Kluge und unterhaltsame Texte verfassen und öffentlich vorlesen, das macht Bov Bjerg seit über 30 Jahren. Seit 2015 hat er auch jenseits der Kabarett- und Lesebühnen Erfolg – sein Roman “Auerhaus” ist mittlerweile sogar Schullektüre. Heise, Katrinwww.deutschlandfunkkultur.de, Im GesprächDirekter Link zur Audiodatei
Mean Streets with Chris Meaney
Chris Meaney (@chrismeaney) and David Kluge (@DaveKluge) of Footballguys take one final look at the NFL Championship Games this weekend between the Kansas City Chiefs vs. Cincinnati Bengals and Philadelphia Eagles vs. San Francisco 49ers. Meaney locks in his NFL Championship Picks Against the Spread, his favorite NFL props, and he shares his One and Done lineup. Meaney and Kluge also peak at the most appealing names in NFL free agency and they share some fantasy football players to buy low in dynasty leagues. Meaney wraps up with his best NHL props and NHL picks for Friday, January 27th.Mean Streets: https://bit.ly/3NlFXHViTunes: https://apple.co/3pVYuB9Spotify: https://spoti.fi/3s2tWjKGoogle Podcasts: https://bit.ly/3pZGsxASpreaker: https://bit.ly/3oSEOP1iHeart Radio: https://bit.ly/3DT06QX
Host Pat Fitzmaurice (@Fitz_FF) welcomes in Dave Kluge (@DaveKluge) of Footballguys. A diehard Bears fan, Dave opines on what the near-term future holds for Justin Fields and what the Bears must do to maximize the exciting talents of their young quarterback. Dave and Pat also discuss Khalil Herbert's potential, the Chase Claypool trade, and the 2023 value of Darnell Mooney. There's some free-agency chatter, as Dave and Pat marvel at the number of good running backs about to hit the open market. The crop of free-agent receivers isn't nearly as exciting, but Dave makes a pitch for free-agent-to-be Jakobi Meyers. Dave talks about the Footballguys team trip to Las Vegas and an unusual variation of blackjack at the Golden Nugget. Dave's podcast, the Launch Pad, was just nominated for a Fantasy Sports Writers Association award, and Dave discusses the show's concept and origins. Dave at Pat talk about some of the players they're conflicted about for 2023, including Evan Engram, Dameon Pierce, and Diontae Johnson. Dave weighs in on who should go 1.01 in 2023 fantasy drafts. Dave and Pat examine the 2023 outlooks for Javonte Williams and Jameson Williams. Dave names one player he'll be heavily invested in and one player he'll be avoiding in this year's drafts. Host: Pat Fitzmaurice (@Fitz_FF) Guest: Dave Kluge (@DaveKluge) Podcast produced by Colm Kelly (@OvertimeIreland) Music provided by International Jet Set
I want to give a warm welcome to Danielle Allen. Danielle's work to improve the world for the youth has taken her from intructing college classes to the helm of a $6 billion foundation, writing as a national opinion columnist, democracy, reform, civic education, and most recently running for governer of Massachusetts. She made history as the first black woman to ever run for statewide office in the state. As well as being the 2020 winner of the library of congress Kluge prize, recieved for her internationally recognized scholarship and political theory and her commitment to improving democratic practice and civics education. The Kluge prize recognizes scholarly achievement in the disciplines not covered by the Nobel prize. Danielle Allen studies classics, democratic theory, politiceal soceology, and the history of political thought. A professor at Harvard, she directs the Edmond and Lily Safra Center for Ethics. She has published widely on justice, government, and ctitizenship both in ancient Athens and modern America. She is the lead investigator for Harvards democratic knowledge project striving to strengthen democracies. Welcome Danielle Allen! Learn more about Danielle: https://www.americatheindivisible.org/ https://scholar.harvard.edu/danielleallen/home https://ethics.harvard.edu/people/danielle-allen https://www.ted.com/speakers/danielle_allen https://youtu.be/nj_kTHa3Ggk https://wwnorton.com/books/Our-Declaration/ https://www.nytimes.com/2014/07/06/books/review/our-declaration-by-danielle-allen.html This podcast is in partnership with The Jackson Hole Center for Global Affairs (JHCGA) a leading nonpartisan NGO based in Jackson, Wyoming. We bring leaders and communities together in Jackson Hole to drive breakthroughs to global challenges. Subscribe to our email list here.
