Aabria Iyengar, Christian Navarro, Sam Riegel, and Travis Willingham pull questions from the Tower of Inquiry, get super smashed (literally) in Super Smash Bros., and catch you up on all the crazy shenanigans from Team Wildemount! 4-Sided Dive airs one Tuesday a month on http://twitch.tv/criticalrole and http://youtube.com/criticalrole Twitch subscribers gain instant access to VODs of our shows like Critical Role, 4-Sided Dive, and Exandria Unlimited. But don't worry: Twitch broadcasts will be uploaded to YouTube about 36 hours after airing live, with audio-only podcast versions of select shows on Spotify, Apple Podcasts & Google Podcasts following a week after the initial air date. Twitch subscribers also gain access to our official custom emote set and subscriber badges and the ability to post links in Twitch chat! "Let's Roll (4-Sided Dive Theme)" by Peter Habib and Sam Riegel Original Music by Omar Fadel and Hexany Audio Additional Music by Universal Production Music, Epidemic Sounds, and 5 Alarm
We're about to go head first into one of the biggest tools we regularly use in our business that can lead to either booking… or ghosting. --------------------------------- Show notes: https://theheartuniversity.com/330-6-mistakes-youre-making-with-your-inquiry-response-email --------------------------------- Editing Style Freebie: www.theheartuniversity.com/style --------------------------------- Cozy Earth: www.cozyearth.com Use the code HEART35 for 35% off! --------------------------------- The Heart Shop Courses: www.theheartuniversity.com/courses --------------------------------- Email Templates & Pricing Guide Templates: https://theheartuniversity.com/guides --------------------------------- Episode 289: Pricing Guides: When you need them & What to Put in One: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/289-pricing-guides-101-what-to-include-in-yours-to/id1487265198?i=1000582999252 --------------------------------- If you want to connect with us and other listeners in the Heart and Hustle community join our Facebook group here. --------------------------------- PODCAST10 for 10% off anything from The Shop! www.theheartuniversity.com/shop --------------------------------- Follow along: www.instagram.com/mrslindseyroman www.instagram.com/evierupp www.instagram.com/theheartuniversity
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow #Afghanistan: GOP hesitation for the inquiry of several administrations. Bill Roggio, FDD. https://www.msn.com/en-us/news/politics/gop-mulls-how-to-make-its-afghanistan-oversight-matter/ar-AA1bojJQ
We are joined again by Dr Joshua Rasmussen (PhD, Notre Dame), associate professor of philosophy at Azusa Pacific University, for an in-depth—and, at times, somewhat mind-bending—conversation on his latest book, Who Are You, Really? : A Philosopher's Inquiry into the Nature and Origin of Persons. In the book, published by InterVarsity Press (2023), Dr Rasmussen takes a deep—though very approachable—dive into the almost unfathomable waters of philosophy of mind and fundamental ontology, and invites the reader (as he does here the listener) to embark upon a journey of discovery towards possible understandings of Who We Really Are. "What does it mean to be human? Philosopher Joshua Rasmussen offers a step-by-step examination into the fundamental nature and origin of persons. Using accessible language and clear logic, he argues that understanding what it means to be a person sheds light not only on our own nature but also on the existence of the One who gave us life."—(IVPress.com) Joshua Rasmussen, who joined us in 2019 to talk about his book How Reason Can Lead to God, is also author of Defending the Correspondence Theory of Truth and The Bridge of Reason, coauthor of Necessary Existence and Is God the Best Explanation of Things?, and coeditor of A New Theist Response to the New Atheists. He lives in Azusa, California, with his wife Rachel and their five children. [For show notes please visit https://themindrenewed.com]
North Korea News Podcast by NK News
North Koreans are subjected to some of the worst human rights abuses on Earth, living under a state that refuses to cooperate with the U.N. and other watchdogs and does whatever it takes to keep the Kim dynasty in power. But Joanna Hosaniak of the Citizens' Alliance for North Korean Human Rights says that regime change is not necessarily the answer. Instead, she argues that the international community must learn to work within the confines of the North Korean state to realize change from within. This week, Hosaniak joins the NK News podcast to discuss the history of the North Korean human rights movement and how her group leverages its nongovernmental status to push for improvements. She also talks about how DPRK human rights has become politicized in South Korea, the impacts of COVID lockdowns on defectors and whether it's time for a new U.N. Commission of Inquiry investigation into human rights abuses in the country. Joanna Hosaniak is the deputy director general of the Citizens' Alliance for North Korean Human Rights (@NKHumanRights), the world's oldest nongovernmental organization devoted exclusively to North Korean human rights. She has also worked at the South Korean Embassy in Poland and the Helsinki Foundation for Human Rights. About the podcast: The North Korea News Podcast is a weekly podcast hosted by Jacco Zwetsloot (@JaccoZed) exclusively for NK News, covering all things DPRK — from news to extended interviews with leading experts and analysts in the field, along with insight from our very own journalists.
Matt Ehret joins us for a history lesson about Canada that we don't learn as Canadians, the deep controls in Canadian Politics, The British Empire, Banking, Synthetic Cults, Jesuits, Hope for the middle of Canada, and The Round Table Movement. We also chat about the demographic crisis, Anomalous Pope and President deaths, Cultural Revolutions, The Inquiry, Shiller, Milner and Rhodes. In the second half we get deeper into those that pull strings, Club of Rome, the Green Economy, how the Oligarchy keeps messing up, The Consciousness Wildcard, The fundamental truths they get wrong, Putin and the multi polar world, climate gate, Canada's Crown Land, Natural Law, Israel being used as a pawn all along, and the slow crash into the new system. See Matt's amazing work and books below! https://risingtidefoundation.net/ https://canadianpatriot.org/ Matthew is a journalist and co-founder of the Rising Tide Foundation. He is the Editor-in-Chief of Canadian Patriot Review, Senior Fellow at the American University of Moscow and host of The Great Game on Rogue News. He has authored the book series “The Untold History of Canada” and the recently published book series “The Clash of the Two Americas.” To gain access to the second half of show and our Plus feed for audio and podcast please clink the link http://www.grimericaoutlawed.ca/support. For second half of video (when applicable and audio) go to our Substack and Subscribe. https://grimericaoutlawed.substack.com/ or to our Locals https://grimericaoutlawed.locals.com/ Help support the show, because we can't do it without ya. If you value this content with 0 ads, 0 sponsorships, 0 breaks, 0 portals and links to corporate websites, please assist. Many hours of unlimited content for free. Thanks for listening!! Support the show directly: https://www.patreon.com/grimerica Our Audiobook Site: www.adultbrain.ca Our Audiobook Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/@adultbrainaudiobookpublishing/videos Grimerica Media Youtube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/@grimerica/featured Darren's book www.acanadianshame.ca Check out our next trip/conference/meetup - Contact at the Cabin www.contactatthecabin.com