with the agenda of the left. The Jewish media and the Chinese, that's a lot of Chinese things got something to do with it. They got something to do with everything. This is my issue with Jared Kushner say, Okay, now we made a couple of really deep points there as well. He talks about the black vote. Do you remember what Joe Biden. If you don't vote for Joe, Joe Biden, if you don't, Jo . Wow. Why is that hard to say? If you don't vote for Joe Biden, then you ain't black. That's what he said. He literally called this out to a t. Joe Biden specifically said that you're not even black if you don't vote for me, because we have a black vote. There is a community that we need to persuade and, and, and predominantly within the black community, if you are a Republican or a conservative black individual, yeah. You're gonna have a, a, be criticized at a much higher rate than others. Just look at Candice Owens, right? You see that all of the time. And look at the way that Kanye had to deal with these things when he was a supporting Trump. There's absolutely that deeper point that, that he just made. That's very, very deep that the black community could definitely profit, you know, socially from understanding that they shouldn't be manipulated in this way. They shouldn't be manipulated in a way that makes them feel like they have to vote for a specific party. Or else you ain't black according to Joe Biden. And then he even says that, you know, 96% of the black women voted for Joe Biden because of Kamala Harris, 96%. Can you find that in any other community that they're split in that way specifically just because somebody of, of their, you know, skin color ran? I don't think so. It's crazy how much that that group think has been, been pushed and, and, and weaponized by the liberal agenda that you have to think this way. And Joe Biden called it out to them specifically in a very racist way. If you don't vote for me, then you ain't. Because you have to vote for me because we have structured it in a way socially that doing so is social suicide. And that's why they started to call Kanye crazy is because he started moving people over to the Republican party and conservatives over to the Republican party. And I think that's an amazing point about what's about to happen right before the midterms is Kanye is building a movement. A movement around the idea that this does not have to be the way. You do not have to vote liberal, you don't have to vote left, you don't have to vote for Joe Biden. And even if you don't, you're still black, you still have the same skin color, you still belong to the same communities and it has nothing to do with the fact that you voted for one way or another. And you actually are supposed to have your own individual thoughts, not based on your skin color, social beliefs, or whatever. You can own your own ideas regardless of what your skin color is and who you wanna vote for and what you believe about these social topic. Right, but that's not, that's not easy or that's not good for their party, right? That they will have such a difficult time winning anything if the black party, the black vote as they called it here, understands that you don't have to be 96% to the liberal party. If you're black, you can, you can vote for whoever you want. It's okay. You don't have to make those decisions based off of your skin color or just because, you know, And I get it, you know, there's never been a black woman as vice president. That's awesome. There was Barack Obama, um, you know, two presidencies ago. Uh, but. You know that, that, that should be propagated, but in the right way for the right reasons, right? Because that's an intelligent individual who represents your belief systems, not just specifically as, as he said here, only, you know, in that portion of the interview that said 96% of them voted for her. You know, what did he say? He, he said, You would've thought Beyonce was running . You would've thought Beyonce was running based off the statistics. Um, it's pretty crazy. So he makes a very good point there. Now the next one that I wanna look at here is the next portion of that. Let's go ahead and re-listen to it cuz it's such a quick little clip. Um, and we'll talk about the secondary point that he made. Cause if. The black vote, be in group think and to not separate from the thought and be in completely in line with the agenda of the left, the Jewish media and the