Zatímco mnoho analytiků a pozorovatelů očekávalo, že se ruská ekonomika pod tíhou západních hospodářských sankcí a války na Ukrajině zhroutí, ve skutečnosti hospodářství největší země světa v minulém roce překvapivě odolávalo. Nezávislý ruský server Moscow Times si proto položil otázku, co se s ruskou ekonomikou v roce 2022 dělo doopravdy.Všechny díly podcastu Svět ve 20 minutách můžete pohodlně poslouchat v mobilní aplikaci mujRozhlas pro Android a iOS nebo na webu mujRozhlas.cz.
Gospelhouse Heidenheim - Kirche anders als du denkst
Predigt zu Psalm 126
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Gary Marcus, author of Rebooting AI: Building Artificial Intelligence We Can Trust. Gary Marcus is a scientist, best-selling author, and entrepreneur. He is the founder and CEO of Robust.AI and was founder and CEO of Geometric Intelligence, a machine-learning company acquired by Uber in 2016. He is the author of five books, including Kluge, The Birth of the Mind, and the New York Times best seller Guitar Zero. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Wie treffen wir Entscheidungen? Selbstbestimmt und autonom oder angeregt und manipuliert durch Handlungsanstöße? Zwei US-amerikanische Wissenschaftler haben dazu 2008 "Nudge" vorgelegt, mittlerweile ein Klassiker der Verhaltensökonomie. Überarbeitet und ergänzt liegt die anregende Studie nun wieder vor. Rezension von Stefan Berkholz. Aus dem Englischen von Stephan Gebauer. Econ Verlag, 432 Seiten, 24,99 Euro ISBN 978-3-43021-086-7
Finałowy odcinek czwartego sezonu Meta Rozmów poświęciliśmy podsumowaniom. Justyna Dżbik-Kluge i Karol Stryja przypomnieli najciekawsze fragmenty audycji i raz jeszcze przywołali centralne pytanie tego sezonu - w jaki sposób technologia służy człowiekowi i jak może wyglądać jej najbliższa przyszłość? W trakcie 8 odcinków mogliśmy usłyszeć m.in. o innowacjach w bankowości, kulturze, czy edukacji. Porozmawialiśmy także o naszych emocjach i relacjach, oraz o tym, w jaki sposób zmieniać się będą wraz z rozwojem cyfrowego świata. Zachęcamy do wracania do poprzednich rozmów i sezonów, a tymczasem -- do usłyszenia!
Ein Kommentar von Hermann Ploppa.Funktionäre der Europäischen Union zertrampeln gerade Porzellan in Südostasien, während die NATO jetzt auch gegen China kämpfen willMitte Dezember trafen sich zum ersten Mal Spitzenfunktionäre der Europäischen Union mit den Führern des südostasiatischen Bündnisses ASEAN, was für Association of Southest Asian Nations steht . Dieses Südostasien-Bündnis sollte seit den Zeiten des Kalten Krieges einen Schutz- und Trutzbund darstellen gegen den Vormarsch des Kommunismus in der Region. Das Bündnis blieb aber auch zusammen, nachdem Vietnam, Kambodscha und Laos kommunistisch wurden. Das bereitete dann auch weiterhin keine großen Probleme. Denn wo Kommunismus draufsteht, ist in den seltensten Fällen Kommunismus drin. Diese Länder spielen auf der Klaviatur des so genannten freien Marktes. Südostasien erlebt gerade ein Wirtschaftswunder. Insofern ist ja der Gleichklang mit Europa eigentlich gegeben. Schon vor 45 Jahren hatten der Vorläufer der EU, die Europäische Wirtschaftsgemeinschaft (EWG) und ASEAN eine Zusammenarbeit vereinbart. Doch erst jetzt, am 14. Dezember, trafen sich die Spitzen beider Gemeinschaften in Brüssel. Nassforsch wollten die EU-Strategen ihre asiatischen Kollegen einschwören auf einen kriegerischen Konfrontationskurs sowohl gegen Russland als auch gegen die Volksrepublik China. Im Abschlusskommuniqué sollten beide Länder verurteilt werden. Nun, was würden Sie sagen, wenn Sie sich nach vielen Jahren Brieffreundschaft endlich einmal persönlich treffen und Ihr Gast verlangt dann als Erstes, dass Sie mit ihrem Nachbarn Streit anfangen sollen? Die südostasiatischen Partner waren peinlich berührt. So