There's something natural and organic about perceiving that the people in power are out to advance their own interests. It's in part because it's often true. Governments actually do keep secrets from the public. Politicians engage in scandals. There often is corruption at high levels. So, we don't want citizens in a democracy to be too trusting of their politicians. It's healthy to be skeptical of the state and its real abuses and tendencies towards secrecy. The danger is when this distrust gets redirected, not toward the state, but targets innocent people who are not actually responsible for people's problems.Scott RadnitzSupport Democracy Paradox on Patreon for bonus episodes and exclusive updates and information. A full transcript is available at www.democracyparadox.com.*Please note during the interview the host says "conspiracy" rather than "conspiracy theory." The transcript has been corrected.*Scott Radnitz is an associate professor of Russian and Eurasian Studies at the University of Washington and the director of the Ellison Center for Russian, Eastern European, and Central Asian Studies. He is the author of Revealing Schemes: The Politics of Conspiracy in Russia and the Post-Soviet Region and coeditor with Harris Mylonas of the forthcoming book Enemies Within: The Global Politics of Fifth Columns. His article “Why Democracy Fuels Conspiracy Theories” was recently published in the Journal of Democracy.Key HighlightsConspiracy theories Russia uses to justify their invasion of UkraineWhy Russia relies on conspiracy theories in its political rhetoricThe use of conspiracy theories in democracies and autocraciesThe recent proliferation of conspiracy theories in the United StatesHow to mitigate the harmful effects of conspiracy theories in politicsKey Links"Why Democracy Fuels Conspiracy Theories" by Scott Radnitz in Journal of DemocracyRevealing Schemes: The Politics of Conspiracy in Russia and the Post-Soviet Region by Scott RadnitzEnemies Within: The Global Politics of Fifth Columns edited by Harris Mylonas and Scott RadnitzDemocracy Paradox PodcastRonald Deibert from Citizen Lab on Cyber Surveillance, Digital Subversion, and Transnational RepressionMoisés Naím on the New Dynamics of Political PowerMore Episodes from the PodcastMore InformationDemocracy GroupApes of the State created all MusicEmail the show at email@example.comFollow on Twitter @DemParadox100 Books on DemocracySupport the show
There are no rules, No limits, No boundaries. The ocean of possibilities is expansive. JOURNAL PROMPTS: What came up for you as you imagined the possibilities? What surprised you? Who can you share these with who will support and celebrate you?
Listen… It's waiting here inside. The silence. The clarity. The freedom. It's all here. Deep within the rhythms of your breath. Living in the spaces between your thoughts. It's all here within the stillness. JOURNAL PROMPTS: Before Bed What can you let go of right now before you fall asleep? What can you leave here? What does it feel like when you're in the stillness? When you're mind's not spinning and you're not rushing? In the Morning Take a few moments to find stillness this morning. What came up for you?
Episode 90:This week we're continuing Russia in Revolution An Empire in Crisis 1890 - 1928 by S. A. Smith[Part 1]Introduction[Part 2 - This Week]1. Roots of Revolution, 1880s–1905 - 00:38Autocracy and Orthodoxy - 21:23Popular Religion - 33:17[Part 3 - 4?]1. Roots of Revolution, 1880s–1905[Part 5 - 7?]2. From Reform to War, 1906–1917[Part 8 - 10?]3. From February to October 1917[Part 11 - 14?]4. Civil War and Bolshevik Power[Part 15 - 17?]5. War Communism[Part 18 - 20?]6. The New Economic Policy: Politics and the Economy[Part 21 - 24?]7. The New Economic Policy: Society and Culture[Part 25?]ConclusionFigures:1) Nicholas II, Alexandra, and their family. - 21:31Footnotes:1) 00:58Orlando Figes, A People's Tragedy: The Russian Revolution, 1891–1924 (London: Jonathan Cape, 1996).2) 05:08V. O. Kliuchevsky, A History of Russia, vol. 1 (London: J. M. Dent, 1911), 2.3) 07:13D. C. B. Lieven, Towards the Flame: Empire, War and the End of Tsarist Russia (London: Allen Lane, 2015), 9.4) 08:05Cited in Paul Kennedy, Rise and Fall of the Great Powers (New York: Random House, 1987), 177.5) 13:02Lieven, Towards the Flame, 85.6) 14:07http://demoscope.ru/weekly/ssp/rus_lan_97.php7) 14:38Jane Burbank and Mark von Hagen (eds), Russian Empire: Space, People, Power, 1700–1930 (Bloomington: Indiana University Press, 2007); John W. Slocum, ‘Who, and When, Were the Inorodtsy? The Evolution of the Category of “Aliens” in Imperial Russia', Russian Review, 57:2 (1998), 173–90.8) 15:05Theodore Weeks, Nation and State in Late Imperial Russia: Nationalism and Russification on the Western Frontier, 1863–1914 (DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 1996); Alexei Miller, ‘The Empire and Nation in the Imagination of Russian Nationalism', in A. Miller and A. J. Rieber (eds), Imperial Rule (Budapest: Central European University Press, 2004), 9–22.9) 15:37Robert D. Crews, For Prophet and Tsar: Islam and Empire in Russia and Central Asia (Cambridge, MA: Harvard University Press, 2006).10) 17:26Paul Werth, At the Margins of Orthodoxy: Mission, Governance, and Confessional Politics in Russia's Volga-Kama Region, 1827–1905 (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2002).11) 18:11Alexander Morrison, Russian Rule in Samarkand, 1868–1910: A Comparison with British India (New York: Oxford University Press, 2008).12) 18:38Robert Geraci, Window on the East: National and Imperial Identities in Late-Imperial Russia (Ithaca, NY: Cornell University Press, 2001).13) 19:13Charles Steinwedel, ‘To Make a Difference: The Category of Ethnicity in Late Imperial Russian Politics, 1861–1917', in D. L. Hoffmann and Yanni Kotsonis (eds), Russian Modernity: Politics, Knowledge, Practices (Basingstoke: Macmillan, 2000), 67–86.14) 19:49Andreas Kappeler, The Russian Empire: A Multiethnic History (Harlow: Pearson, 2001); Willard Sunderland, ‘The Ministry of Asiatic Russia: The Colonial Office That Never Was But Might Have Been', Slavic Review, 60:1 (2010), 120–50.15) 20:04Geoffrey Hosking, Russia: People and Empire (London: Fontana, 1998).16) 21:19Miller, ‘The Empire and Nation', 9–22.17) 21:48Dominic Lieven, Nicholas II: Emperor of All the Russias (New Haven, CT: Yale University Press, 1989).18) 22:25http://www.angelfire.com/pa/ImperialRussian/royalty/russia/rfl.html19) 25:04Abraham Ascher, The Revolution of 1905, vol. 2: Authority Restored (Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press, 1992), 222.20) 25:09Richard Pipes, Russia under the Old Regime (New York: Penguin, 1977).21) 26:36Peter Waldron, ‘States of Emergency: Autocracy and Extraordinary Legislation, 1881–1917', Revolutionary Russia, 8:1 (1995), 1–25.22) 26:56Waldron, ‘States of Emergency', 24.23) 27:26Neil Weissman, ‘Regular Police in Tsarist Russia, 1900–1914', Russian Review, 44:1 (1985), 45–68 ( 49).24) 27:47Jonathan W. Daly, The Watchful State: Security Police and Opposition in Russia, 1906–1917 (DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 2004), 5–6. Daly, incidentally, gives a higher figure—100,000—than Weissman for the number of police of all kinds in 1900.25) 28:14Figes, People's Tragedy, 46.26) 28:50T. Emmons and W. S. Vucinich (eds), The Zemstvo in Russia: An Experiment in Local Self-Government (Cambridge: Cambridge University Press, 1982), 215.27) 30:25Hans Rogger, Russia in the Age of Modernisation and Revolution, 1881–1917 (London: Longman, 1983), 72.28) 31:18J. S. Curtiss, The Russian Church and the Soviet State (Boston: Little, Brown, 1953), 10.29) 32:09Gregory L. Freeze, ‘Handmaiden of the State? The Orthodox Church in Imperial Russia Reconsidered', Journal of Ecclesiastical History, 36 (1985), 82–102.30) 32:46Simon Dixon, ‘The Orthodox Church and the Workers of St Petersburg, 1880–1914', in Hugh McLeod, European Religion in the Age of Great Cities, 1830–1930 (London: Routledge, 1995), 119–41.31) 33:49Vera Shevzov, Russian Orthodoxy on the Eve of Revolution (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 2004).32) 35:23A. K. Baiburin, ‘Poliarnosti v rituale (tverdoe i miagkoe)', Poliarnost' v kul'ture: Almanakh ‘Kanun' 2 (1996), 157–65.33) 36:28Vera Shevzov, ‘Chapels and the Ecclesial World of Pre-revolutionary Peasants', Slavic Review, 55:3 (1996), 585–613.34) 37:00Chris J. Chulos, Converging Worlds: Religion and Community in Peasant Russia, 1861–1917 (DeKalb: Northern Illinois University Press, 2003), 159.35) 37:59J. S. Curtiss, Church and State in Russia: the Last Years of the Empire, (New York: Columbia University Press, 1965), 118.36) 38:46David G. Rowley, ‘ “Redeemer Empire”: Russian Millenarianism', American Historical Review, 104 (1999), 1582–602.37) 39:18James H. Billington, The Icon and the Axe: An Interpretive History of Russian Culture (New York: Vintage Books, 1970), 514.38) 40:18Nadieszda Kizenko, A Prodigal Saint: Father John Kronstadt and the Russian People (University Park, PA: Pennsylvania State University Press, 2000), 271.39) 40:34Sergei Fomin (comp.), Rossiia pered vtorym prishestviem: prorochestva russkikh sviatykh (Moscow: Sviato-Troitskaia Sergieva Lavra, 1993). This is a compendium of prophecies of doom about the fate of Russia by saints, monks, nuns, priests, theologians, and a sprinking of lay writers, including Dostoevsky, V. V. Rozanov, and Lev Tikhomirov.