Other affiliated shows: https://www.13questionspodcast.com/ Our New Podcast - 13 Questions www.grimerica.ca The OG Grimerica Show www.Rokfin.com/Grimerica Our channel on free speech Rokfin Join the chat / hangout with a bunch of fellow Grimericans Https://t.me.grimerica https://www.guilded.gg/chat/b7af7266-771d-427f-978c-872a7962a6c2?messageId=c1e1c7cd-c6e9-4eaf-abc9-e6ec0be89ff3 Get your Magic Mushrooms delivered from: Champignon Magique Mushroom Spores, Spore Syringes, Best Spore Syringes,Grow Mushrooms Spores Lab Get Psychedelics online Leave a review on iTunes and/or Stitcher: https://itunes.apple.com/ca/podcast/grimerica-outlawed http://www.stitcher.com/podcast/grimerica-outlawed Sign up for our newsletter http://www.grimerica.ca/news SPAM Graham = and send him your synchronicities, feedback, strange experiences and psychedelic trip reports!! firstname.lastname@example.org InstaGRAM https://www.instagram.com/the_grimerica_show_podcast/ Tweet Darren https://twitter.com/Grimerica Purchase swag, with partial proceeds donated to the show www.grimerica.ca/swag Send us a postcard or letter http://www.grimerica.ca/contact/ ART Napolean Duheme's site http://www.lostbreadcomic.com/ MUSIC Tru Northperception, Felix's Site sirfelix.bandcamp.com
For the first time in his 20 years in power Erdogan is facing serious pressure - and the choice voters make in this month's presidential election could define Turkey's destiny for decades. The impact of February's devastating earthquake in Turkey is one of the key factors determining how voters will decide on their next president. The Turkish economy is also under pressure with inflation running at 55%. Against that background, a coalition of opposition parties, The Table of Six, are supporting a single candidate, Kemal Kilicdaroglu, against President Erdogan. As polls predict a tight result in the first round of the election, The Inquiry asks: What does this presidential election mean for Turkey's future? Presenter: Qasa Alom Producer: Phil Reevell Researcher: Anoushka Mutanda -Dougherty Editor: Tara McDermott Technical producer: Nicky Edwards (Turkish citizen living abroad casts her vote in advance of the presidential election in London UK April 29 2023. Credit: Rasid Necati Aslim/Getty Images)
Dr. Skerrett is known for her work in the areas of secondary English and literacy education in urban contexts, including among transnational youth. Dr. Skerrett's book, Teaching Transnational Youth: Literacy and Education in a Changing World published by Teachers College Press in 2015, is the first to examine the educational opportunities and challenges arising from increasing numbers of students living and attending school across different countries. Her new book, Teaching Literacy in Troubled Times: Identity, Inquiry and Social Action at the Heart of Instruction, co-authored with past Classroom Caffeine guest Peter Smaroginsky and published by Corwin Press in 2022 showcases teachers and students engaged in developing critical literacies and taking social action to create more just worlds. She is the keynote speaker for the 2023 RISE Caribbean Conference hosted at the University of South Florida in Tampa, Florida. Allison Skerrett is Professor of Curriculum and Instruction and Director of Teacher Education in the College of Education at The University of Texas at Austin.To cite this episode: Persohn, L. (Host). (2023, May. 9). A conversation with Allison Skerrett: RISE Caribbean Special Series (Season 3, No. 24) [Audio podcast episode]. In Classroom Caffeine Podcast series. https://www.classroomcaffeine.com/guests. DOI: 10.5240/9D8C-84C1-8FB6-1C92-61E0-6Connect with Classroom Caffeine at www.classroomcaffeine.com or on Facebook, Twitter, and Instagram.
This week's episode goes beautifully with Ram Dass's famous quote, “If you think you're enlightened - go spend a week with your family.” The enormous stockpile of calcified habits, roles, rules and responsibilities that come up when we are around the key figures of our childhood are ripe with opportunity for self-discovery and freedom. Follow along, as participants provide heartfelt and deeply relatable examples of familial dynamics and experience for yourself what the power of love, acceptance, and permission can do for your inner and outer world.
Links from the show:* On Borrowed Fame: Money, Mysteries, and Corruption in the Entertainment World* Connect with Donald* Never miss an episodeAbout my guest:Don Jeffries was a teenage volunteer with high profile Warren Report critic Mark Lane's Citizens Committee of Inquiry in the mid-1970s. His novel The Unreals was published in 2007, and became a cult classic. His first nonfiction book, Hidden History: An Expose of Modern Crimes, Conspiracies, and Cover-Ups in American Politics, was published in 2014 and became a best-seller. The critically acclaimed Survival of the Richest: How the Corruption of the Marketplace and the Disparity of Wealth Created the Greatest Conspiracy of All, followed in 2017. Crimes and Cover-Ups in American Politics: 1776-1963 came after that in 2019, with a Foreword by Ron Paul. In 2020, Bullyocracy: How the Social Hierarchy Enables Bullying in Schools, Workplaces, and Society at Large, was published. His latest book was published in November 2021, On Borrowed Fame: Money, Mysteries, and Corruption in the Entertainment World. Jeffries writes regularly for the American Free Press, the last real newspaper in America, and at Substack. The Donald Jeffries Show airs live every Wednesday from 6-8 pm eastern on ochelli.com, and "I Protest" live streams on Fridays, from 5-7 pm eastern, at Rokfin.com. Get full access to Dispatches from the War Room at dispatchesfromthewarroom.substack.com/subscribe
New Zealand remains the only country in the OECD where the top four companies are all banks. That's according to Sam Stubbs, the chief executive of Kiwisaver provider, Simplicity, responding to the latest first-half earnings of Westpac New Zealand. Westpac's latest profit is down a third on a year earlier, largely on account of an increase in impairment provisions rather than a significant dent in revenue, which dipped by just two percent. Mr Stubbs is pushing for a government inquiry into the profits of the big four Aussie banks. [picture id="4MC0LPY_image_crop_120810" crop="16x10" layout="full"] He spoke to Ingrid hipkiss.
From Better Half to Boss with Tavia Redburn
It's the moment you've been waiting for: you get an inquiry for a photography session, and you're ready to jump at the chance. But after pouring your heart and soul into your response, you hear nothing in return. If this sounds familiar, don't fret - you're not alone! In this episode, I'm going to share my top tips for auditing your photography inquiry responses to get more bookings. By incorporating these specific tips and personal experience, you'll be booking more clients in no time!
The public inquiry into the 2017 Manchester bombing recently published its full and final report. In this episode, we take... The post ClandesTime 246 – The Manchester Bombing Inquiry first appeared on Spy Culture.(Read more...)
https://westminster-institute.org/events/should-the-u-s-or-europe-make-nato-great-again/ Doug Bandow is a senior fellow at the Cato Institute, specializing in foreign policy and civil liberties. He worked as special assistant to President Ronald Reagan and editor of the political magazine Inquiry. He writes regularly for leading publications such as Fortune magazine, National Interest, the Wall Street Journal, and the Washington Times. Bandow speaks frequently at academic conferences, on college campuses, and to business groups. Bandow has been a regular commentator on ABC, CBS, NBC, CNN, Fox News, and MSNBC. He holds a JD from Stanford University.