eine plumpe Holzhacker-Diplomatie mögen sie nicht. Turnusmäßig ist jetzt gerade der kambodschanische Regierungschef Hun Sen Vorsitzender der ASEAN. Eigentlich hätten sich die Brüsseler Gecken schon im Vorfeld ausrechnen können, dass sie höflich aber bestimmt auf Granit beißen werden. Denn Hun Sen ließ die Presse schon vor dem Gipfeltreffen wissen: „Weder wollen wir Teil von Chinas Eindämmungspolitik sein, noch wollen wir irgendeinen anderen Krieg um Vorherrschaft unterstützen. ASEAN und der EU kommt eine wichtige Rolle zu, um zu zeigen wie Multilateralismus beim Aufbau von Vertrauen und Zuversicht helfen kann. Wir sollten es vermeiden, Öl ins Feuer zu gießen.“ ... hier weiterlesen: https://apolut.net/tollpatschige-europaeer-kluge-asiaten-von-hermann-ploppa+++Apolut ist auch als kostenlose App für Android- und iOS-Geräte verfügbar! Über unsere Homepage kommen Sie zu den Stores von Apple und Huawei. Hier der Link: https://apolut.net/app/Die apolut-App steht auch zum Download (als sogenannte Standalone- oder APK-App) auf unserer Homepage zur Verfügung. Mit diesem Link können Sie die App auf Ihr Smartphone herunterladen: https://apolut.net/apolut_app.apk+++Abonnieren Sie jetzt den apolut-Newsletter: https://apolut.net/newsletter/+++Ihnen gefällt unser Programm? Informationen zu Unterstützungsmöglichkeiten finden Sie hier: https://apolut.net/unterstuetzen/+++Unterstützung für apolut kann auch als Kleidung getragen werden! Hier der Link zu unserem Fan-Shop: https://harlekinshop.com/pages/apolut+++Website und Social Media:Website: https://apolut.net/Odysee: https://odysee.com/@apolut:aRumble: https://rumble.com/ApolutInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/apolut_net/Gettr: https://gettr.com/user/apolut_netTelegram: https://t.me/s/apolutFacebook: https://www.facebook.com/apolut/Soundcloud: https://soundcloud.com/apolut Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Nowe światy to nowy potencjał – zarówno na ocalenie, jak i schrzanienie tego, co najbardziej cenne – pisze w najnowszym, grudniowym numerze „Pisma” Zuzanna Kowalczyk. Piotr Fortuna w eseju o metawersum dodaje z kolei, że warto się zawczasu zastanowić nad tym, jakie zagrożenia może na nas sprowadzić nowy, trójwymiarowy internet. Może dzięki temu uda nam się uniknąć części szkód, zminimalizować ryzyko ich wystąpienia, a najlepiej zawczasu skierować rozwój metawersum na właściwe tory. Jak to zrobić? Czy wirtualna rzeczywistość, w której za pomocą awatarów za kilka, kilkanaście lat mamy się spotykać, pracować, tworzyć i bawić, pozwoli nam rozwinąć skrzydła – dosłownie i w przenośni – czy wręcz przeciwnie, obnaży najciemniejsze strony ludzkiej natury? Marki i świat biznesu widzą tu szansę na zdobycie uwagi i wydrenowanie portfeli klientów głęboko zanurzonych w wirtualnej przestrzeni, artyści już dziś przekraczają tam nieosiągalne dotąd granice sztuki, a co metawersum zaoferuje nam, zwykłym użytkownikom internetu? W spotkaniu wzięli udział: Zuzanna Kowalczyk – szefowa Działu Ekonomia i Technologie w „Piśmie”, dziennikarka, kulturoznawczyni, autorka esejów i podcastów. Artur Kurasiński – przedsiębiorca, twórca, inwestor, obserwator zjawisk związanych z technologią. Autor książek, gier i komiksów edukacyjnych o nauce i technologii z serii „Róża, a co chcesz wiedzieć?”. Tech-realista. Autor jednego z najpoczytniejszych polskich blogów oraz podcastów kurasinski.com. Juan Bossicard – pasjonat metawersum, który największą uwagę skupia na wpływie, jaki ta nowa technologia wywrze na mieszkańcach Europy. Kieruje zespołem European Metaverse Campaign w Meta. Debatę prowadziła Justyna Dżbik-Kluge. Kod na roczną prenumeratę ze zniżką dla słuchaczy podcastu Premiera Pisma PREMIERA do wykorzystania na magazynpismo.pl/prenumerata. Premierę Pisma wspiera kancelaria CMS.