Dr. Derek Stitt talks with Dr. Anne Oaklander about the association of long COVID with incident polyneuropathy affecting the small-fiber axons. Read the full article in Neurology: Neuroimmunology & Neuroinflammation.
This first episode covers the earliest ways humans cared for their teeth, including the belief that demons might have something to do with tooth decay. We move all the way up to the 18th century, as dentistry became a profession in the U.S., including a surprising early practitioner. Research: Britannica, The Editors of Encyclopaedia. "Shamash". Encyclopedia Britannica, 4 Mar. 2020, https://www.britannica.com/topic/Shamash Hand, Greg. “IDA GRAY WAS A PIONEERING CINCINNATI DENTIST WHO EARNED NATIONAL FAME.” Cincinnati Magazine. Feb. 15, 2022. https://www.cincinnatimagazine.com/article/ida-gray-was-a-pioneering-cincinnati-dentist-who-earned-national-fame/ Hallmann-Mikołajczak A. Papirus Ebersa. Ksiega wiedzy medycznej egipcjan z XVI w P.N.E [Ebers Papyrus. The book of medical knowledge of the 16th century B.C. Egyptians]. Arch Hist Filoz Med. 2004;67(1):5-14. Polish. PMID: 15586450. Lorenzi, Rosella. “Bad teeth tormented ancient Egyptians.” NBC News. Dec. 3, 2009. https://www.nbcnews.com/id/wbna34258529 Faulkner, Raymond Oliver and Dorman, Peter F.. "Ramses II". Encyclopedia Britannica, 18 Mar. 2021, https://www.britannica.com/biography/Ramses-II-king-of-Egypt Jones, Colin. “Pulling Teeth in Eighteenth-Century Paris.” Past & Present, no. 166, 2000, pp. 100–45, http://www.jstor.org/stable/651296. Accessed 26 Apr. 2022. Forshaw, Roger. (2013). Hesyre: The First Recorded Physician and Dental Surgeon in History. Bulletin of the John Rylands Library. 89. 181-202. 10.7227/BJRL.89.S.10. PROSKAUER, CURT. “The Two Earliest Dentistry Woodcuts.” Journal of the History of Medicine and Allied Sciences, vol. 1, no. 1, 1946, pp. 71–86, http://www.jstor.org/stable/24619536 Riddell, William Renwick. “Teeth in Olden Times.” The Public Health Journal, vol. 16, no. 2, 1925, pp. 51–65, http://www.jstor.org/stable/41973265 “The Story of Flouridation.” National Institute of Dental and Craniofacial Research. https://www.nidcr.nih.gov/health-info/fluoride/the-story-of-fluoridation Jain, Shruti, and Hemant Jain. “Legendary Hero: Dr. G.V. Black (1836-1915).” Journal of clinical and diagnostic research : JCDR vol. 11,5 (2017): ZB01-ZB04. doi:10.7860/JCDR/2017/17462.9813 Peck, Sheldon. “A Biographical Portrait of Edward Hartley Angle, the First Specialist in Orthodontics, Part 1.” Angle Orthodontist, Vol 79, No 6, 2009. https://watermark.silverchair.com/021009-93_1.pdf Einhorn, Alfred. “ALKAMIN ESTERS OF PARA-AMNOEBENZOC ACID.” U.S. Patent Office. https://patentimages.storage.googleapis.com/3b/3d/29/66b6b947ec1e06/US812554.pdf Dummett, Clifton O. “A HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE OF THIRTEEN UNHERALDED CONTRIBUTORS TO MEDICODENTAL PROGRESS.” JOURNAL OF THE NATIONAL MEDICAL ASSOCIATION, VOL. 81, NO. 3. https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC2571621/pdf/jnma00264-0103.pdf Montalbano, M.J., Sharma, A., Oskouian, R.J. et al. The ancient Syrian physician Archigenes and his contributions to neurology and neuroanatomy. Childs Nerv Syst 33, 1419–1420 (2017). https://doi.org/10.1007/s00381-016-3191-2 Etter, William M. Ph.D. “False Teeth.” George Washington's Mount Vernon. https://www.mountvernon.org/library/digitalhistory/digital-encyclopedia/article/false-teeth/#:~:text=Contrary%20to%20later%20legend%2C%20none,to%20Washington's%20remaining%20real%20teeth. Hyson JM Jr. “History of the toothbrush.” Journal of the History of Dentistry. 2003 Jul;51(2):73-80. Wynbrandt, James. “The Excruciating History of Dentistry.” St. Martin's Griffin. 2000. Reinberg, Steven. “Even Before Pandemic, One-Third of U.S. Adults Went Without Dental Care.” U.S. News and World Report. July 9, 2021. https://www.usnews.com/news/health-news/articles/2021-07-09/even-before-pandemic-one-third-of-us-adults-went-without-dental-care Sheridan, P G. “NIDR--40 years of research advances in dental health.” Public health reports (Washington, D.C. : 1974) vol. 103,5 (1988): 493-9. https://pubmed.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/3140276/#:~:text=The%20National%20Institute%20of%20Dental,training%20to%20improve%20oral%20health. “Law Regulating the Practice of Dentistry in Alabama.” https://pdfs.semanticscholar.org/81bf/51ebbc6c544da12b436c1154eb62ebeaa488.pdf “Josiah Flagg, Surgeon Dentist.” Massachusetts Historical Society. https://www.masshist.org/database/177 “Jan Steen – The Tooth-puller.” Mauritshuis. https://www.mauritshuis.nl/en/our-collection/artworks/165-the-tooth-puller/ “Alfred Einhorn.” National Inventors Hall of Fame. https://www.invent.org/inductees/alfred-einhorn Strack, Joseph Gordon. “Rx for Living: Dr. H.T. Dean – Public Health Officer.” TIC. January 1950. http://www.nobilium.com/skin/frontend/ultimo/default/pdf/tic1950jan_small.pdf Gallagher, Jennifer E. and Lynn Hutchinson. “Analysis of human resources for oral health globally: inequitable distribution.” International Dental Journal. Volume 68, Issue 3. 2018. Pages 183-189. https://doi.org/10.1111/idj.12349. “Oral health.” World Health Organization. March 15, 2022. https://www.who.int/news-room/fact-sheets/detail/oral-health ADA Library/Archives staff. “HISTORY OF DENTISTRY TIMELINE.” ARCHIVES OF THE AMERICAN DENTAL ASSOCIATION. https://www.mouthhealthy.org/~/media/ADA/Education%20and%20Careers/Files/dental_history.pdf See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Jim Lichtenstein Pt. 2 Jim is the Executive Producer / Writer / Show Runner of THE HENRY FORD'S INNOVATION NATION with MO ROCCA on CBS, and DID I MENTION INVENTION with ALIE WARD on The CW. Jim is a 3 time Daytime Emmy Award winning producer and writer for his work on INNOVATION NATION, and has led the show to 17 Daytime Emmy Nominations since the series premiered in 2014. In 2018, with the success and longevity (100+ episodes) of the highly acclaimed INNOVATION NATION, Jim began running and writing the spinoff series DID I MENTION INVENTION which ran for two seasons. Both shows are syndicated around the globe. Jim Lichtenstein, has been a broadcast professional for over 30 years and has previously produced for network primetime, network morning news, as well as syndicated and cable entertainment. Jim joined INNOVATION NATION from NBC's TODAY SHOW where he was a producer on some of the biggest news events the last decade. As a TV Movie Producer, Jim created and was Co-Executive Producer of TALK TO ME, the highly acclaimed ABC Sunday Night Movie that lifted the veil on the TV Talk Show world. His other credits include Show Runner / Supervising Producer on two of HGTV's most popular shows, DESIGNED TO SELL and DESIGN ON A DIME. Jim was also a Producer for 20th Television's nationally syndicated talk show, THE BERTICE BERRY SHOW. Jim began his career in Chicago TV news. At WBBM/CBS he was Lester Holt's Managing Editor. At WLS/ABC he ran the stations coverage as the Assignment Manager. Thank you for listening and supporting the podcast :) https://www.buymeacoffee.com/sneakies or https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/anonymouscontent, https://enchantedbooks.godaddysites.com/ Other awesome podcasts: Girl's Guide To Investing, Enchanting Book Readings (Top 1%), Thrilling Stories and "Ghostly Stories & Strange Things." Please Subscribe to our YouTube:) https://www.youtube.com/user/Fellinijr/videos Subscribe & Support ;) https://tinyurl.com/5h6xkwp9 Zombie Diaries: https://youtu.be/tBmgi3k6r9A Buy our books :) Young Adult wizard book series: "Margaret Merlin's Journal" by A. A. Banks at Amazon! :) Margaret Merlin's Journal ~The Battle of the Black Witch ~Book I https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Battle-Black-ebook/dp/B01634G3CK Margaret Merlin's Journal ~ Unleashing the Dark One ~Book II Science fiction action adventure https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Unleashing-Dark-ebook/dp/B01J78YH6I Margaret Merlin's Journal ~ The Mask of the Parallel World ~Book III An Adventure in Italy https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Parallel-World-ebook/dp/B01KUGIZ8W/ Margaret Merlin's Journal ~The Quest for the Golden Key ~Book IV https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Quest-Golden-ebook/dp/B076FTTDQN Children's Books at Amazon: Jack the Bear and Golden Hair by Sir Herbert Sneakies Skip Boots Big Safari Adventure by Sir Herbert Sneakies Adventures of Mooch the Pooch by Sir Herbert Sneakies Blueber Goober the Monster In My Closet! by Sir Herbert Sneakies https://www.instagram.com/margaretmerlinsjournal/ TikTok: Sneakies Instagram: marylinartist If you would like to be a guest on the show email: jobsmh(@)live.com If you would like to sponsor the show email: mystuffmah(@)gmail.com Thank you for listening --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/filmaddicts/support