Chinese. Now he calls out the Chinese specifically there, which is interesting. You know, a lot of people say, you know, even Donald Trump said China Joe. You look at all the business deals that were done through the energy companies that Hunter Biden was a part of, right? Saying that this is intertwined. And something even more interesting, maybe not more interesting, but we'll talk about in a second, is that Kanye West calls out the fact that the Clinton party, the Clinton family was on a Zoom call with Kim Kardashian, Chrisy, Teagan, all of these famous celebrities, literally pushing the fact that you need to push the vaccine, which we'll look at in that Chris Cuomo interview. Uh, but the other thing that he says here is that we're being told, you know, we're being pushed out in these social, these entertainment ways that push us towards believing that we should, you know, make it. , our communities at large, you know, from our music industry, from whatever it is, a part of the entertainment that you would think that we shouldn't be pushing for, you know, the, the, the cohesive family unit that, you know, he, So let's, let's just see what he says about it. So I'm not wrong because if they, once they cancel four SoFi stadiums of the left, the Jewish media and the Chinese, that's, a lot of Chinese things got something to do with it. They got something to do with everything. This is my issue with Jared Kushner say, Okay, so we didn't say there. Maybe I'm confusing that with another one. Uh, I think maybe it was this one. Let. But, um, um, but it can't, it can't be narrowed down to, like you're saying, there's, you're saying Jewish because if they're, once they cancel four SoFi stadiums because of what's classified as wrong think. But, um, um, but it can't, it can't be narrowed down to, like you're saying, toxicity, putting our music. Mm-hmm. , it's nothing promoting the idea of a king, taking care of a queen and then taking care of the future kings and a future queens. It's just us talking about killing each other and Jewish people getting paid off of it. Hmm. So there you go. Talking about how the entertainment that's pushed towards this, this community at large is stuff that's generally toxic to the family, generally toxic to the culture. Um, and is being propped up, you know, by the people who are writing the contract. The 50% maybe that he's alluding to, According to him, 50% haven't done all the research there, which is probably important research to do. So do that and get back to me. Uh, but let's go ahead and see here where he says, and you say you can't be mad at them cuz you wanna do the same. You know, I, you know what, That's, that's an important thing to say. I can't be, but I am cuz I'm jealous cuz I'm a human being and you want the same, And I'm a competitor. I want my people to rise up like the Jewish people. I'm a competitor. I feel that if I am not the leader, I'm one of the strongest, most vocal leaders and I feel Lauren is the leader. I feel like this. Multiple people that are leaders in this community, right? And I'm jealous of the Jewish community. I'm jealous of how the fact that they do not abort their people. I'm jealous of how the fact, So they say that opposed to saying, coming, Lemme it bro, this is coming now. It's coming out. Lemme say you have to get to it. I'm jealous. I'm jealous of the fact of how they don't abort their babies. I'm jealous of the fact of how they stay with their wives. I'm jealous of the fact of how they do business together. I'm jealous of the fact of how they read their contracts and understand their contracts. I'm jealous of the fact, I'm jealous of the way. Uh, Jewish people do business, and I'm jealous, not just for me, but for our entire culture. And I believe that once we rise up, that we will have a position to be able to serve God. Because it's not about taking over the world. God runs the world. We need to be in service to God and we all need to be in service to God. So I'm jealous. And you know what? Because when I would speak on the, the call and Drake record, why I speak on that outta jealousy when I was speaking on Drake, Why I speak on that outta jealousy while I'm speaking on the Jewish culture, While I'm speaking on that outta jealousy, I'm jealous of the Jewish culture. No, I said, I just thought of that right now. Shit. But it had to happen. . That's a breakthrough. That's a breakthrough, but that's why