Starke Kinder Mindset - Der WTU Kinder Podcast für mehr Mut, innere Stärke und Selbstwert
In dieser Folge erzähle ich Dir eine schöne Lehrgeschichte von Idries Shah. Viel Freude mit dieser Folge Hast du einen Wunsch oder eine Frage? Dann schicke diese an firstname.lastname@example.org Besuche die anderen Seiten auf: Online Kurs Starke Kinder Mindset: https://www.wtuwingtsun.de/21-tage-challenge-starke-kinder-mindset Facebook: http://bit.ly/starkekindermindsetfb Instagram: http://bit.ly/starkekindermindsetig YouTube: http://bit.ly/WTUKinderPodcastYT Homepage: www.wingtsununiverse.org
Hallo, hallo. Ich bin Iris Pierburg. Wie geht ́s? Mir geht's wie immer gut! A ver, te cuento lo que me pasó. Estaba pensando qué hacer para este episodio y aunque hay muchos temas que aún me quedan por explicarte, estuve mirando en internet por algo diferente y que te sirva para mejorar tu pronunciación y me topé con los trabalenguas, die Zungenbrecher. ¿Cómo lo ves? ¿Los has leído alguna vez en alemán? A mí me encantan, tanto en español como en alemán. Para que puedas hacer bien este ejercicio, es mejor que, mientras lo escuches, leas los trabalenguas en la descripción del episodio. Así mejorarás tu lectura. Escucha, ¿por qué no te grabas mientras los vas leyendo? Bueno, pues agárrate que empezamos, los diré despacito. 1- Auf dem Rasen rasen Hasen, atmen rasselnd durch die Nasen. 2- Wenn der Benz bremst, brennt das Benzbremslicht. 3- Der Mondschein schien schon schön. 4- Fischers Fritze fischt frische Fische; Frische Fische fischt Fischers Fritze. 5- Vier fünfmal vervierfacht macht mehr als fünf viermal verfünffacht. 6- Kluge kleine Kinder kaufen keine kleine Kleiderknöpfe. 7- Kreischende Krähen knabbern im kalten Winter Kerne und Körner. 8- Hans hackt Holz hinterm Haus. 9- Lang schwang der Klang den Hang entlang. 10- Auf den sieben Robbenklippen sitzen sieben Robbensippen, die sich in die Rippen stippen, bis sie von den Klippen kippen. 11- Schnecken erschrecken wenn sie an Schnecken schlecken, denn zum Schrecken vieler Schnecken manche Schnecken, Schnecken nicht schmecken. 12 -Sieben Schneeschipper schippen sieben Schippen Schnee. 13 -Wenn um Rumkugeln Rumkugeln herumkugeln, kugeln um Rumkugeln Rumkugeln herum. 14 -Der Wachsmaskenmacher macht Wachsmasken aus Wachsmaskenwachs. 15 -Zwanzig Zwerge zeigen Handstand, zehn im Wandschrank, zehn am Sandstrand. No creas que a mí no me ha costado, eh? jajaj Además la gracia de los trabalenguas es decirlos lo más rápido posible. Bueno, pues esto es todo. Si te ha gustado, no olvides compartir los episodios con tus amigos y seguidores en Instagram, LinkedIn, Facebook, etc.. Te mando mucho ánimo, un abrazo fuerte y hasta pronto, bis bald, tschüss www.escueladealeman.es #PodcastAprendeAlemanEscuchando #escueladealemanconiris
Forschung Aktuell - Deutschlandfunk
Anders als die nah verwandten Muscheln gelten Kraken als besonders klug. Für ihr komplexes Gehirn haben sie aber kaum neue Gene entwickelt, sondern nutzen Mikro-RNAs, um ihre Erbanlagen clever zu steuern. Erklärt das die Intelligenz der Kraken?Wildermuth, Volkartwww.deutschlandfunk.de, Forschung aktuellDirekter Link zur Audiodatei