Jim Lichtenstein Pt. Jim is the Executive Producer / Writer / Show Runner of THE HENRY FORD'S INNOVATION NATION with MO ROCCA on CBS, and DID I MENTION INVENTION with ALIE WARD on The CW. Jim is a 3 time Daytime Emmy Award winning producer and writer for his work on INNOVATION NATION, and has led the show to 17 Daytime Emmy Nominations since the series premiered in 2014. In 2018, with the success and longevity (100+ episodes) of the highly acclaimed INNOVATION NATION, Jim began running and writing the spinoff series DID I MENTION INVENTION which ran for two seasons. Both shows are syndicated around the globe. Jim Lichtenstein, has been a broadcast professional for over 30 years and has previously produced for network primetime, network morning news, as well as syndicated and cable entertainment. Jim joined INNOVATION NATION from NBC's TODAY SHOW where he was a producer on some of the biggest news events the last decade. As a TV Movie Producer, Jim created and was Co-Executive Producer of TALK TO ME, the highly acclaimed ABC Sunday Night Movie that lifted the veil on the TV Talk Show world. His other credits include Show Runner / Supervising Producer on two of HGTV's most popular shows, DESIGNED TO SELL and DESIGN ON A DIME. Jim was also a Producer for 20th Television's nationally syndicated talk show, THE BERTICE BERRY SHOW. Jim began his career in Chicago TV news. At WBBM/CBS he was Lester Holt's Managing Editor. At WLS/ABC he ran the stations coverage as the Assignment Manager. Thank you for listening and supporting the podcast :) https://www.buymeacoffee.com/sneakies or https://www.paypal.com/paypalme/anonymouscontent, https://enchantedbooks.godaddysites.com/ Other awesome podcasts: Girl's Guide To Investing, Enchanting Book Readings (Top 1%), Thrilling Stories and "Ghostly Stories & Strange Things." Please Subscribe to our YouTube:) https://www.youtube.com/user/Fellinijr/videos Subscribe & Support ;) https://tinyurl.com/5h6xkwp9 Zombie Diaries: https://youtu.be/tBmgi3k6r9A Buy our books :) Young Adult wizard book series: "Margaret Merlin's Journal" by A. A. Banks at Amazon! :) Margaret Merlin's Journal ~The Battle of the Black Witch ~Book I https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Battle-Black-ebook/dp/B01634G3CK Margaret Merlin's Journal ~ Unleashing the Dark One ~Book II Science fiction action adventure https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Unleashing-Dark-ebook/dp/B01J78YH6I Margaret Merlin's Journal ~ The Mask of the Parallel World ~Book III An Adventure in Italy https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Parallel-World-ebook/dp/B01KUGIZ8W/ Margaret Merlin's Journal ~The Quest for the Golden Key ~Book IV https://www.amazon.com/Margaret-Merlins-Journal-Quest-Golden-ebook/dp/B076FTTDQN Children's Books at Amazon: Jack the Bear and Golden Hair by Sir Herbert Sneakies Skip Boots Big Safari Adventure by Sir Herbert Sneakies Adventures of Mooch the Pooch by Sir Herbert Sneakies Blueber Goober the Monster In My Closet! by Sir Herbert Sneakies https://www.instagram.com/margaretmerlinsjournal/ TikTok: Sneakies Instagram: marylinartist If you would like to be a guest on the show email: jobsmh(@)live.com If you would like to sponsor the show email: mystuffmah(@)gmail.com Thank you for listening --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/filmaddicts/support
Vladimir Porus is a Soviet and Russian philosopher, specialist in the theory of knowledge, philosophy and methodology of science. Doctor of Philosophical Sciences, Professor at HSE University. Vladimir was born on September 19, 1943 in the city of Osh, Kirghiz SSR. He graduated from high school in Lugansk. After serving in the Soviet army, he entered Moscow State University. In 1970 he graduated from the Faculty of Philosophy of Lomonosov Moscow State University with a degree in Philosophy. In 1974, he completed postgraduate studies at the Institute of Philosophy of the Academy of Sciences of the USSR and defended his dissertation for the degree of candidate of philosophical sciences on the topic "Gnoseological problems of many-valued logic". From 1974 to 2007 he worked at the Institute of Physics of the Russian Academy of Sciences (Junior, Senior and Leading Researcher). In 1997 he was awarded the academic title of Associate Professor. Since 1999 - Head of the Department of Philosophy at the University of the Russian Academy of Education. In 2002 he defended his dissertation for the degree of Doctor of Philosophy on the topic "Scientific Rationality as a Topic of Epistemology". Since 2003 - Professor and Head of the Department of Ontology, Logic and Theory of Knowledge of the School of Philosophy, Faculty of Humanities, National Research University Higher School of Economics. Since 2004, he has been a member of the editorial board of the journal Epistemology and Philosophy of Science. Since 2017, he has been the editor-in-chief of Philosophy. Journal of the HSE School of Philosophy and Cultural Studies. Author of more than 450 scientific publications, including monographs “Rationality. The science. Culture” (2002), “At the Edge of Culture” (2008), “At the Crossroads of Method” (2014), etc. FIND VLADIMIR ON SOCIAL MEDIA LinkedIn | Facebook ================================ SUPPORT & CONNECT: Support on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/denofrich Twitter: https://twitter.com/denofrich Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/denofrich YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/denofrich Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/den_of_rich/ Hashtag: #denofrich © Copyright 2022 Den of Rich. All rights reserved.
This is the intro to the series of Boss sessions. Being a boss is not only in the workplace but in the streets and Everydqy life. And first in Christ In The process finding your true identity is very important. 9 ways to find your true identity. List your strengths. One way to find your identity is to make a list of your strengths. ... Identify your core values. ... What are your beliefs? ... Meditate. ... Practice mindfulness and awareness. ... Accept who you are. ... Journal for reflection on the past and future. ... Take a personality test. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/therealephriampodcastshow/message
Two pastors thinking out loud about the upcoming Gospel reading. This episode is devoted to the Gospel reading for The Sixth Sunday of Easter, John 16:23–33. ----more---- Host: Fr. Jason Braaten Regular Guest: Fr. Dave Petersen ----more---- Become a Patron! You can subscribe to the Journal here: https://www.gottesdienst.org/subscribe/ You can read the Gottesblog here: https://www.gottesdienst.org/gottesblog/ You can support Gottesdienst here: https://www.gottesdienst.org/make-a-donation/ As always, we, at The Gottesdienst Crowd, would be honored if you would Subscribe, Rate, and Review. Thanks for listening and thanks for your support.