Liam Sturgess covers the week's news, with a particular focus on the Vancouver stop of Canada's National Citizens' Inquiry, federal employee strike, and a shocking update on COVID-19 vaccine adverse event reporting.---Join our Locals community for show notes, exclusive content and to work alongside us: https://roundingtheearth.locals.com/Visit us at https://www.RoundingtheEarth.comSubscribe to Rounding the Earth on Substack: https://roundingtheearth.substack.com/Follow us on all our platforms:Rumble: https://rumble.com/c/c-1718605Odysee: https://odysee.com/@RoundingtheEarth:8Rokfin: https://rokfin.com/RoundingtheEarthSovren: https://sovren.media/u/roundingtheearth/BitChute: https://www.bitchute.com/channel/roundingtheearth/Brighteon: https://www.brighteon.com/channels/roundingtheearthTwitter: https://www.twitter.com/RoundEarthClub/Visit the Campfire Wiki: https://www.campfire.wiki/
The first Friday of the month (and sometimes the second--make sure you're on the Grace Notes mailing list to get alerted about First Friday) happens every month: an hour of meditation in The Work of Byron Katie and self-inquiry. In this session, we looked at the belief "this physical condition blocks me from happiness, relaxation, freedom". Hot flashes, thin hair, light sensitivity...and other ailments in the body. Who would we be without the story "this blocks me from peace" or even the thought "I am my body"? The Work of Byron Katie is a practice of self-inquiry allowing us to work with stresses appearing in the mind, and to relax with our experience of life. Grace Bell, facilitator of The Work, assists people to identify and question their stressful ways of looking at life. She offers Year of Inquiry, a vibrant membership community of inquirers Sept-June each year. Grace also has a special love for those suffering from eating issues including disordered eating (disordered thinking) of all kinds--having suffered from this behavior and thought/feeling process herself and finding an unshakable peace within around eating, food, health and behaviors with eating. Grace works with all kinds of compulsions, habits and addictions as they are all the same thing: a pull to some behavior, substance or activity in order to help us with our stressful feelings and thoughts. As Byron Katie offers us (founder of The Work); when we believe what we think, it creates unnecessary suffering. When we question what we think, we feel lighter and less serious about what is. We even begin to laugh. We notice who we really are is peaceful already, a human being living life as best we can--learning, growing, loving. In the public sessions on this youtube channel, we have all-group inquiry sessions called First Friday Inquiry, we have interviews with practitioners of The Work, we have Eating Peace videos (on the eating peace playlist) and we have individual sessions in The Work by courageous people willing to be recorded for Peace Talk podcast and this channel. Thanks to everyone involved in what is shared here on this channel, as it is great service to others in the world who find their way here and who are curious about life without "believing" thought all the time. In all-group sessions and solo sessions, we begin with a judgment...and move into the four questions and turnarounds. Willingness to be real and honest with your thinking is the first powerful step in The Work. No one ever has to share when attending Friday Inquiry, and thank you when you do. For the Work With Grace programs and more information, and to get on the Grace Notes mailing list for updates and sharing of all kinds around The Work, please visit www.workwithgrace.com To receive notice of Eating Peace programs, videos and vlog posts, visit www.workwithgrace.com/eating-peace and join the mailing list. To join the Grace Notes family of readers right now, Grace's popular blog on using The Work of Byron Katie to grow a peaceful life, get the thorough START HERE guide to letting The Work, work right here: https://workwithgrace.leadpages.co/start-here-guidebook/ Where to find me: workwithgrace.com grace notes from the past at workingwithgrace.com https://www.facebook.com/WorkWithGrace/ https://twitter.com/ByronKatieCoach https://www.linkedin.com/in/workwithgrace/ https://www.instagram.com/byronkatiecoach/
Best of The Steve Harvey Morning Show
Fool #1 has a specific question just for his Rich Uncle.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
2023-05-02 I Inquiry I If Everywhere is Home I Flint Sparks by Appamada
A Trauma Survivor Thriver’s Podcast
This is a LIVE replay of A Trauma Survivor Thriver's Podcast which aired Wednesday, May 3rd, 2023 at 1130am ET on Fireside Chat. Lorilee Binstock 00:00:18 Welcome. I'm Lorilee Binstock, and this is A Trauma Survivor Thrivers Podcast. Thank you so much for joining me live on Fireside Chat where you can be a part of the conversation as my virtual audience. I am your host, Lorilee Binstock. Everyone has an opportunity to hop on stage. And, actually, I'm hoping people like to would like to hop on stage and and ask any questions or just chat with me today, but I do ask that everybody be respectful. I am your host, Lorilee Binstock. So please, some you know, I would love for people to share in this conversation. I know while this is an interview format show, I did have a guest. However, I did receive a lot of backlash. From so many people about this I will not name this guest, but I did confirm that she was dealing with some legal issues for alleged fraud and scamming people out of a lot of money. But with that, and trying to respond to everyone who commented on my Facebook page, I felt there really needed to be a conversation around mental health and the realization that you know, hurt people hurt people. And I know I also received backlash. Like, why are you canceling this person? And and I'll get to all of that. But I do ask that, you know, people join me. It looks like I actually have hold on. Let me see if I can get Kelly up on the stage. In it to invite them to speak. Cali is actually my I don't know if you know how to get on stage, but I think there's a button or something that can actually allow you to come on stage. No. I think I have you on stage. Cali, do I have you? So if if Cali is able to speak, she is actually my creative director for the magazine for so for anybody who checks out Authentic Insider Magazine and who's commented how beautiful how beautifully curated the pages are. It's actually all Kelly Benstock. I really, really everything is is really from the contributors, all the beautiful words and pages, the contributors and Kelly. So I do wanna say that. Kelly is done a lot to really beautify the magazine and and make it look legit. So So, Kelly, thank you for that. Can I get you on? Oh, I see that you should you be hearing something? Am I muted? That's my next question. It should be. Let me double check. So I do wanna talk about mental health because, like I said, I've had a lot of people come on and comment about why this person should not come. And I was actually thinking, okay. I'm gonna actually invite this person to come on the show and have her you know, and in question her a little bit about this, not not to be mean, but this is what I've been hearing. What will can you you wanna explain yourself or you want to share your story, your side of the story. The thing is she is I I there was an warrant out for her arrest last Tuesday. So I don't think she could have joined anyways, but I've decided that there were so many people who were really upset about having this guest on I felt that it just didn't fit the show. Right? This the show was called a trauma survivor, Thrivers Podcast. And So most of my guests are people who are trauma survivors who are thriving. And who are inspiring. And it just seemed like there was just a lot of animosity, a lot of anger that was surrounding this guest. And and so I just didn't feel like having this person on would be helpful, but it did make me think, okay. We need to talk about mental health. And there were a lot of people who were commenting that they felt this person was such a compulsive liar that they didn't believe that their trauma even existed. While I'm I'm not I'm not the person to make that decision, or to judge that, there is a I I truly believe she's experienced some sort of trauma. Whether it's a trauma that she says she experience. I'm I'm not sure. I can't that's not my I'm not in that position to make that call. I don't know her personally. But I feel that it's this this idea. Her people, her people, people who've been traumatized, oftentimes traumatize other people. That's why there's a generational trauma. You know, my parents who you know, I was traumatized by my parents. I'm in childhood sexual abuse survivor. You know, my my father sexually abused me as a child, my mother. Well, she's wonderful, and we have a good relationship now. You know, she she even admitted. I think I she told me when I was in college, I think I dealt with postpartum depression. And, you know, back then, nobody really knew much about if any anything about postpartum depression. And so I forgave her that for that. I think she kind of there was this realization our our relationship changed from there. But she still treated me pretty badly growing up. I felt neglected by her. And like I said, while that's not the case now, I did feel neglected by her for the longest time. And that has that caused me some issues. And and there was a point probably when I was in middle school, I didn't know I was dealing with trauma, but I realized that I I I needed a community. I needed friends, and I didn't really have friends. I was often isolated as a child. But when I got into middle school, I knew that I wanted friends. And I felt like the only people who were kind of talking to me were the popular the popular girls And I really, really enjoyed, like, being around them, but they were kind of mean. They were mean to other people, and I felt to be accepted within this group of people, I also needed to be mean or I needed to be like them. And I was I I I'm so ashamed to say. I was a little bit of a bully. Once I got into high school, I was bullied. Then I'm like, oh, it flipped the script. I'm this is this is happening to me, and this is this is pretty terrible. So now I know what it feels like. Right? You just I had things changed for me at that point. However, I was still healing from my trauma. Actually, I wasn't healing it off. High school, I wasn't healing from my trauma. I didn't even know I had trauma. I do wanna check-in. Do I have Kelly? Kelly, are you there? Are you available to chat? I don't know. I'm still, like I feel like there were some new features added on with Fireside. And I'm hoping people can actually hear me right now. Can people hear me? I might be muted, actually. No. I'm not. Well, you know, if we can get Kelly on oh, I see speaker request. Accept request. Kelly, can you hear me? Cali Binstock 00:08:36 Yes. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:37 Oh my goodness. Cali Binstock 00:08:38 Wait. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:39 K. K. I can hear you. Cali Binstock 00:08:39 You can hear me. Wow. Okay. Great. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:42 Yes. So, yes, this is this is Kelly. She like I said earlier, she is the creative director for Authentic Insider Magazine. Reason why the pages are so beautifully curated. Cali Binstock 00:08:49 Hi. Lorilee Binstock 00:08:55 That and, again, the create contributors Cali Binstock 00:08:58 Hello? Lorilee Binstock 00:08:58 are the ones who really bring the magazine to life. So, Kelly, you know, we've talked about this, and so I'm talking about mental health, and I'm talking about bullying. And I talked about how I was Cali Binstock 00:09:05 Hi. Lorilee Binstock 00:09:13 embarrassed to say I was a bully when I was in middle school. Cali Binstock 00:09:16 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:09:18 Yada yada yada. I got into high school. I was bullied, and then and then I realized, like, oh, okay. This is this is this this is what it feels like, and it feels pretty terrible. But I was a bully because I I I struggled. I I there's something that I needed. Cali Binstock 00:09:30 No. Lorilee Binstock 00:09:35 And it was I needed Cali Binstock 00:09:35 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:09:37 people to like me because nobody really liked me at home. Cali Binstock 00:09:42 Look at that. Lorilee Binstock 00:09:43 And, you know, the people who actually showed me some attention were, you know, these these girls who were kinda bullies. I did have a couple friends that were like, my good friends, and they're still my good friends today. But, you know, we they were kind of pulled into all of it as well. And I I have to say, they're good people. They're good people now. I don't know about the other girls. Cali Binstock 00:10:03 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:09 Then I'm sure they're great people. But I I just wanna say it's her say it again. Her people, her people, Cali Binstock 00:10:17 Definitely. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:17 and And it's really hard. If you like to understand that, especially if you've experienced trauma, unless you're unless you're on your, like, far into your healing. Cali Binstock 00:10:25 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:29 And, you know, I feel like being curious about certain situations when someone's being mean, it's never it's it's almost never about Cali Binstock 00:10:37 Yes. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:41 it's it's about the person who is being mean. It's not like Cali Binstock 00:10:43 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:10:44 right? Cali Binstock 00:10:45 That reminds me of Oprah's I don't think it's that new anymore, but it's like and I heard her talking about it on a podcast. It was like, not what's wrong with you. The question should be, what happens to you? Lorilee Binstock 00:11:00 Yes. Exactly. Cali Binstock 00:11:03 You know, and just having that awareness that people are acting from maybe trauma and insecurity and not as much out to get you because nobody cares that much about, you know, you not in not in a bad way, but, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:11:21 Right. Cali Binstock 00:11:23 People are so self centric that it's usually their own issues. That they have to deal with. You know? Lorilee Binstock 00:11:30 I agree. And they're only outlet. Maybe you. Maybe they're so comfortable with you that you are the only outlet. Cali Binstock 00:11:32 But yeah. Yeah. Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:11:39 Ask my husband. I mean, it's Cali Binstock 00:11:42 I know when you're really comfy with someone you can be. Alamine. Lorilee Binstock 00:11:48 yes. Cali Binstock 00:11:48 Yeah. I'm guilty of it too, for sure. Lorilee Binstock 00:11:49 Yes. Yeah, a hundred percent. You know, I I talked to Jared about I mean, my husband's Jared. But I talked to my daughter about bullying because she there are times where she's felt bullied. And because she's felt bullied, you know, she comes to me. She's like this person said this, and I'm like, oh my goodness. Well, you know, there's probably something going on with them, and it's not about you. I think that was Cali Binstock 00:12:05 Mhmm. Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:14 that was really important. To Cali Binstock 00:12:17 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:17 my daughter, Olivia, because I feel like you can it's easy to take things personally. Cali Binstock 00:12:24 Oh, yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:24 You know, even when my husband gets mad at me, when Jared, my husband gets mad at me, I can I can take it personally or he's being distant? I take it personally. Oh, you don't you don't love me anymore. You know, this is this is my thing. Right? But the truth is there's just something going on internally with him. Maybe it's work. Maybe it's something else. And I think it's, like you said, what Oser said, Cali Binstock 00:12:33 Yeah. Yeah. Yes. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:47 what happened? What did what happened to you? Cali Binstock 00:12:50 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:50 Why are you behaving this way? And I feel like for this person who is not on my show right now, Cali Binstock 00:12:58 You're right. Lorilee Binstock 00:12:59 it was I I think we should stop with the and I and with the I don't believe in her trauma because she is such a liar. I think she has experienced some sort of trauma, big tea, trauma, little tea, trauma that made her feel that she needed to scam people out of money. And, you know, in my neighborhood. I live in Washington, DC, and there are a lot of car jackings, car thefts, Cali Binstock 00:13:31 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:13:32 but it's something that was really interesting that happened. This little while ago, but we have a listserv Cali Binstock 00:13:37 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:13:38 for moms on the hill, and a woman was saying that her car got broken into. But she didn't say, you know, didn't didn't anyone have any cameras on this in this area. She specifically Cali Binstock 00:13:50 Oh, Lorilee Binstock 00:13:51 asked, George said, They stole diapers. They're someone in our neighborhood, in our community who is so desperate for such a necessity that they broke into my car and stole diapers, Cali Binstock 00:14:03 Oh my god. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:07 and she wasn't angry. She actually said we should actually do a Cali Binstock 00:14:09 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:12 a diaper drive because someone needs it. Cali Binstock 00:14:14 Hold on. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:15 And I was like, oh my gosh. Cali Binstock 00:14:16 The great but a great human she is to, Lorilee Binstock 00:14:19 Right. Can you imagine if we looked at everything like that? Like, Cali Binstock 00:14:20 you know, Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:24 we've been we've been harmed. Why? Can how can we help this? Cali Binstock 00:14:27 Yeah. Well, that's, like, the chain of pain and And if you recognize it, it's the only way to, like, start breaking the chain. You know? Lorilee Binstock 00:14:39 That's awareness. Mental health awareness. Cali Binstock 00:14:40 Awareness is always step one. Right? Like, that's where you have to start. And then that's the only place that, like, good action. I guess you would say it would come from. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:53 Yes. Cali Binstock 00:14:54 Right? Like, yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:14:57 Good humans. I mean, I can say this all day long, but there will be moments in my life where I'm, like, You know? It's like, I think I did a TikTok a while ago where I'm like, hello, all. I hope you have a wonderful day, and then, like, pretend to honk my horn and Cali Binstock 00:15:11 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:15:14 yell, like, what the fuck is the matter with you? Cali Binstock 00:15:17 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:15:17 It's really it's really the same thing. It's like, okay, everybody. Make you know, give everyone as a chance, not everyone is experience. You know, everyone's Cali Binstock 00:15:27 So Lorilee Binstock 00:15:27 you never know what everyone's experiencing, and then you turn around, you're like, why did they do this? Why did they you know, it's just depending on your day. Right? Cali Binstock 00:15:30 yeah. Yeah. Well, relationships are if you're not regulated and you're having a gut reaction because things are chaotic, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:15:38 Right. Cali Binstock 00:15:43 You have to give yourself grace too, I guess, after those situations. Lorilee Binstock 00:15:46 Exactly. Yeah. I think it's right. Yeah. I I I think it all comes to, like, this this whole idea the system of regulating your nervous system. Right? We when we're dysregulated, Cali Binstock 00:15:57 Hey. Lorilee Binstock 00:15:59 awareness is out the window. Cali Binstock 00:16:01 Oh, yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:02 But it's also one of those things. If you train your yourself to be to will be aware when you're not Cali Binstock 00:16:10 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:10 dysregulated, then it'll it becomes easier when you are dysregulated. Cali Binstock 00:16:16 Through. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:17 To be able to respond and not react. Cali Binstock 00:16:22 Exactly. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:22 And and so, yeah, I also wanted to talk about cancel culture because I think there were also a lot of people, and I agree with them, people who responded, like, what did this person do. I don't believe in cancel culture. If people canceled me, I wouldn't be doing what I'm doing now. And I agree with that because Cali Binstock 00:16:41 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:43 and like I said earlier, I mentioned I don't know if you heard, but I mentioned, you know, this person Cali Binstock 00:16:49 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:50 You know, this it just she just it just didn't work with the podcast itself. It's a trauma survivor, Thrivers Podcast. Cali Binstock 00:16:57 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:16:57 And she's not in a place where she's thriving. And but I think she's in a place where she could start her healing. And I I do hope that for her. I wish that for her, Cali Binstock 00:17:01 Yeah. Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:10 but I also agree, like, you know, canceled culture is just so volatile. Why? We don't need to we we can we can stop giving them attention because when you keep feeding into feeding into this, Cali Binstock 00:17:22 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:24 right, then they'll just start re reacting. Cali Binstock 00:17:25 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:28 But if you give them the space to maybe be able to see what they're doing because you can't shame people into doing things. Let's let's be real here. You can't shame people into doing the right thing. They need to figure it out for themselves. And I think in a a place to be able to do that is a place of quiet, Cali Binstock 00:17:35 True. Yeah. Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:47 and I think cancel culture. It's not that we're canceling you. Like, you're done, but I think it's like I think it's more like Cali Binstock 00:17:54 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:17:57 Okay. This is your opportunity to make some changes and understand your actions and maybe make some changes and maybe do better and help others do better. Cali Binstock 00:18:04 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:18:08 And then I think that's when. Cali Binstock 00:18:08 We all make mistakes, so I guess there's a scale of, like, Lorilee Binstock 00:18:10 Yes. Cali Binstock 00:18:14 you know, if someone is a dangerous human, you know, that's one thing, but Lorilee Binstock 00:18:20 Right. Cali Binstock 00:18:20 making mistakes and I don't know. I just it makes me think about people in jail and just the amount of incarceration in our in our country, and it just seems insane. Lorilee Binstock 00:18:38 No. It does. Cali Binstock 00:18:39 But how many how many people and mostly people of color in in jails for smaller crimes, and Lorilee Binstock 00:18:44 Mhmm. Cali Binstock 00:18:47 and, you know, the perpetuating cycle with poverty, and it's just it's not a it's it's not usually a place of rehabilitation. Lorilee Binstock 00:18:59 Yeah. Cali Binstock 00:18:59 It's a place of a lot of with a lot of toxicity. I'm sure they're I mean, I taught art at at our county jail here in Pittsburgh briefly. I wasn't there a long, long time, but I believe in in, you know, rehabilitation, and I think setting people up for reintegration, and it's just crazy. We don't have more mental health support for for these people. Lorilee Binstock 00:19:28 Yeah. I I think that's that's that's the issue here. The our mental health care system in America is so dysfunctional. Cali Binstock 00:19:39 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:19:39 There's there's not enough going on. There's just not not enough people I mean, who can afford it really? I mean, it's very expensive Cali Binstock 00:19:47 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:19:49 to get mental health treatment in America. And to get good mental health, specialized health Cali Binstock 00:19:55 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:19:56 care, that's that's that it it's it's so rare. Yet we there's all these other issues that we're dealing with. But if we can if we can, like, get to the root of it, which is, like, our mental health care system, we could probably fix a lot more things. Cali Binstock 00:20:08 Mhmm. Right. Like the the domino effect of that would be so worth it, so worth investing in. Lorilee Binstock 00:20:14 Mhmm. Yes. Inquiry. But but that's the question is if someone's you know, I I'm sure there's hundreds and hundreds of people all over America trying to work on how are we gonna get there. It's just it is a it's a it's a very daunting task. And and, Cali Binstock 00:20:35 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:20:36 you know, that's why I'm kind of hoping, like, for all of us, it's just we're working on ourselves. I I'd like if if each individual Cali Binstock 00:20:44 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:20:46 can work on themselves, I think that that that right there is growth. And, Cali Binstock 00:20:49 No. Lorilee Binstock 00:20:52 again, it's that easily said, not easily done. Cali Binstock 00:20:57 Right. Lorilee Binstock 00:20:58 And but I I mean, I feel like talking about it, bringing awareness to it, Cali Binstock 00:21:04 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:05 you know, I think that's everything. I think that that that's why we're having this conversation. I could have easily canceled the show. Cali Binstock 00:21:11 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:14 But it really Cali Binstock 00:21:14 Cancel all the color. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:16 cancel culture. Yes. I but I really could not sleep just thinking about all of the stuff that was happening. Cali Binstock 00:21:23 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:23 And and so I did wanna briefly kinda touch on this and and, you know, have this conversation Cali Binstock 00:21:31 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:32 because, you know, I, myself, was just dealing with trauma. I did awful things. That I am absolutely not proud of. I am very lucky that social media didn't exist when I was a child. Cali Binstock 00:21:41 Mhmm. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:47 And Cali Binstock 00:21:48 I know. How lucky were we? Lorilee Binstock 00:21:50 I I mean, we were so lucky. It it scares me to think, like, if social media existed, twenty Cali Binstock 00:21:57 God. Lorilee Binstock 00:21:58 years ago, I'd be screwed. Cali Binstock 00:22:01 Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:22:01 I'd be screwed. Cali Binstock 00:22:02 My my late teens and twenties, like, I would rather not Lorilee Binstock 00:22:04 Mm-mm. Cali Binstock 00:22:06 have any evidence of that. Lorilee Binstock 00:22:06 Yes. Right. Exactly. Cali Binstock 00:22:09 And I hardly do, which is wonderful because Lorilee Binstock 00:22:12 Exactly. Cali Binstock 00:22:12 that was, like, traumatic in itself just that time of life. Lorilee Binstock 00:22:13 Yeah. Cali Binstock 00:22:17 You know, just you don't know. There's so much doubt. And if you've been through trauma, like, ugh, Lorilee Binstock 00:22:17 Right. Cali Binstock 00:22:24 it's just the hardest time you're not gonna Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:22:28 Yep. Cali Binstock 00:22:29 So much Lorilee Binstock 00:22:29 No. I agree. Cali Binstock 00:22:30 painful growth. You know? Lorilee Binstock 00:22:32 Painful growth. And and I think that's what's really hard about our youth now because, you know, And that's why that's another reason why I think we we shouldn't cancel these kids. Their their brains are still developing. We don't know what they've gone through. I think it just everything deserves, like, a deeper look and Cali Binstock 00:22:44 Right. Yeah. Lorilee Binstock 00:22:51 curiosity of other people and curiosity within yourself. Yeah. Cali Binstock 00:22:56 Totally. Totally. I think we were when we were chatting before this, like, this is so random, but my kids had it's actually dated from, like, the early two thousands. It's the show on Nick that was on Nick Junior, that Bill Cosby, it's called Little Bill. And it was on, like, a DVD they were watching. And I just, like, randomly start thinking about, like, I wonder how he feels about everything Lorilee Binstock 00:23:19 Mhmm. Yep. Cali Binstock 00:23:28 Is he remorseful? Like, what I wonder if he's doing anything to better himself now? Like, all of these questions, I'm like, that could be asked for so many people. Lorilee Binstock 00:23:37 Mhmm. Cali Binstock 00:23:38 But, like, I don't know. I'm just it's just a thought. Like, I'm guessing we, as a society, would be more welcoming to people who were working on, you know, Lorilee Binstock 00:23:51 Right. Cali Binstock 00:23:52 the mistakes that they've made and trying to kinda reform themselves and, you know, have more awareness and understand the hurt and kind of, like,