Einschüchterungstaktiken und eine kluge Reaktion (Narzissten 15)„Ich habe Arbeit zu tun“Fromme Narzissten in der Bibel und was wir aus ihren Geschichten lernen können – November 2022Ein Narzisst – gerade ein Modebegriff in der Psychologie – ist ein unverbesserlicher Egoist. Narzissmus ist die Endstation des Sündenfalls. Der Mensch herrscht als kleiner Gott in seiner eigenen Welt. Und die interessantesten Narzissten sind die, die das Ganze sehr christlich aufziehen, diejenigen – in der Bibel wie auch in unserem Umfeld – die einen Schein von Frömmigkeit haben (2Tim 3,5), aber letztlich ihren eigenen Plan verfolgen. Wir wollen uns ansehen, mit welchen Tricks Narzissten arbeiten. Vor allem werden wir Wege finden, wie wir es vermeiden können, selbst einer zu werden, und wie wir uns, unsere Familien und Gemeinden vor ihnen schützen können. Es wir einiges zum Schmunzeln geben, weil es eigentlich recht lustige Typen sind – wenn sie nur nicht so viel Schaden anrichten würden. Ich hoffe, du bist dabei!Ich möchte Euch kurz an den monatlichen Newsletter mit Bibelstellen und der Themenüberblick auf der Homepage von Rigatio erinnern. Empfehlenswert als Begleitmaterial für dieses Thema ist der Kurs von Rigatio „Könige – Menschen der Bibel“. In diesem Buch kommen manche der Charaktere vor, die wir in dieser neuen Serie anschauen wollen, Auch mein eigenes Buch, „Der Wunsch, dazu zu gehören“ (SCM) führt manche der Impulse dieser Serie weiter.Meinen persönlichen Newsletter gibt's auf www.nicola-vollkommer-buecher.de, außerdem eine Mailadresse für Fragen und Rückmeldungen. Rigatio.com
Hosted by Andrew Keen, Keen On features conversations with some of the world's leading thinkers and writers about the economic, political, and technological issues being discussed in the news, right now. In this episode, Andrew is joined by Gary Marcus, author of Rebooting AI: Building Artificial Intelligence We Can Trust. Gary Marcus is a scientist, best-selling author, and entrepreneur. He is the founder and CEO of Robust.AI and was founder and CEO of Geometric Intelligence, a machine-learning company acquired by Uber in 2016. He is the author of five books, including Kluge, The Birth of the Mind, and the New York Times best seller Guitar Zero. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Wir springen in dieser Folge in zwei unterschiedliche Zeiten und an zwei unterschiedliche Orte. Trotzdem sprechen wir über ein Thema: Intelligente Pferde und ihre Besitzer. Wir unterhalten uns in dieser Folge über Morocco, ein Pferd im elisabethanischen England, dem allerlei wundersame Dinge angedichtet wurden. Und wir sprechen über den Klugen Hans, ein Pferd, das Anfang des 20. Jahrhunderts in Berlin für einen wahren Medienzirkus sorgte. Obwohl zu so unterschiedlichen Zeiten und an so unterschiedlichen Orten, hinterließen beide einen ziemlichen Eindruck, in einem Fall sogar bis hin zur Erforschung künstlicher Intelligenz. // Literatur - Erica Fudge. Brutal Reasoning. CORNELL UNIVERSITY PRESS, 2016. - Gundlach, Horst. „Carl Stumpf, Oskar Pfungst, der Kluge Hans und eine geglückte Vernebelungsaktion“. Psychologische Rundschau 57 (1. April 2006): 96–105. https://doi.org/10.1026/0033-3042.57.2.96. - Kevin de Ornellas. The Horse in Early Modern English Culture: Bridled, Curbed, and Tamed. Fairleigh Dickinson University Press, 2013. - Oskar