To support independent ski journalism, please consider becoming a free or paid subscriber. Starting in June, paid subscribers will receive podcasts three days before free subscribers.WhoJackson Hogen, Editor of Realskiers.com, author of Snowbird Secrets, and long-time industry jack of all trades: ski designer, binding and boot product manager, freestyle competitor, retail salesman, risk management lecturer, ski instructor, marketing director, resort feature writer, OLN and RSN television host, extreme camp ski coach, Desperate Measures co-creator, four-time Warren Miller screenwriter, and research and development chief.Recorded onMay 9, 2022Why I interviewed himA long time ago, ski writers used to write about ski instruction. They were quite good at it. A couple years back, I recounted the value of these dispatches to me as a novice skier in the 1990s:I met skiing like a lawnchair meets a tornado, flung and cartwheeled and disoriented and smashed to pieces. I was 14 with the coordination and dexterity of a lamppost. The mountain was merciless in its certainty of what to do with me. It hurt.I tried again and was met like an invader at the Temple of Doom, each run a stone-rope-and-pulley puzzle I could not solve – a puzzle that invariably ended with me smashed beneath a rock.When two years later I tried a third time I had grown into my body and could without turning or otherwise controlling myself descend the modest hill on most runs intact. The following Christmas I asked for skis and got them and the fabulous snowy north unrolled with purpose and mission before me.Now I just had to learn how to ski.This was a bigger problem than it sounds like. No one in my family skied. None of my friends knew how to ski either – at least not well enough to show me how to do it. Lessons were not happening. If you think a 17-year-old who makes $4.50 an hour bagging groceries is going to spend the equivalent of a week’s pay on what is essentially school on snow when school is not in session, then you have either never met a 17-year-old or have never been one. As it was, I could barely afford the lift tickets and gas to get me to the hill.What I could afford was ski magazines. And ski magazines in the nineties were glorious things, hundreds of pages long and stacked with movie reviews and resort news and adrenaline-laced 14-page feature stories.And there was ski instruction. Pages and pages of it in nearly every issue.This seems arcane now. Why not just watch a video? But this was the mid-nineties. There was no YouTube. Hell, there was barely an internet, and only the computer-savviest among us had the remotest idea how to access it.My first ski magazine was the December 1994 issue of Skiing. It cost $2.50 and it looked like this:The volume of ski instruction in just this one issue is staggering. A nearly-5,000 word piece by venerable ski writer Lito Tejada-Flores anchored a 19-page (!) spread on the art and importance of balance, which was in turn prefaced by a separate front-of-the-mag editorial outlining the whole package. An additional eight pages of ski instruction tiered from solid-green beginner to expert complemented this. And all this in an issue that also included a 13-page high-energy feature on roaming interior BC and 10-page write-ups of Squaw Valley and Whiteface.Each month I bought Skiing, and most months I also bought Ski and Snow Country. I also bought Powder but even then Powder could not be bothered with ski instruction. The instruction wasn’t the first thing I read but I always read it and I usually read it many times.This was a process. Ski instruction articles are often dense and deliberate and usually anchored to numbered photographs or drawings demonstrating movements and technique. Think of it as drill instruction in extreme slow motion. It wasn’t all useful but what was useful became essential.I doubt anyone knows how to write about ski instruction with this kind of clarity and detail anymore, just like no one knows how to build a covered wagon anymore – it is a lost art because it is now an unnecessary one.But this is how I learned how to ski. And because this is how I learned and because I re-read each of the pieces that resonated with me so many times, this written instruction formed the indelible framework around which I still think about skiing.Read the rest:I would like to retract one part of the above essay: “it is a lost art because it is now an unnecessary one.” Re-reading the articles referenced in the piece above, I admire the clarity with which each of these writers dissected the process of skiing trees or bumps or steeps. There is no equivalent, that I am aware of, in the realm of instructional ski videos. And there is a simple reason why: videos can show you what you should be doing, but the visual hegemony makes their creators overlook something even more important: what you should be feeling, and how you should be reacting as you feel those things.There is at least one remaining master of this craft: Jackson Hogen. He understands how to talk about aspects of skiing other than the fact that it’s rad. Snowbird Secrets is a written masterclass for the wannabee expert, the one who’s maybe dropped into the double blacks laced off the Cirque Traverse and survived to the bottom, but knows it wasn’t their best work. Examples:From Chapter 4 – On Anticipation:Your upper body stays ahead of the activities going on underfoot, as though your head and shoulders were in a time machine that is forever stuck on transporting you a few milliseconds into the future. As mental anticipation morphs into the events that both end it and redeem it, physical anticipation allows for the happy confluence between the two states. Anticipation feels like a form of time travel for if you do it well, it shifts you into the future. You take care of business before it happens.Chapter 5 – On Being Early:The single biggest differentiator between the advanced skier and the true expert is the latter’s ability to get to the next turn early. There are several components to being early, each of which moves in concert with the others. The upper body must continue its constant projection down the hill and into the turn, the existential lean of faith that is a prerequisite for performance skiing. The uphill hand cues a shift in weight to the ski below it by reaching for the fall line. And the uphill ski begins to tilt on edge early, at the top of the arc, supporting your hurtling mass as it navigates gravity’s stream.Chapter 12 – On Hands and Feet:Every element that makes up the entirety of the skier is linked to every other, but nowhere is the bond greater than between hands and feet. The primal importance of hand position is never more evident than when your feet fail you. …Even when you’re not about to eat it, your hands tell the rest of your body what to do while your feet are busy making turns. Your torso is attuned to your hands’ bossy attitude; it will always try to follow their lead. So keep them forward, point them where you want to go and don’t get lazy with the uphill hand. Generations of skiers have been taught to plant the pole on the inside of the turn, so that hand often is extended, as if in greeting, to the fall line, while the uphill hand takes a nap somewhere alongside the thigh. Until you are a skier of world-class capabilities, you cannot afford sleep hands. The uphill hand that you’ve left in a mini-coma will be called upon in a trice to reach again downhill; it should be in an on-call position, not on sabbatical. It should be carried no lower than it would be if you were about to draw a sidearm from a holster. You’re engaged in an athletic endeavor, so try to look like it.You can tell how good someone is at writing about skiing by how self-conscious you feel as you read it. I’ll admit I clicked over to photos of myself skiing more than a few times as I made my way through Snowbird Secrets (I’d also recommend having the Snowbird trailmap handy). Great ski books are as rare as a Mountain Creek powder day. But great books on ski instruction are less common still, and this one’s worth your time:Instructional writing is not the point, however, of the Real Skiers website. It is, primarily, a gear-review and recommendation site. But there is no intelligent way to discuss ski gear without a foundational understanding of how to ski. It would be like trying to play hockey without understanding how to skate. The site, like Hogen’s knowledge, is voluminous, layered, cut with a direct and relentless wit. And it’s a tremendous resource in the online desert of ski media. As Hogen says in the interview, “I’d tell you that there are other places you could go to get the same information, but there isn’t.”What we talked aboutThis year in skiing; Mt. Rose; replacing the Snowbird trams; learning to ski at Bromley in the ‘50s; the evolution of sanctioned in-bounds air at ski areas; air as a natural part of good skiing; opening year at Copper Mountain; the life of a product sales rep; the early days of Snow Country magazine with industry legend John Fry; making bindings interesting; the novelty and courage of honest ski reviews; today’s “consequence-free environment for total b******t” in ski media; “there is no more complicated piece of footwear designed by man” than a ski boot; don’t ever ever ever buy ski boots online; the art of boot-fitting; the importance of custom footbeds to ski boots; how to keep warm in ski boots; how to pick skis; whether you should demo skis; the difference between skiing and ski testing; whether you should build a quiver; make friends at the ski shop; picking a binding; why you should avoid backcountry or hybrid bindings; thoughts on setting DIN; “nobody should take anything from the highest levels of the race world and applying it to alpine, regular skiing”; recounting every mistake that prefaced my spectacular leg break at Black Mountain of Maine in February; the problems created by grip-walk boot soles; how