Why Change? A Podcast for the Creative Generation
In this episode of Why Change? co-host Jeff M. Poulin chats with Dr. Camea Davis about poetry and education research. Through the dialogue, Camea shares her work developing an approach to critical poetic inquiry and the outcomes of using it to analyze Season 2 of this podcast! Her poetic work is embedded throughout the episode. In this episode you'll learn: About poetic inquiry and how it can be used in education research; How poems can be used as data and artifact to expanding loved experiences; and Through Camea's poetry about the common ideas shared in Season 2 of the Why Change? podcast. Some things from the episode: Poetic Inquiry Blogs National Youth Poet Laureate Program First Wave Program Social Justice in Education Award (2015) Lecture: Gloria J. Ladson-Billings Dear Womb- a Love Letter book Camea's Spoken Word Album Camea's website What is poetic inquiry? ABER at AERA Tricia Hersey Linda Krakauers' “Arts Integration and the Success of Disadvantaged Students: A Research Evaluation” About Camea Davis Dr. Camea L. Davis (she/her) serves as the Director of Knowledge with a focus on impact evaluation. In this role, she guides the collective work of producing new and honoring existing forms of knowledge and ways of knowing, while dismantling systemic barriers to sharing and learning. Davis is a poet, educator, and educational researcher with a heart for urban youth and communities. Her research focuses on youth activism, racial justice in teacher education, critical collaborative ethnography, and critical poetic inquiry. Davis has published in Qualitative Inquiry; Equity & Excellence in Education; The Journal of Middle School Education; Art/Research International: A Transdisciplinary Journal; Ubiquity: The Journal of Literature, Literacy, and the Arts; The Journal of Hip Hop Studies; and The Journal of School and Society. Davis has authored conference papers for the American Educational Research Association, the International Congress of Qualitative Inquiry, The National Council on Teachers of English, The National Association of Multicultural Educators, The National Performance Network, The Kennedy Center, The International Symposium on Poetic Inquiry, and presented a Tedx Talk through performance poetry on the topic of language diversity in schools. Davis earned her Doctorate in Curriculum and Instruction, Multicultural Education, and Educational Technology from Ball State University in Muncie, Indiana, a Masters in Arts of Teaching from Marian University in Indianapolis, Indiana, and a Bachelor's of Arts Degree in English Literature from the University of Wisconsin Madison. She currently works from Atlanta, Georgia and enjoys reading for leisure, writing poetry, and watching stand up comedy. This episode was produced by Jeff M. Poulin. The artwork is by Bridget Woodbury. The audio is edited by Katie Rainey. This podcasts' theme music is by Distant Cousins. For more information on this episode, episode transcripts, and Creative Generation please visit the episode's web page and follow us on social media @Campaign4GenC. --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/whychange/support
Last November Israel elected its most far right government in its 75 year history. Months of protests followed over its plans for reform of the judicial system. Benjamin Netanyahu's new coalition government is proposing an agenda that goes beyond domestic reforms – and not everyone is happy. As well as domestic protests, some of Israel's allies are nervous as, with the government's attention taken up by internal challenges, new alliances are forming in the middle east. This episode of The Inquiry explores the reasons behind the tension and protests in the country and asks, why is Israel in turmoil? Guests: Tamar Hermann, senior researcher at the Israel Democracy Institute and Professor of Political Science at the Open University Anshel Pfeffer, journalist and biographer of Benjamin Netanyahu Professor Yossi Mekelberg, associate fellow at Chatham House Hugh Lovatt, Senior Policy Fellow at the European Council on Foreign Relations Presented by Gary O'Donoghue. Producer: Louise Clarke Researcher: Anoushka Mutanda-Dougherty Editor: Tara McDermott. The programme was mixed by Richard Hannaford (Israeli Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu 20 Apr 2023. Credit: Menahem Kahana/ Shutterstock)
In conversation with Eric Banks Acclaimed for ''wonderfully readable'' fusions of ''biography, philosophy, history, cultural analysis and personal reflection'' (The Independent), Sarah Bakewell is the author of At the Existentialist Café, a rousing and comprehensive account of the 20th century intellectual movement, which was named one of 2016's best books by The New York Times. She is also the author of How to Live: A Life of Montaigne, a National Book Critics Circle Award–winning biography of the 16th century essayist. She formerly worked as a curator of early printed books at the esteemed Wellcome Library for the History of Medicine, earned a postgraduate degree in artificial intelligence, and taught creative writing at London's City University. In her latest book, she delves into the vast history of humanist thought in order to illuminate its contributions to art, scientific inquiry, and the very nature of our individual spirits. Eric Banks is a writer and editor based in New York. He is director of the New York Institute for the Humanities at the New York Public Library and consulting editor of the forthcoming Robert Rauschenberg Catalogue Raisonné, the first volume of which is scheduled to appear in 2025. Banks is a former senior editor of Artforum, and from 2003 to 2008 he served as editor in chief of Bookforum. (recorded 5/2/2023)
Let's talk about Trump, charts, and a new line of inquiry.... --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/beau-of-the-fifth-column/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/beau-of-the-fifth-column/support
Join us today as we feature Mouna Saquaque, a writer and poet, who has dedicated her work to exploring the tough inner questions of “who am I, why am I here, what is my purpose” and more—many of the questions that you may have asked yourself. We'll learn how the very answers to these questions transformed Mouna's life from the inside out and how your own exploration of them can do the same. Find and purchase her new poetry book here! --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/meditation-matters/message
A round-up of the main headlines in Sweden on May 3rd, 2023. You can hear more reports on our homepage radiosweden.se, or in the app Sveriges Radio Play. Presenter: Dave RussellProducer: Kris Boswell
Because the body can experience pain and be damaged, that means you're not safe right now. Is that true?Notice what it's like to live with the story, “I don't ever want to experience the body being damaged,” when it's very clear that in the world of bodies that is a possibility. This week we take a look at our obsession with physical safety and body integrity as a path to peace and happiness. Of course we would all agree that it is not our preference to experience pain or damage to the body - but notice the toll it takes on living a full, dynamic, and joyful life. Could it be that the safest and most enjoyable path through this life in a physical body, is being willing for it to experience anything and everything? Only one way to find out!
Two Middle School ELA Teachers
Looking for a fun and engaging end-of-the-year project for your middle school ELA students? As middle school teachers, we know what it's like at the end of the year: kids are tired, teachers are tired, and testing is over. That's why we're sharing a project that's high interest and high engagement for students but low prep for teachers. In this episode, we'll talk about an inquiry-based project that's perfect for the end of the year: having your students write and illustrate a children's book! Tune in to hear us walk you through the steps of how you can foster this project in your classroom. We will tell you how to do it all yourself, but if you want to save some time, don't forget to check out our Writing a Children's Book resource in our TpT store where you can find everything already done you to make this project work!
In Episode 37 of Season 3, Drew interviews Dr. Kraig Oman - a biblical scholar who specializes in the epistemology of Luke - on some of the various approaches to biblical interpretation including the ubiquitous discipline of critical inquiry and aporetic inquiry as an alternative. What role does doubt have to play in the believer's understanding of the text? Listen in for more. Connect with us at email@example.com // feel free to share, subscribe, rate, and/or comment
Dharma Seed - dharmaseed.org: dharma talks and meditation instruction
(San Francisco Insight Meditation Community) Exploring the dynamism of dharma as we discover the potential for freedom here, in body, heart & mind.
Dharmaseed.org: dharma talks and meditation instruction
(San Francisco Insight Meditation Community) Exploring the dynamism of dharma as we discover the potential for freedom here, in body, heart & mind.