it's gonna win a. So a little bit more insight. You're not gonna see that clip anywhere, are you? The fact that Kanye West is saying that he's jealous of the Jewish community and not, and, and that's where his, you know, the things that he's saying are coming from. Now, obviously he's not saying positive things about the way that they deal with the contracts that he's interacted with, some of the people within the entertainment industry, but there you go. All right, Now let's go ahead and watch the, uh, Cuomo interview and then we will wrap it up. Chris Cuomo had him on his show, and you will see a completely different tonality, a completely different body language, everything compared to what we saw originally. So let's go watch this here and then we'll wrap it up. Here we go, right to vote. You realize when I wore a red hat that I, my life was threatened, I know by my Jewish managers, by my, by my Jewish. By my Jewish accountant. Your lawyer, your friends threatened your life in the streets, like by No. You said not, Not specifically the accountant, but there were many people who threatened my life. Also, my family was torn apart, off of my political opinion because of my ex-wife's attachment to the Clinton, uh, administration. I mean, they were getting my ex-wife to push the vaccination. I didn't realize how attached they were to the left agenda when I was there. Vaccinations, they were not a left agenda. Yeah. Okay. I understand. Okay. Not specifically the, the vaccinations. Vaccinations are a left agenda, Chris. Absolutely. Look at the statistics, look at the amount of people from left to right. It's absolutely a political divide in the way that people view vaccinations. It's absolutely a politically charged conversation. It's absolutely go look at Fox compared to cnn, although that's not a great example of it, but go look at that because Fox was compromised too, as we found out. But go look at that. It's absolutely a political conversation. It is absolutely a part of the liberal agenda. It's absolutely, you know, the, the liberal, uh, politicians who are sitting there eating their, oh, their cheeseburgers and mm french fries. Oh man, this is so delicious. Go, go en gorge yourself with food and get a free vaccination. At the same time, these disgusting people who are pushing these things that now we understand at a 4% rate, people are getting boosted, boosted boosters, booster shots, and even booster shots. Wrong additional shots of these mRNA, you know, things. So anyways, It's absolutely a political conversation. And the fact that he just said that Kim Kardashian, and at other points, Chrissy Teagan and all of these other very elite actors were on Zoom calls being told to push the vaccination by somebody who is not even in office. Hmm. I wonder why the Clinton Foundation or the Clinton family would be pushing that even when they're not in office. And why would you, even if you are in office, go to celebrities and have 'em on Zoom calls and tell them to go push medical pharmaceutical products onto their followers and utilize their influence to profit pharmaceutical companies who have, Oh, by the way, no backlash, no legal recourse if these things go
EWOK MSK is a graffiti writer and artist representing heavyweight crews the likes of MSK, HM and AWR. He made his stamp in the scene with high level pieces and style writing. We speak on his purpose behind writing graffiti, psychedelics, arrests, what his crews mean to him and more. http://patreon.com/angelandzpodcasthttp://artprimo.comhttp://instagram.com/artprimo
In a conversation around inner light as well as darkness, it's so easy to substitute light and dark for good/bad, or positive/negative. And I have. For the longest time. But I am reclaiming my darkness, waking my inner bitch up; wanting, needing, a bit less of the goodie-two-shoes facet of myself, and a bit more edge, more anger, more holy wrath. ‘Nobody is all good. Nobody is all bad. We are a mix. The yin and the yang is present in all of us. So how do I use that [mix of lightness and darkness] in such a way that I'm not an absolute and complete total dickhead?' ~ Helena And even though I truly feel the need to allow my inner darkness more room, more space, more freedom, still, there's a fear of becoming that dickhead, and that, I know I don't want to be. – Helena, I don't think you have it in you to be a dickhead. – Oh, you're wrong, Özlem. I definitely have