often we should be waxing and tuning our skis; the lifespan of skis and boots and how they break down over time; the importance of being present while skiing; ask for the mountain’s permission; Hogen’s incredible book, Snowbird Secrets; the writer’s trance; what makes Snowbird special and whether it has any equals; the mountain has already won; thoughts on Taos; the influence of population growth and the Ikon Pass on Little Cottonwood Canyon; the easiest path down the hill is a straight line; how to use your hands and feet while skiing; and the benefits of a Real Skiers subscription. Why I thought that now was a good time for this interviewNot to be too self-referential, but I’ll again quote myself here. Specifically, my February post recounting the gear failure at Black Mountain of Maine that led to my three-months-and-counting couch sentence:On my final run of the season we swung skier’s right off the lift, seeking shade, tracked-out snow for easier turns. We found them in Crooked glade. Emerged on black-diamond Penobscot. Ungroomed. Snow heavy in the sunshine. A little sticky. As though someone had caulked the hillside. Try this or more glades? Let’s try this. It was my 13th run of the day. My 460th of the season. It was 1:22 p.m. I let my skis run. Gained speed. Initiated turns. I was leaning into a right turn at 18.9 miles per hour when I lost it.I don’t really know what happened. How I lost control. I know what didn’t happen: the binding on my left ski – 12-year-old Rossies I’d bought on spring clearance at Killington – did not release. Amazing pain in my leg. My body folded over backwards, bounced off the snow. A rattling through the shoulder where I’d had rotator cuff surgery last summer. I spun, self-arrested. Came to a stop on a steep section of trail, laying on my left side, my leg pinned into bent-knee position.I screamed. The pain. I could not get the ski off. I screamed again. Removed my helmet. Let it drop. It spun down the hill. Adrenaline kicked in. A skier appeared. He helped me take my ski off. DIN only at 8.5 but the binding was frozen. Finally it released. I tried to straighten my leg. Couldn’t. I assumed it was my knee. Isn’t it always a knee? More skiers arrived. Are you OK? No, I’m in a lot of pain. They left to get help. Patrol arrived with snowmobiles and sleds and bags of supplies. Michael came walking back up the hill.Everything after, rapid but in slow-motion. Does that make sense? Gingerly onto the sled, then the stretcher, then the Patrol-shack table. EMTs waiting. Amazing drugs incoming. Off, with scissors, my ski pants. Removing the boot, pain distilled. Not your knee – your leg. Broken bones. Did not penetrate the skin. Into the ambulance. Rumford Hospital: X-rays and more pain meds mainlined. A bed in the hallway. From the next room a woman, emphatic, that she don’t need no Covid vaccine in her body. All night there. The staff amazing. I would need surgery but there were no surgeons available until the next day. A room opened and they wheeled me in. In a druggy haze they splinted my leg. A train of drunks and incoherents as the bars emptied out. Sleep impossible.Here’s what I didn’t include in that essay: the moment, last August or September, when I’d dropped my skis for a tune at Pedigree Ski Shop in White Plains. “We just need your boots for a binding check,” the clerk had told me. Said boots, stowed at that moment in my closet in Brooklyn, were unavailable, forgotten in my hastening to beat rush-hour traffic. “I’ll bring them when I come back to pick up my skis,” I said. I didn’t. I hadn’t planned on skiing on those Rossies. But at some point in the season, I blew an edge on my Blizzards, couldn’t find a replacement pair, reached in my roof box and there were those old skis.So I’ve had a lot of time to think about that decision chain and how careless I’d been with my own safety, and how to reset my approach so I minimize the chances of a repeat. After nearly three decades of skiing without a major injury (and just two minor ones), I’d gotten arrogant and careless. I’d like this ski season to be the last one that ever ends early. But what else could I do besides remember my boots next time?I’ve been reading Hogen’s site for a few years now. I hadn’t been in explicit need of gear prior to blowing that edge, but he’s an entertaining writer and I enjoyed the regular emails. I figured he was the best-positioned thinker to guide me (and hopefully all of us), into better gear choices and maintenance over the next several years.There was one more thing, one that transcends the empirical realms in which I normally dwell: the notion of mountain as entity. From Snowbird Secrets Chapter 3, On Vibrations:… Hidden Peak is riddled with quartz. Quartz is a crystalline structure, and no ordinary crystal at that. Like all crystals, it not only responds to vibrations, it emits them. Quartz has piezoelectric properties that allow it to store electromagnetic energy and to conduct it. This mountain pulls a pulse from your energy stream and sends it back with interest, but it also skims off a transaction that it stores in its gargantuan energy vault.“So what does the mountain do with all this energy?” Jackson asks, before answering his own question:As it turns out, everyone has a story for how they came to discover Snowbird, but no one knows the reason. Some have the vanity to think they picked the place, but the wisest know the place picked them. This is the secret that Snowbird has slipped into our subconscious; deep down, we know we were summoned here.I’m skeptical but interested. Snowbird is special. No one who has skied there can doubt that. It is different. Incomparable. It is one of the few places where I ever feel genuinely scared on skis. But also reverential, awed, a little miffed and disbelieving the whole time I’m skiing. It’s something else. And I’ve never really been able to figure out why, other than the 600 inches of snow and relentless terrain and location within bowling lane distance of a major airport.Whether or not you’re willing to consider this anthropomorphization of the ski area, Hogen’s call to humility in its presence is inarguable. From Chapter 19, On Gratitude and Asking Permission:Everyone can learn humility before the mountain. Nowhere is this more important than at Snowbird, where if you don’t approach the mountain with the appropriate measure of humility, the mountain will be more than happy to supply some.My final run of the season was on an open trail, ungroomed buy modestly pitched. I was tired, my turns lazy. I wasn’t really paying attention. I wasn’t respecting the mountain. And while that mountain was quite a different thing from Snowbird, it had no issue reminding me that my carelessness was a mistake.Questions I wish I’d askedDespite the fact that this was one of the longest podcasts I’ve ever recorded, we didn’t get to half the questions I’d prepared. I wanted to discuss the devolution of ski shop culture in the maw of the internet, the decline of the industry trade show, the unconstructive nature of a competitive mindset to recreational skiing, the history of Real Skiers, the evolution of ski and boot technology over the past several decades, and how fortunate we are to be alive during this singular epoch in which we can reach the hazardous summits of our most forbidding mountains with a 10-minute lift ride. Hogen also made several interesting comments that would have been worthy of follow-up, from his nomination of Greg Stump to the National Ski & Snowboard Hall of Fame to what he sees as the decline of certain professional ski organization’s institutional integrity. I’ll save it all for next time.What I got wrongI referred to the boot-fitter I’d used in Hunter as “Keith from Sun and Snow Sports.” The boot-fitter’s name is Keith Holmquist, but the name of the shop is, in fact, The Pro Ski and Ride.Sun and Snow Sports is the name of the ski shop I frequented when I lived in Ann Arbor. You can visit their site here.Why you should follow Real SkiersI will admit that I am very bad at winnowing the best gear from the multitudes. I get overwhelmed by choice. This is one reason I don’t buy gear too often: if what I have works, then why change? And it’s why I know enough to use a boot fitter when I do finally decide an upgrade is in order.But maybe what I have – and what you have – doesn’t “work” so much as function. And that’s not the same thing as functioning optimally. Most of us could probably make better choices. And to do that, we need information. Good information. It may seem that the fecundity of the internet precludes the imperative to seek out the hyper-specialized knowledge of a professional. But the vast majority of ski and boot advice is garbage, as Hogen fearlessly reminds us. From a recent Real Skiers post:My methods for capturing skier feedback may not be succeeding to the degree I would like, but at least I’m trying. Most arms of mainstream media that choose to pose as ski experts no longer possess even a patina of credibility. To name two particularly odious examples of advertising posing as editorial, Men’s Journal published a top-10 “Most Versatile Skis of 2022” that was wall-to-wall b******t, assembled purely to incite a direct sale from the supplier. Whatever quality might be shared by their ten selections, “versatility” isn’t even a remote possibility. I could vilify each selection for its exceptional inappropriateness, but instead I’ll just mention that the “writer” admitted that their tenth selection hadn’t even been skied by whatever panel of nitwits they assembled to manufacture this fraud.The second slice of inanity that deserves your contempt is a ruse by Popular Mechanics titled, The 8 Best Ski Boots for Shredding Any Slope. Despite a long prelude about boot selection and how they “tested,” intended to establish a tone of credibility, when they finally got around to picking boots, the editors responsible for this transparent hoax cobbled