Pfungst. Das Pferd des Herrn v. Osten (Der kluge Hans). Ein Beitrag zur experim. Tier- und Menschenpsychologie mit einer Einleitung von Professor Dr. C. Stumpf., 1907. - Ricky Jay. Learned Pigs & Fireproof Women. Villard, 1986. - Thomas Heinzen, Scott Lilienfeld, und Susan A. Nolan. The Horse That Won't Go Away. Worth Publishers, 2014. Das Episodenbild zeigt im oberen Teil eine Darstellung Moroccos mit seinem Trainer Banks und im unteren Teil ein Foto des Klugen Hans mit seinem Besitzer von Osten. Die erwähnte "Ologies"-Folge gibt's hier anzuhören: https://pca.st/cnc871tg //Aus unserer Werbung Du möchtest mehr über unsere Werbepartner erfahren? Hier findest du alle Infos & Rabatte: https://linktr.ee/GeschichtenausderGeschichte NEU: Wer unsere Folgen lieber ohne Werbung anhören will, kann das über eine kleine Unterstützung auf Steady oder ein Abo des GeschichteFM-Plus Kanals auf Apple Podcasts tun. Wir freuen uns, wenn ihr den Podcast bei Apple Podcasts rezensiert oder bewertet. Für alle jene, die kein iTunes verwenden, gibt's die Podcastplattform Panoptikum, auch dort könnt ihr uns empfehlen, bewerten aber auch euer ganz eigenes Podcasthörer:innenprofil erstellen. Wir freuen uns auch immer, wenn ihr euren Freundinnen und Freunden, Kolleginnen und Kollegen oder sogar Nachbarinnen und Nachbarn von uns erzählt!
„Polaryzacja” to hasło, które od lat odmieniamy przez różne przypadki. Zamiast wskazywać winnych, bo przecież wszyscy jesteśmy odpowiedzialni za nakręcanie spirali niechęci i wzajemnego braku zaufania, zastanówmy się, dlaczego tak trudno przychodzi nam uszanowanie różnic. Jak znaleźć wspólny język ponad podziałami? Jak inicjować i podtrzymywać dialog? Z jakich narzędzi i doświadczeń korzystać? Czy w naszym skonfliktowanym kraju można stworzyć przyjazną przestrzeń do budowania więzi i szukania wspólnego mianownika? O tym rozmawiamy w czasie listopadowej Premiery Pisma. W rozmowie wzięli udział: Wawrzyniec Smoczyński – twórca centrum analitycznego Polityka Insight i Fundacji Nowej Wspólnoty, która opracowuje metodę dialogu dla silnie podzielonych społeczności, Jakub Wygnański – socjolog, założyciel Pracowni Badań i Innowacji Społecznych Stocznia i współtwórca Funduszu Obywatelskiego, Joanna Berendt – coachka, mediatorka, trenerka porozumienia bez przemocy i pozytywnej neuroplastyczności. Debatę poprowadziła Justyna Dżbik-Kluge, dziennikarka. Kod na roczną prenumeratę ze zniżką dla słuchaczy podcastu Premiera Pisma PREMIERA do wykorzystania na magazynpismo.pl/prenumerata.
Przez ostatnie półtora roku mogliście słuchać Premiery Pisma jedynie w formie podcastu, ale od listopada wracamy do korzeni, czyli do przedpandemicznej formuły comiesięcznych spotkań na żywo w Meta Przestrzeni w Warszawie. Justyna Dżbik-Kluge, która co miesiąc rozmawia z ekspertkami i ekspertami o kluczowych problemach współczesnego człowieka, zaprasza do udziału w wydarzeniu. Przekonajcie się, kto i o czym będzie dyskutować dziś wieczorem. Zachęcamy do oglądania transmisji na żywo na stronie: https://magazynpismo.pl/posluchaj/podcasty/premiera/jak-prowadzic-dialog-w-podzielonym-swiecie/ Udział w Premierze Pisma jest możliwy tylko dla osób posiadających prenumeratę lub dostęp online do „Pisma”. Premierę Pisma wspiera kancelaria CMS.