it in me to be a dickhead! – It would be so interesting to see that side of you… – Yeah, well, I'm not sure I will go so far as to let my inner dickhead out, in public… I know I can be a dickhead. And I wonder… are there any individuals alive who don't? Perhaps… very young children don't? But then again, perhaps the dickhead-aspect relies on cognition? Or maybe not… Hm. So many thoughts, questions popping, with responses arising within me that don't feel complete. What a treat! It tells me I am on to something unfinished, where I'm not yet ‘fixed'. I haven't settled, made up my mind, come to any definitive conclusion. And I like that! ‘I think you need a little bit darkness to understand things, underlying motivators and the reasoning behind. Like in fairy tales, where you always have the darkness against the lightness. But I think you onto something: How can you make them coexist and help rather than fight each other?' ~ Özlem Özlem and me kept dancing around light and dark, doing and being, and how we show up in the world in this our fifth and final conversation, but we've yet to actually get that impro-thing going, so who knows, perhaps there will be a surprise sometimes in the future? This, and much more tankespjärn, is yours for the taking, if you press PLAY. Links: Find Özlem Tan on LinkedIn Process-oriented therapy with Dominic Bosman Venter The problem is never the problem, the problem is always your thinking about the problem The event horizon – a perspective on sleepless nights Me and Luke in conversation about doing/being Game of Thrones, reflections from my first binge China's Mosuo tribe – last matriarchy? Are we igned to be sexual omnivores? A TED Talk from 2013 Pia Sundhage, ‘we make each other good' Per Axbom on leaving algorithm-based social media
Jasmin Malik Chua, Sourcing and Labor Editor at Sourcing Journal, joins us to discuss the role that journalists can play a role in sorting out the greenwashing and moving the needle forward on the sustainable fashion conversation. Jasmin also shares how the narrative around sustainability in fashion has shifted dramatically in recent years, if recycled polyester is truly "circular", how the rapid pace of media is impacting journalists, and so much more. *****This episode was brought to you by Green Eco Dream, a sustainably-minded marketplace with eco-conscious alternatives for your health, home, beauty, and on-the-go needs.Check out Green Eco Dream's collection of low waste, low impact laundry essentials to help make your loved clothes last!***** FULL SHOW NOTES & TRANSCRIPT:https://www.consciouslifeandstyle.com/jasmin-malik-chua RESOURCES MENTIONED:Sourcing JournalJasmin's article on recycled polyester: "Cancer Alley": A Cautionary Tale for Fashion's Polyester Love AffairJasmin's article on H&M removing their "conscious choice" labels: Why H&M Canceled ‘Conscious Choice'Jasmin's articles on fast fashion greenwashing: (1) H&M greenwash warning from the Norwegian Consumer Authority, (2) Britain's competition watchdog's scrutiny of Asos and Boohoo, and (3) Shein's first Corporate Social Responsibility ReportJasmin's article on the consequences of fast fashion's waste and the exploitative buying practices of brands EPISODE MENTIONED:Ep.54 - Slowing Down Media With Kestrel Jenkins CONNECT WITH JASMIN:Jasmin Malik Chua's WebsiteLinkedInTwitter - @jasminchua CONNECT WITH ELIZABETH & CONSCIOUS STYLE:WebsiteInstagramPinterestSUBSCRIBE TO THE CONSCIOUS EDIThttps://www.consciouslifeandstyle.com/edit
On this show of M&M Live Radio, our hosts Meesa & Meah share their toxic traits with their listeners. This week during #TooManyHashtags, this week's trending topics, we talk about McDonald's new Happy Meals for adults, H&M possibly requiring payment from customers for their returns & so much more. Plus, M&M read a new “Dear M&M” letter, where one of our listeners writes to us in need of advice. In this “Dear M&M” Letter, a listener tells M&M about his girlfriend and his Ex becoming best friends. M&M Live Radio Jingle “BURBERRY COAT!” - DJ Mykael V ft. Scootie Wop & Wxlf “SHE” - Jor'Dan Armstrong “Priceless” - CASS ft. V.Rose M&M Live Radio Jingle “Stuck On You” - BrvndonP “Been About It” - Andy Mineo ft. Lecrae “Show Up” - Reece Lache' M&M Live Radio Jingle
We discuss Paris Fashion Week shows from Balenciaga and Botter. Burberry's new creative director has a familiar name, Virgin Atlantic has dropped gendered uniforms, H&M is starting to charge for returns, and Paris Hilton has a new store. Come hang out! www.popfashionpodcast.com