together an incoherent jumble with but one goal: based on their nothing-burger of a review, the reader is expected to buy his or her boots online, preferably on Amazon. It’s hard to think of a worse disservice to the ski-boot buying public than this inane exercise.At least that’s what I thought until I was invited to peruse The Ski Girl. I can’t say how desperately incompetent all the advice dispensed on this site is, but I can assure you the people assigned to write about skis are the opposite of experts. I’ll let this one example stand as indictment of the whole shebang: someone so well-known she goes simply by the moniker “Christine,” selected as the best ski for an intermediate (woman, one presumes) none other than the ultra-wide Blizzard Rustler 11. It would be hard to make a completely random choice and do worse. There is NOTHING about this model that is right for an intermediate. Period. It’s not merely wrong, it’s dangerous, for reasons that I’m certain would elude “Christine.” On top of it all, she has the witless gall to add, “Every ski review here comes recommended, so you really can’t go wrong.” This is emblematic of everything that’s wrong about what remains of ski journalism. A gross incompetent merrily goes about dispensing advice unblushingly, so the site can collect a commission on a direct sale THAT SHOULD NEVER HAPPEN.Please note that The Ski Girl hasn’t taken down its moronic buying suggestions, suggesting a smug certainty that there will be no serious consequences for its gross negligence. Such is ski journalism today. That sort of raw honesty, that anti-stoke, that unapologetic calling out of b******t, is so rare in today’s ski media that I can’t even conjure another instance of it in the past 12 months. Skiing needs more of this, more blunt and informed voices. At least there’s one. Get in on it here by subscribing to the Real Skiers newsletter (as with The Storm, there are free and paid tiers):The Storm publishes year-round, and guarantees 100 articles per year. This is article 53/100 in 2022. Want to send feedback? Reply to this email and I will answer. You can also email firstname.lastname@example.org. Get full access to The Storm Skiing Journal and Podcast at www.stormskiing.com/subscribe
Ben Nemtin is an author, keynote speaker, creator & entrepreneur. He's the author of #1 New York Times belling book What Do You Want To Do Before You Die? and he was a star on MTV's show The Buried Life. He was recently ranked 3rd best motivational speaker in the world by Global Gurus, and he's the founder of The Bucket List Journal; a journal to help turn your dreams into a reality. For all the OG Bearded Man followers, he was Ep. 141 of PITY podcast (Aug 7, 2019) Topics : - Focusing on the Important - Maximizing Our Short Time - Balancing the 10 Priorities - Feeling Like The Best Version of You - Your True Self - Make It Non-Negotiable - Celebrate the Benchmarks - Live For You Connect with Ben Nemtin! Instagram: @bennemtin BenNemtin.com BucketListJournal.co (Discount Code: LIVE22) *All Caps Free Shipping PITY Ep. 141 Get hydrated with Liquid I.V.! Use my promo code “THEBEARDEDMAN” for 25% off every order Liquid-iv.com Check out the Stay Dialed In App! Sign up for the Stay Dialed In Newsletter! You wanna help blow this podcast up? GREAT! Here's how: Leave a 5 star review on the podcast app with your hot take of the show Share out the episode on your IG story tagging me @Bobbbaaaay —- Follow The Bearded Man! TikTok : @Bobbbaaaay Instagram : @Bobbbaaaay YouTube : @BobbyHobert Twitter : @Bobbbaaaay Website : ItsTheBeardedMan.com
Rob & Bryant grade out Cigar Aficionado's Top 25 Cigars and Cigar Journal's Top 25 Cigars of 2021, then announce with media outlet wins for best Top 25 Cigars. Special guest Roxy joins us for a great interview. Tabanero Cigars Cigar Talk Merch Store Micallef Madness! For Cigars - Call The Leaf - 325-670-9955 Cigar Talk Patreons - Become a member of The CRUE Case Elegance Humidors - Coin with Code: CIGARTALKCOIN --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/cigartalk/support
“So many of our dreams at first seem impossible, then they seem improbable, and then, when we summon the will, they soon become inevitable.” Christopher Reeve. Let yourself dream big today, And feel the energy rush in. Let no limits exist, As you declare it and begin. Open up your mind, And let your imagination play. Allow those dreams deep within, See some light today. JOURNAL PROMPTS: What are your dreams? Write down everything that came up for you. No editing. What would you do if you could do it all again? If your bills were paid for 1 year, what would you do?
The SonRise Project creator Kelli Richardson Lawson introduces Sylvia High. Sylvia is a master life coach with over 30 years experience and is the founder and CEO of Aiming High Inc. She is also an author of several books including The Little Book of Big Questions, a Journal of Self-Discovery. In this episode, Sylvia talks about the importance of staying senior to your circumstances. She says it's easy to feel overwhelmed and experience tremendous stress due to the challenges, disappointments and the emotions that come with raising children who are struggling with addiction or mental wellness issues. Sylvia says in those circumstances we learn to become intentional in our thinking and reprogram our thoughts. She believes if we step back and observe the thoughts rather than react to them, we realize we are not our thoughts and we don't let them control us. She says it's critical that we find the positive energy in the midst of life's challenges and shift from fear to faith.
Get .1 ASHA CEU hereEpisode SummaryYou want to help people who stutter, but you can't ignore that gnawing feeling in your heart that you just don't think you know how. Gain more comfort and confidence from this week's engaging episode with Dr. Scott Yaruss- researcher, professor, clinician, and co-founder of Stuttering Therapy Resources. Learn the four most important words that center effective and person-centered stuttering inventions and pack your toolbox with the info, validation, and guidance that grad school just couldn't offer. You don't need to know everything before you sit with a person who stutters, but as a trained SLP and expert at being human, you likely bring more strengths to the table than you might realize. Add to the soft skills you already own with practical tips on resources to shift (or start) your fluency assessment and support approach. This pearls-of-wisdom-packed episode has more inspiring and thought-provoking one-liners than your favorite Instagram feed, so pull up a seat and get ready to completely change the way you think about stuttering.Learning Outcomes and Course DescriptionThis course reviews foundational knowledge related to stuttering. This course also reviews ways in which stuttering assessment and treatment has changed in recent years.1. Describe what is meant by the statement, "Stuttering is more than just stuttering."2. List 2 ways that stuttering assessment and treatment have changed in recent years.3. Describe what is meant by the statement, "It's okay to stutter."Speaker DisclosuresScott Yaruss financial disclosures: Scott is a co-owner of Stuttering Therapy Resources Inc. and receives an income related to intellectual property. Scott Yaruss non-financial disclosures: Scott does not have any non-financial relationships to disclose. Kate Grandbois financial disclosures: Kate is the owner / founder of Grandbois Therapy + Consulting, LLC and co-founder of SLP Nerdcast.Kate Grandbois non-financial disclosures: Kate is a member of ASHA, SIG 12, and serves on the AAC Advisory Group for Massachusetts Advocates for Children. She is also a member of the Berkshire Association for Behavior Analysis and Therapy (BABAT), MassABA, the Association for Behavior Analysis International (ABAI) and the corresponding Speech Pathology and Applied Behavior Analysis SIG. Amy Wonkka financial disclosures: Amy is an employee of a public school system and co-founder for SLP Nerdcast.Amy Wonkka non-financial disclosures: Amy is a member of ASHA, SIG 12, and serves on the AAC Advisory Group for Massachusetts Advocates for Children.Time Ordered Agenda15 minutes: Introduction, Disclaimers and Disclosures15 minutes: Review of the meaning behind the statement "Stuttering is more than just stuttering"15 minutes: Review of ways that stuttering treatment and assessment have changed in recent years.10 minutes: Review of what is meant by the statement "It's OK to stutter"5 minutes: Summary and ClosingReferences and ResourcesTichenor, S. E., & Yaruss, J. S. (2019). Group Experiences and Individual Differences in Stuttering. Journal of Speech, Language, and Hearing Research, 62(12), 4335-4350. doi:10.1044/2019_jslhr-19-00138OASESSchool Aged Stuttering Therapy: A Practical GuideAdditional Resources available at Stuttering Therapy ResourcesWHO ICFDisclaimerThe contents of this episode are not meant to replace clinical advice. SLP Nerdcast, its hosts and guests do not represent or endorse specific products or procedures mentioned during our episodes unless otherwise stated. We are NOT PhDs, but we do research our material. We do our best to provide a thorough review and fair representation of each topic that we tackle. That being said, it is always likely that there is an article we've missed, or another perspective that isn't shared. If you have something to add to the conversation, please email us! Wed love to hear from you!__SLP Nerdcast is a podcast for busy SLPs and teachers who need ASHA continuing education credits, CMHs, or professional development. We do the reading so you don't have to! Leave us a review if you feel so inclined!We love hearing from our listeners. Email us at email@example.com anytime! You can find our complaint policy here. You can also:Follow us on instagramFollow us on facebookWe are thrilled to be listed in the Top 25 SLP Podcasts!Thank you FeedSpot!