See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
What is Our Life About? Our aspiration, our calling, our desire for a genuine life, is to see the truth of who we really are – that the nature of our Being is connectedness and love, not the illusion of a separate self to which our suffering clings. It is from this awareness that Life can flow through us; the Unconditioned manifesting freely as our conditioned body. And what is the path? To learn to reside in whatever life presents; To learn to attend to all those things which block the flow of a more open life; and to see them as the very path to awakening – all the constructs, the identities, the holding back, the projections, all the fears, the self-judgments, the blame – all that separates us from letting life be. And what is the path? To turn away from constantly seeking comfort and from trying to avoid pain. To open to the willingness to just be, in this very moment, exactly as it is. No longer ready to be caught in the relentlessly spinning mind. Practice is about awakening to the true Self: no one special to be, nowhere to go, just Being. We are so much more than just this body, just this personal drama. As we cling to our fear, and our shame, and our suffering, we forsake the gratitude of living from our natural being. So where, in this very moment, do we cling to our views? Softening around the mind's incessant judgment, we can awaken the heart that seeks to be awakened. And when the veil of separation rises, Life simply unfolds as it will. No longer caught in the self-centered dream, we can give ourselves to others, like a white bird in the snow. Time is fleeting. Don't hold back. Appreciate this precious life. Ezra Bayda. Being Zen. Shambhala:Boston. 2002
Amateur athletes in Canada are calling for a national inquiry into abuse in sports. Matt Galloway speaks with former national soccer player Ciara McCormack and former fencer Emily Mason about their experiences. We also hear from former federal minister of sport, Kirsty Duncan, about what she wants to see happen.
Today on The Richard Syrett Show: Contributor to the Western Standard Lee Harding talks about the national citizen's inquiry into COVID-19. Federal director at the Canadian Taxpayers Federation, Franco Terrazzano calls on the federal government to stop paying striking employees. Writer & member at caWsbar, Mia Ashton discusses the trans teen who died from vaginoplasty complications. Author Rachel Ehrenfeld asks how many left-wing Soros sleeper cells are there. Then senior scholar at the Brownstone Institute, Dr. David Bell says there is no basis for saying the vaccine is safe for pregnancy.
Next year Americans will go to the polls to choose their next president. For many, the race has already begun. Digital electioneering in US elections has been steadily developing over the last 15 years, but this time around, advancements in artificial intelligence could be a game changer. There have been huge strides in generative AI in the past year. One of the most accessible AI tools now available to the general public is the software known as ChatGPT, which can scour the internet for information, producing text for speeches and essays. Generative AI is widely used to produce social content around image and text, but what will happen when full on AI video becomes more readily available to any user? AI systems will be able to reach voters with messages targeted specifically to them, but will they be able to trust them? There are concerns that voters will have an increasingly tough task working out which campaign messages are genuine and which are not. To date, there is currently little regulation of a system which has already been used to create deep-fake manipulations of people and what they say, provoking questions over authenticity. So do we all have to be more aware of how much we allow AI to shape our democracies? This week on the Inquiry, we're asking: Will AI decide America's next president? Contributors Betsy Hoover, Higher Ground Labs Prof Hany Farid, University of California Berkeley Martin Kurucz, CEO, Sterling Data Company Nina Schick, author of ‘Deepfakes' Presented by Tanya Beckett Produced by Jill Collins Researcher: Anoushka Mutanda-Dougherty Editor: Tara McDermott Technical producer: Richard Hannaford Broadcast coordinator: Brenda Brown Image: Unused privacy booths are seen at a voting site in Tripp Commons inside the Memorial Union building on the University of Wisconsin-Madison campus in Madison, Dane County, Wisconsin, November 3, 2020 (Credit: Bing Guan/Reuters)
A Waitangi Tribunal inquiry into who has authority over how kaupapa Māori schools are run, is underway in Auckland. The urgent claim is brought by Te Rūnanga Nui, the body which oversees kura kaupapa Māori. Pokere Paewai was at the hearing.
Nintendo Power Cast - Nintendo Podcast
Stay updated with the latest Nintendo news, including the FTC's investigation into the Call of Duty partnership, Shigeru Miyamoto's confirmation of more Nintendo movies, and the imaginative new "Zelda: Tears of the Kingdom" commercial. For ad-free episodes subscribe here. https://anchor.fm/nintendo-power-cast/subscribe The unofficial and unauthorized History of Mario Kart https://n64josh.com/historyofmariokart Johniibo https://twitter.com/johniibo Crawlr https://twitter.com/Nightcrawlr724 CheezyC64 https://twitter.com/cheezyc64 Connect with me My Nintendo Switch Recommendations: http://n64josh.com/amazon Discord: http://n64josh.com/discord Twitch: https://twitch.com/n64josh Tiktok: https://tiktok.com/n64josh Twitter: https://twitter.com/n64josh Instagram: https://instagram.com/n64josh Facebook: https://facebook.com/n64josh Website https://n64josh.com
Welcome to today's episode, where we will discuss why inquiry-based learning can be challenging for students. We will also review some strategies you can implement to help make inquiry more accessible to students in your classroom.Inquiry-based learning is important for learning and engagement among your students, but it can also be challenging for them. Students who struggle with inquiry often...✅ Have difficulties taking an active role in their own learning✅ Lack of independent learning and organizational skills✅ Have limited prior knowledge✅ Struggle with critical thinking and problem-solving skillsTune in to this podcast episode to learn how to build up these skills and provide access to the right resources to ensure students are better prepared for inquiry and have a more successful learning experience.Check out myFREETeaching Independent Work Skills Resource to help teach your students independent work skills. To find our highly effective, time-saving resources Checkout our Madly Learning Store at www.madlylearning.com/storeCheckout our Teachers Pay Teachers storeJoin our FREE Facebook community for teachers here: https://bit.ly/IYT-FB
Afternoon Drive with John Maytham
Guest: Jan Gerber, surrounding the new developments around the Section 194 inquiry into the Public Protector's fitness to hold office. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week Tom invites us to consider the habit of imaging the past and future as a way to hurt ourselves. Could it be there is a part of you that wants to suffer? What happens when you welcome that part and all of the thoughts and sensations that go along with it? Often we hold on to suffering in order to prove a story, such as: I'm right, I was wronged, I'm not safe, or I'm missing something vital. Ultimately, it is an innocent attempt to protect the hurt ones inside. When we bring our curiosity and understanding to each of these hurts we can begin to free our inner world and let go of the dynamics that perpetuate suffering.
AP correspondent Julie Walker reports on Trump Indictment Congress
Dominic Raab has resigned as Deputy Prime Minister and Justice Secretary, but has criticised a bullying inquiry, which found he'd shown persistently aggressive conduct:
Recent protests in France oppose plans to raise the retirement age from 62 to 64. The demonstrations stem from a government plan so people would work -and pay into the pension system - for longer. There's also concern about what that change might mean for those who are many decades away from pension age. France isn't the only country facing economic efficiency challenges as populations age and leave the labour market. As more people leave Europe's labour market, will young workers have to pay for the old? The Inquiry hears also about the productivity challenges facing Spain and Germany. Anne Elizabeth Moutet is a French columnist for the Daily Telegraph newspaper Bart Van Ark , Professor of productivity studies at the University of Manchester Prof Marcel Jansen, an economist from the Autonomous University of Madrid Stefano Scarpetta is Director for Employment, Labour and Social Affairs at the OECD Presenter Charmaine Cozier (Protesters at the rally against Macron's pension reform, Paris, France. Credit: Telmo Pinto/Getty Images)
Wanting what you want is no easy feat in a society that orients towards being practical and responsible. It's as if the realm of imagination and creativity is sanctioned to childhood and even there, stands on shaky ground. Yet, it only takes a contemplation of the birthing process or a glance up at the night sky to see that this reality is far from realistic. When we take a step back and release our assumptions, life is nothing short of miraculous! Who would you be without the story you need to be realistic? Is there even such a thing?