Are you looking for a miracle? Dr. Mark Mincolla joins us on the podcast to talk about how to create miracles in our lives on a physical, neurological level. We talk about how to move into alignment to get into the Superconscious State and a simple exercise to tune into the essence of your presence. About Dr. Mark Mincolla Dr. Mincolla has worked with terminally ill patients for 37 years and has helped hundreds heal and ironically, in the midst of writing a book and making a film about this, Mark's had to perform his own miracle and heal himself from Lyme disease. A globally recognized expert in alternative health and functional medicine, Mark's innovative methodology involves ancient Chinese energy healing techniques coupled with cutting-edge nutritional science. Dr. Mincolla's documentary, also titled The Way of Miracles, was awarded the Best Health Awareness Film of 2021.His book, THE WAY OF MIRACLES: Accessing Your Superconsciousness[Beyond Words Publishing | June 2021], is a collection of documented research on the power of the subconscious, exercises he prescribes to his patients to raise their consciousness and cultivate their healing, and his own experience battling and overcoming Lyme disease. See more about him at https://www.markmincolla.com About Dr. Liz Winner of numerous awards including Top 100 Moms in Business, Dr. Liz provides psychotherapy, hypnotherapy, and hypnosis to people wanting a fast, easy way to transform all around the world. She has a PhD in Clinical Psychology, is a Licensed Mental Health Counselor (LMHC) and has special certification in Hypnosis and Hypnotherapy. Specialty areas include Anxiety, Insomnia, and Deeper Emotional Healing. See more about Dr. Liz and get Free hypnosis files at http://bit.ly/drlizhypnosis -------------- Do you have Chronic Insomnia? Find out more about Dr. Liz's Better Sleep Program at https://bit.ly/sleepbetterfeelbetter Search episodes at the Podcast Page http://bit.ly/HM-podcast Help yourself with Hypnosis Downloads by Dr. Liz! http://bit.ly/HypnosisMP3Downloads --------- A problem shared is a problem halved. In person and Online hypnosis and CBT for healing and transformation. Schedule your free consultation at https://www.drlizhypnosis.com. Listened to in over 140 countries, Hypnotize Me is the podcast about hypnosis, transformation, and healing. Certified hypnotherapist and Licensed Mental Health Counselor, Dr. Liz Bonet, discusses hypnosis and interviews professionals doing transformational work Thank you for tuning in! Please subscribe to auto-download new episodes to your listening device.
Megan and Wendy recap and review "Mid-Love Crisis" which premiered on October 9, 2022 on Hallmark Movies and Mysteries. Listen in to hear what they thought of this original movie starring Teri Hatcher and NOT James Denton. Was "I'm bringing muffins back" as cringey as we thought? - Email the show at email@example.com. Megan and Wendy review the Hallmark Movies & Mysteries original movie: "Mid-Love Crisis" starring Teri Hatcher as a woman finding herself do the most unexpected thing on the even of her 50th *cough, cough* birthday. Mentioned in this Episode Grab our updated Hallmark Countdown to Christmas Bingo card!Gilmore Guys podcast - Kevin and Demi review the entire Gilmore Girls series, highly recommendedMore examples of the 90/10 rule of relationshipsJames Tupper in the news over Anne Heche's estate.This film was directed by Terry Ingram who has most recently directed the upcoming "Three Wise Men and a Baby," "The Wedding Veil" trilogy, tons of "Chesapeake Shores" episodes - over 80 directing credits.Written by Joie Botkin who has 16+ writing credits, including upcoming HM&M Miracles of Christmas film "Maple Valley Christmas" with Andrew Walker.Filmed in and around Vancouver, filming lasted from August 2nd to 22nd, 2022.
H&M varslar. Dinosauriefynd i Skåne. Fortfarande oklart vilken regering Ulf Kristersson vill bilda. Den amerikanske konspirationsteoretikern Alex Jones ska betala mycket stort skadestånd. FN fördömer Rysslands annektering av fyra regioner i Ukraina. Belarusiska människorättsaktivister som flytt landet möts på en bar i Polen. Nasas månraket Artemis 1 ska lyfta 14 november. Organisationen Helping to leave hjälper till att evakuera Ukrainare från kriget. Första Nato-mötet för Sverige och Finland.