Listen to the Sun. May 15, 2022 special edition of the Pan-African Journal: Worldwide Radio Broadcast hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. The episode features our regular PANW report with dispatches on the announcement by the Russian ambassador to the United States saying that Moscow will not back down on its mission in Ukraine; Ethiopia has warned the European Union (EU) that it should hold the TPLF rebel group accountable for its threats to resume a military conflict inside the Horn of Africa state; Sudanese democratic forces are discussing the best methods to achieve the removal of the military regime in Khartoum; and the Central African Republic (CAR) has banned a documentary claiming that it could incite violence. In the second hour we listen to an interview with Abayomi Azikiwe over the Activist News Network based in New York City where the PANW editor and Pan-African Journal host discusses the role of NATO and the struggle against imperialism. Finally, we pay tribute to the upcoming 97th birthday of Malcolm X (Hajj El Malik Shabazz) through a discussion with James Baldwin during the early 1960s.
“Enjoy the little things, for one day you may look back and realize they were the big things.” Robert Brault JOURNAL PROMPTS: Before Bed List all the little things you're grateful for. In the Morning What are you grateful for this morning?
durée : 00:10:02 - Journal de 18h - Il s'agit d'un tournant pour la géopolitique en Europe : la Finlande officialise sa volonté de rejoindre l'Otan. La Suède est aussi en route vers une candidature. Deux nouveaux venus que l'Alliance s'apprête à accueillir avec entrain.
The Greek myths tell us that there are times when the gods come down from Olympus to walk amongst mortals. We had a very similar experience when, on a sunny day in late March, David Johns came to visit us and record an episode for his canal-based vlog Cruising the Cut. Journal entry:11th May, Wednesday “The carp are spawning! May rain casting rings on thrashed water, The flash of fin, And a watery thunder That rumbles along the side of the hull.I lie in the half-light of dawn, Suspended above the silty jungles Filled with so much life.” Episode Information:Cruising the CutDavid Johns' canal-based YouTube channel is Cruising the Cut.You can view David's episode on Nighttime on Still Waters (via YouTube) here: 265. Evoking the spirit of pirate radio - on a canal.Wooden Writer's BoxFor information about the wooden writer's box: Blue Star Crafts. I have the smaller A5 version of the Messenger Wood Box. There are a number of companies producing this type of box. Another popular maker is: Galen Leather and their Portable Writer's Box and Desk.For more information about Nighttime on Still WatersYou can find more information and photographs about the podcasts and life aboard the Erica on our website at noswpod.com. It will also allow you to become more a part of the podcast and you can leave comments, offer suggestions, and reviews. You can even, if you want, leave me a voice mail by clicking on the microphone icon. General DetailsIn the intro and the outro, Saint-Saen's The Swan is performed by Karr and Bernstein (1961) and available on CC at archive.org. Two-stroke narrowboat engine recorded by 'James2nd' on the River Weaver, Cheshire. Uploaded to Freesound.org on 23rd June 2018. Creative Commons Licence. Piano and keyboard interludes composed and performed by Helen Ingram.All other audio recorded on site. ContactFor pictures of Erica and images related to the podcasts or to contact me, follow me on:Facebook at https://www.facebook.com/noswpodInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/nighttimeonstillwaters/Twitter: https://twitter.com/NoswPodI would love to hear from you. You can email me at firstname.lastname@example.org or drop me a line by going to the nowspod website and using either the contact form or, if you prefer, record your message using the voicemail facility by clicking on the microphone icon.
• Host Stephanie Pearce, MD • Guest interviewee Sumeet Garg, MD, FAAOS discussing his review article “Optimizing Expansion Clinic for Patients With Magnetic Controlled Growth Rods” from the May 15, 2022 issue • Articles summarized from the May 1, 2022 issue (https://journals.lww.com/Jaaos/toc/2022/05010) o Review article “AAOS Clinical Practice Guideline Summary: Management of Osteoarthritis of the Knee (Nonarthroplasty), Third Edition” • Articles summarized from the May 15, 2022 issue (https://journals.lww.com/Jaaos/toc/2022/05150) o Research article “Comparison of Several Combinations of Suture Tape Reinforcement and Suture Button Constructs for Fixation of Unstable Syndesmosis” Follow this link to download these and other articles from the May 1, 2022 issue of JAAOS (https://journals.lww.com/Jaaos/toc/2022/05010) and the May 15, 2022 issue of JAAOS (https://journals.lww.com/Jaaos/toc/2022/05150). The JAAOS Unplugged podcast series is brought to you by the Journal of the American Academy of Orthopaedic Surgeons and the AAOS Resident Assembly.
Welcome to episode #827 of Six Pixels of Separation. Here it is: Six Pixels of Separation - Episode #827 - Host: Mitch Joel. Is there an actual science to motivation? Can that science be understood in a world where there are so many hucksters push "motivation" with snake oil-like magnitude? Please meet Ayelet Fishbach, the Jeffrey Breakenridge Keller Professor of Behavioral Science and Marketing and IBM Corporation Faculty Scholar at the University of Chicago Booth School of Business. Ayelet studies social psychology, management and consumer behavior. She is an expert on motivation and decision making. She has presented her research all over the world. Ayelet has served as an Associate Editor on several journals, including Psychological Science and the Journal of Personality and Social Psychology, and she has served on the editorial board of leading journals in psychology and management. She has further served as the president of the International Social Cognition Network and the Society for the Study of Motivation. She is the recipient of several international awards, including the Society of Experimental Social Psychology's Best Dissertation Award, Career Trajectory Award, and the Fulbright Educational Foundation Award. In 2006, she received the Provost's Teaching Award from the University of Chicago. Most recently, Ayelet published her first book, Get It Done - Surprising Lessons From The Science of Motivation, that presents a new theoretical framework for self-motivated action, explaining how to identify the right goals, attack the “middle problem,” battle temptations, use the help of others around you, and so much more. Enjoy the conversation... Running time: 54:39. Hello from beautiful Montreal. Subscribe over at Apple Podcasts. Please visit and leave comments on the blog - Six Pixels of Separation. Feel free to connect to me directly on Facebook here: Mitch Joel on Facebook. or you can connect on LinkedIn. ...or on Twitter. Here is my conversation with Ayelet Fishbach. Get It Done - Surprising Lessons From The Science of Motivation. Follow Ayelet on LinkedIn. Follow Ayelet on Twitter. This week's music: David Usher 'St. Lawrence River'.
Listen to the Sat. May 14, 2022 edition of the Pan-African Journal: Worldwide Radio Broadcast hosted by Abayomi Azikiwe, editor of the Pan-African News Wire. The episode features our PANW report with dispatches on the continuing military conflict in Ukraine and its impact on the global situation; South Africa is experiencing another surge in COVID-19 variant cases amid a crisis within the newly-launched vaccination production facility; there is a trial underway for a man in Egypt accused of killing a Coptic priest; and in the West African state of Togo 8 soldiers were slain in what is said to have been a jihadi attack. In the second hour we look in detail at the killing of Palestinian American journalist Shireen Abu Akleh by the Israeli military. Finally, we examine some of the most pressing and burning issues taking place around the world.
Jenny and Annie explore the far edge of the Outer Hebrides, St Kilda. We look at the wonders of climbing the stacks of St Kilda, and the seabirds that create a symphony. We see through the eyes of Evelyn Heathcote, as she spends the night in a sea cave with a group of Gaelic psalm-singing St Kildans. We examine the folklore and landscape of this unique and special place. You can support Stories of Scotland on Patreon! www.patreon.com/storiesofscotland This is part of the Radical Mountain Women, funded by the Royal Society of Literature. Some of the music you heard in this episode was beautifully played by Nicky Murray and Chloe Rodgers. A special thanks to the School of Scottish Studies Archives for letting us use these Gaelic Psalm recordings: Salm 68, Contributor: John MacLeod, Fieldworker: Thorkild Knudsen, SA1963.44.A2, The School of Scottish Studies Archives, University of Edinburgh. [https://www.tobarandualchais.co.uk/track/74853] Salm 118, Contributor: James Smith, Fieldworker: Thorkild Knudsen, SA1964.103.B3, The School of Scottish Studies Archives, University of Edinburgh. [https://www.tobarandualchais.co.uk/track/75665] References: CANMORE, ‘St Kilda, Hirta, The Amazon's House', https://canmore.org.uk/site/3960/st-kilda-hirta-gleann-mor-the-amazons-house C. Maclean, ‘Island on the Edge of the World - The Story of St Kilda', Cannongate Publishing, 1977. E. J. Clegg & J. F. Cross, ‘Aspects of neonatal death in St Kilda, 1830-1930, Journal of Biosocial Science, 1994. G. F. Geddes, ‘The Amazon's House, Hirta, St Kilda – A Conservation Statement', unpublished report for the National Trust for Scotland, RCAHMS Mss 6341, 2011. E. Heathcote, ‘A night in an Ocean cave', World Wide Magazine, Vol 5, 1900. E. Heathcoat, ‘A summer Sojourn in St Kilda',Good Words, Vol 42, 1901. N. Heathcote, ‘Climbing in St Kilda', Scottish Mountaineering Club Journal, Vol 6, 1901. ‘More About St Kilda Underground Houses,' The Scotsman, 1928. National Trust for Scotland on St Kilda, a World Heritage Site: www.nts.org.uk/visit/places/st-kilda National Records of Scotland, ‘Stories from St Kilda' https://www.nrscotland.gov.uk/research/learning/features/stories-from-st-kilda P. Stride, ‘St Kilda, the neonatal tetanus tragedy of the nineteenth century and some twenty-first century answers', Journal of the Royal College of Physicians of Edinburgh, 2008.