Buzzing with Ms. B: The Coaching Podcast
Words really do matter, especially when it comes to coaching teachers. In this episode, I'm talking to Jessica Vance of Leading with Inquiry about the words we use and how they influence teachers. We discuss the importance of approaching coaching with curiosity and using open-ended questions and provocations to spark new ways of thinking. Learn how to use language to help teachers get invested in coaching and professional learning. Tune in now for powerful tips that can open up different types of conversations with teachers. -Chrissy Beltran Buzzing with Ms. B Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/buzzingwithmsb/ Buzzing with Ms. B TpT - https://www.teacherspayteachers.com/Store/Chrissy-Beltran-Buzzing-With-Ms-B The Coaching Podcast Show Notes - https://buzzingwithmsb.com/Episode141 Thank you for listening to Buzzing with Ms. B: The Coaching Podcast. If you love the show, share it with a coach who would love it too, subscribe to this podcast, or leave me a review on iTunes! It's free and it helps others find this show, too. Happy coaching! Podcast produced by Fernie Ceniceros
Recent cloud storage outages have exposed just how the modern world is reliant on remote servers to hold data that runs everything from websites, to digital operating systems and businesses. When cloud storage emerged, it meant that information could be streamed, rather than held in a device's memory. Vast data centres were built where land was cheap and their owners soon realised that they could sell excess memory space on their servers. They became so-called “hyperscalers” providing cloud services. They include Amazon Web Services, Google and Microsoft, and the business is worth $500 billion a year. But there are concerns that too much information is already in the cloud. Critical data – such as aircraft control and military systems is being uploaded to publicly accessible servers. If there's a glitch, the consequences could be catastrophic. Remote cloud systems therefore need to run 24 hours a day without fail, but the power the industry uses causes around 2 to 3% of all global carbon emissions. It's set to get even bigger, but at what cost to the environment? This week on the Inquiry, we're asking: will we ever run out of cloud storage? Contributors: Ola Chowning, Partner with ISG Information Services Group Laurel Ruma. Global Editorial Director for the MIT Technology Review Professor Bill Buchanan, Edinburgh Napier University. Dr Emma Fitzgerald, Lund University Presenter: Tanya Beckett Producer: Phil Revell Editor: Tara McDermott Researcher: John Cossee Studio Engineer: Richard Hannaford Broadcast Coordinator: Brenda Brown (Woman at home with an ipad looking at the large cloud above her head. Credit: Anthony Harvie/Getty Images)
MagaMama with Kimberly Ann Johnson: Sex, Birth and Motherhood
In this episode, Kimberly and Katie discuss the roles of student, teacher, mentor, elder, and friend. They discuss their experiences in each of those roles but how many conflate them. In an age of constant information, many want to consume, but few commit themselves to the devoted path of long-term learning. They also discuss different teaching styles, finding elders versus mentors, and their experiences of being teachers and students. Katie highlights the value of being in circle with others as a commitment to learning and growth. Bio Katie Dove is a somatic therapist, intuitive guide, healer, and mystic with over two decades of experience working with individuals and groups. She is a keeper of ancient wisdom, exploring new paths for the preservation of human nature through connection to mother nature. Her methods weave a mixture of experiences she has collected over time, modalities she has personally cultivated, and extensive studies in transpersonal psychology and craniosacral therapy. With exploration in voice, touch, sound and movement, she guides her clients and students to investigate habits, freedom of choice, expressiveness, and the wealth of sensory information within and around them. Her upcoming course “Inhabit the Heart” is a four week journey into deep relationship with self and soul. What She Shares: –Roles of student, teacher, mentor, and elder –Path of deep inquiry and devotion –Reciprocity between teacher and student –Learning and embodying versus consuming –Important of circle and communal spaces What You'll Hear: –What it means to be a student –Katie's relationships with teachers and students –Teachers versus mentors –Worth in long-term relationships with teachers and mentors –Being curious and humble to receive teachings –Path of deep inquiry –Understanding real devotion and repetition –Experiencing similar teachings with different transmissions –Maturing beyond teacher pedestals and accepting human limitations –Valuing different ways of wisdom teachings –Story-tellers as original teachers –Awareness of different teaching styles –Valuing shared wisdom and intuitive knowledge of teachers –Embodying as internalizing information –Greatest teachers embody their teachings –Consuming information versus embodied knowing and wisdom –Repeating classes and exploring foundational aspects of the heart and embodiment –Fundamental difference between therapist role and teacher role –Safe spaces blocking real learning and growth –Remaining in long-term practices and observation spaces –Public role of apprenticeship and as a learner –Reaching mastery through devotion of a certain path –Reciprocity of learning between student and mentor –Learning through relationship of mentorship and eldering –Differences between friendship and mentorship –Being a good student before being a good elder –Defining what you're about and what you're not as a student and teacher –Elderhood finds you –Work itself as a teacher, mentors and elder just reflecting lessons –Circles and communities that are teaching and holding us –Hours spent in devotion in circle –Learning versus consuming –Valuing elders who have longer life experience –Calling in right students and right teachers –Knowing what seat you're taking in which circle –INHABIT THE HEART: A 4 week journey into Deep Relationship with Self and Soul Resources Website: https://www.katiedove.love/
Saudi Arabia has entered into a new era of relations with its long time rival, Iran. It's a deal that has the potential to be very significant for the Middle East region. It's part of a vision of a new Saudi Arabia spearheaded by its Crown Prince, Mohammed bin Salman. It's a vision of futuristic cities, a new society, and a move away from an economy reliant on oil, not to mention new deals with ancient rivals in the region. How much of this new vision of Saudi Arabia is achievable and is the man at the centre convincing enough to make it work? This week on The Inquiry we're asking, what is Mohammed bin Salman's vision for Saudi Arabia? Contributors: Stephen Kalin, Middle East correspondent, The Wall Street Journal Bill Farron Price, energy markets analyst Sanam Vakil, deputy head of Chatham House, Middle East and North Africa programme Dina Esfandiari, senior advisor for the Middle East and Africa programme at the International Crisis Group Presented by Tanya Beckett Produced by Louise Clarke Edited by Tara McDermott Production co-ordinator is Brenda Brown Mixed by Nicky Edwards Image: Crown Prince and Prime Minister of Saudi Arabia Mohammed bin Salman (Credit: Saudi Royal Court via Reuters)
It's been a very topsy turvey few months with a whole lot of moony stuff happening but Ashley Johnson, Taliesin Jaffe, Liam O'Brien, and Marisha Ray are getting us caught up all the way through Episode 52! We also, of course, have The Tower of Inquiry and a very chaotic game of Moving Out awaiting you! 4-Sided Dive airs one Tuesday a month on http://twitch.tv/criticalrole and http://youtube.com/criticalrole Twitch subscribers gain instant access to VODs of our shows like Critical Role, 4-Sided Dive, and Exandria Unlimited. But don't worry: Twitch broadcasts will be uploaded to YouTube about 36 hours after airing live, with audio-only podcast versions of select shows on Spotify, Apple Podcasts & Google Podcasts following a week after the initial air date. Twitch subscribers also gain access to our official custom emote set and subscriber badges and the ability to post links in Twitch chat! "Let's Roll (4-Sided Dive Theme)" by Peter Habib and Sam Riegel Original Music by Omar Fadel and Hexany Audio Additional Music by Universal Production Music, Epidemic Sounds, and 5 Alarm