Dear Life Warriors, I am not sure you are aware, but it's the experiences we go through in our childhood that guides our adult life. Have you ever sat and thought about what your childhood experiences were like? YOu should.I challenge you to do this in your next quiet moment with yourself. Draw a picture of a house with many windows. Each window represent an experience that affects your spirit to this day. It either gives you a happy moment or bad moment. Count how many windows in total and then add up the happy windows and the dirty windows. Take the total dirty windows and divide it by total windows. Convert your final number into a percentage. The final number represents the percentage of the day you will experience negative thoughts. Your job is to work on cleaning up all the windows. AKA negative thoughts which will lead to negative emotions which will lead to manifestation of toxicity in your life.Purchase Char's Journal: https://www.amazon.com/30-DAYS-NEW-YOU-JOURNAL/dp/0578726572Subscribe to the show on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/DearLifeWarriorsABOUT DEAR LIFE WARRIORS (DLW): Dear Life Warrior's mission is to empower people of color with unyielding tenacity to hang on until destiny is fulfilled. Our vision is that everyone that watches Dear Life Warriors will have a great understanding that the Journey of Life is a process, and if a process is to be fruitful it will take determination to reach completion.#dearlifewarriors #mentalhealthatwork #leadershipdevelopment #lifecoachingtips #lifecoach
In today's episode, Willy welcomes Lotfi Karoui. Lotfi joined Goldman Sachs in 2007 and was promoted to managing director in 2015. Currently, he is the Chief Credit Strategist and head of the Credit Research Group at Goldman Sachs, one of the world's leading investment banking, securities, and management firms. His research covers a wide span of topics, including income markets, interest rate models, and macro-finance. His work is published in various academic journals, including the Journal of Financial Economics, Management Science, the Journal of Derivatives, and the Journal of Economic Dynamics and Control. To start, Willy asks Lotfi about Paul Tudor Jones' opinion in a recent CNBC interview, in which he stated, “You don't want to be in bonds or stocks right now. I can't think of a worse macro-environment...” Lotfi points out the paradigm shift of the newfound ability for investors to park their cash, decreasing the urgency of putting money in bonds and stocks. The built-up risk premium also becomes a factor, citing widened corporate bond spreads as an example. Lotfi continues to explain that “anything that has a little bit of duration risk has probably its worst start ever,” encompassing investment-grade and treasury bonds. The terminal value of the fed funds rate is set to peak at 3%, which coincides with Goldman Sachs view of the ideal target to dip one's toes into bonds. Lotfi noticed a significant trend in the past five economic declines: The slope of the yield curve has done a fantastic job at predicting future recessions. However, he enumerates two caveats – correlation is not entirely causation, and the current cycle has proven to be more nuanced since the onset of the Great Moderation in the early eighties. He also emphasizes the imbalance in the labor market, with the federal government slowing down the economy without pressuring businesses to lay off employees. He presents his definition of a soft landing in terms of the ongoing inflation and status of the employment market and rates – the slowing down of the economy below potential while avoiding recession that causes companies to overreact. He states that the odds of a recession happening over the next two years are 35%. As gas prices are climbing, Lotfi highlights that demand destruction is the only way to rebalance the energy market instead of shrinking the demand side of the equation. He compares the effects of oil shocks on the United States and the European markets. The US economy is protected from the negative consequences due to a meaningful offset. Whereas Europe, they heavily rely on Russia to import their commodities. Lofti defines the current cycles as unpredictable and having more complex qualities. While the credit cycle is fairly young, the general business cycle is far ahead in its lifetime, making it impossible to tell if it is currently in recovery. Regarding inflated housing prices, Lotfi says the average monthly mortgage payment in the U.S. has increased by 41% in 2022. This is largely caused by tight inventories and real estate companies building fewer structures than needed. The episode ends with Lotfi's interpretation of why companies are choosing to hire local talent rather than investing in foreign labor. The slowdown of globalization to regionalization has resulted from varied factors, such as the COVID-19 and the Russian-Ukrainian conflict. The pandemic has brought to light previously hidden weaknesses in how companies manage their supply chains. This connects to the urgency and significance of implementing ESG programs as consumers and employees are more socially vocal. Lotfi's predictions on the future of the credit market are fairly optimistic, suggesting considering risk and price of risk, de-escalating conflict, and a reversion in inflation.
In prayer, we ask, In meditation, we listen. So open yourself to the wisdom, Guidance, And answers that float around you. They are simply waiting for you to listen, So you can receive them. JOURNAL PROMPTS: What did you hear? It's okay if you feel like you're guessing, or aren't sure. Just write it all down.
This week Tick Boot Camp interviewed the dynamic mother daughter founders and operators of Eco Laboratory. Karen Weeks is an internationally recognized Lyme disease pioneer who has been at the forefront of Lyme research since the early 1980s. While supervising the Virology Department at the Department of Public Health for Massachusetts, Ms. Weeks worked directly with Dr. Allen Steere (the physician researcher recognized for detailing the clinical symptoms and naming Lyme disease). At that time, Ms. Weeks developed the Antibody Capture Immunoassay, which remains the most sensitive test available for Lyme disease. In 1990 she co-founded IMUGEN Inc, the premier laboratory for the diagnosis of Lyme disease, and many other tick-borne diseases. Ms. Weeks co-authored several publications pertaining to tick-borne diseases in The Journal of Infectious Diseases, The New England Journal of Medicine, and many others. Anna Roberts is following in her mother's large footsteps and manages Eco Laboratory. Because Lyme disease and other tick-borne diseases are spreading at an alarming rate, Ms. Weeks decided to re-enter the testing arena after merging IMUGEN to a national testing company. She understood that quick diagnosis and treatment of tick-borne illnesses is vital to treating tick-borne pathogens. To support early intervention, she set up a testing system that quickly processes the tick and provides patients with accurate timely results. Today, Eco Laboratory offers 5 highly regarded tick testing panels including, a Lyme Disease only panel, a Blacklegged Deer Tick Panel, a Lone Star Tick Panel, an American Dog Tick Panel, and a Customized Tick Panel. If you would like to learn more about tick testing and the virtues of working with a laboratory built by a Lyme disease pioneer, then tune in now!
In COVID-19 clinical update #114, Dr. Griffin discusses early treatment with ivermectin, procalcitonin not a reliable biomarker, vaccine in 6-11 year olds, FDA limits use of Janssen vaccine, does site of vaccine booster matter, sniffer dogs, monoclonals for hospitalized patients, risk assessment for public events, Paxlovid eligibility, and persistence of pediatric anosmia. Subscribe (free): Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, RSS, email Become a patron of TWiV! Links for this episode Effects of early treatment with Ivermectin (NEJM) Procalcitonin not a reliable biomarker (IDSA) Evaluation of vaccine in children 6 to 11 years (NEJM)) FDA limits use of Janssen vaccine (FDA) Recall of b cell memory on vaccination location (Science Immunology) Persistence screening using sniffer dogs (Journal of Clinical Trials) Tixagevimab/Cilgavimab for treatment of hospitalized patients (Lancet) Infection detection by canine olfaction (OFID) Diagnostic utility to differentiate patients (IDSA) Prevalence of anosmia in pediatric cases (Pediatric Infectious Disease Journal) Risk assessment for public events (University of Texas COVID-19 Modeling Consortium) PAXLOVID patient eligibility screening checklist (FDA) PAXLOVID drug interactions (IDSA) Contribute to ASTMH fundraiser at PWB Dr. Griffin's treatment guide (pdf) Letters read on TWiV 899 Timestamps by Jolene. Thanks! Intro music is by Ronald Jenkees Send your questions for Dr. Griffin to email@example.com
Wendie Colter, MCWC, CMIP is a Certified Medical Intuitive, Certified Wellness Coach, and the founder and CEO of The Practical Path®. Wendie is author of, Essentials of Medical Intuition: A Visionary Path to Wellness. Wendie's research study, “Assessing the Accuracy of Medical Intuition: A Subjective and Exploratory Study” is published in the peer-reviewed Journal of … Continue reading "Medical Intuition with Wendie Colter"