lets talk art with brooke » podcasts
Episode 232: Today I talk to Henry Skerritt and Fred & Fred Meyers of the Kluge-Ruhe Museum at the University of Virginia. This shows 50 years of of Papunya Tula artists. We talk about who the Papunya Tula artists were and why their work is still relevant. This exhibition goes until Feb. 26, 2023. This […] The post My chat with curators, Henry Skerritt & Fred Meyers of the Kluge Ruhe Aboriginal Art Collection appeared first on Let's Talk Art With Brooke.
In this episode, Janis Kluge, the Senior Associate of the Eastern Europe and Eurasia Division at the German Institute for International and Security Affairs, further explains the Russo-Ukrainian War's impact on the global economy, with a focus on the European Union's role in the conflict.
Przez ostatnie półtora roku mogliście słuchać Premiery Pisma jedynie w formie podcastu, ale od listopada wracamy do korzeni, czyli do przedpandemicznej formuły comiesięcznych spotkań na żywo w Meta Przestrzeni w Warszawie. Zapisy ruszają już dziś, 19 października: https://magazynpismo.pl/premiera-pisma-wez-udzial/ Justyna Dżbik-Kluge, która co miesiąc rozmawia z ekspertkami i ekspertami o kluczowych problemach współczesnego człowieka, zaprasza na wydarzenie. Przekonajcie się, o czym będziemy dyskutować w listopadzie. Udział w Premierze Pisma jest możliwy tylko dla osób posiadających prenumeratę lub dostęp online do „Pisma”. * Premierę Pisma wspiera kancelaria CMS.
Hey friends! I'm Kacey Kasem, and this is my podcast - Get Real. It's a podcast taking a look behind the scenes of the fantasy football industry through interviews with some of your favorite content creators. On this episode, Dave Kluge stops by to talk about his work with Footballguys, being kicked out of his first fantasy football league, his fandom for Smokin' Jay Cutler, the many pronunciations of his last name, mental health, Colorado living, and much more. Follow Dave on Twitter @DaveKluge. You can follow me on Twitter @thekaceykasem as well as the podcast @GetReal_Pod. This podcast is a proud member of the DAP Network. Again, I wanted to thank connectGO for providing this awesome microphone via contest at the Fantasy Football Expo. Follow connectGO on Twitter @fantasyGOnfl. Ok y'all, now for my chat with Dave Kluge. Theme music by Audionautix --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/getrealpod/support
Dynasty Addicts Podcast Network
Hey friends! I'm Kacey Kasem, and this is my podcast - Get Real. It's a podcast taking a look behind the scenes of the fantasy football industry through interviews with some of your favorite content creators. On this episode, Dave Kluge stops by to talk about his work with Footballguys, being kicked out of his first fantasy football league, his fandom for Smokin' Jay Cutler, the many pronunciations of his last name, mental health, Colorado living, and much more. Follow Dave on Twitter @DaveKluge. You can follow me on Twitter @thekaceykasem as well as the podcast @GetReal_Pod. This podcast is a proud member of the DAP Network. Again, I wanted to thank connectGO for providing this awesome microphone via contest at the Fantasy Football Expo. Follow connectGO on Twitter @fantasyGOnfl. Ok y'all, now for my chat with Dave Kluge. Theme music by Audionautix
Tocząca się od miesięcy wojna w Ukrainie powoduje, że dotychczasowy ład światowy przestaje istnieć, a nowy dopiero się wyłania. Światowe mocarstwa przystąpiły do rozgrywki o dominację polityczną i ekonomiczną. W tle toczy się rywalizacja o dostęp do surowców i przejęcie kontroli nad światowymi przepływami towarów. Zimna wojna była starciem dwóch wielkich bloków światowych. Teraz o przywództwo nad światem konkuruje wiele mocarstw. Co to oznacza dla Polski? Które kraje zyskują, a które tracą na skutek zmiany układu sił? Jak będzie się kształtować geopolityka w najbliższej przyszłości? W rozmowie o zmieniającym się układzie sił na świecie wzięli udział: Agnieszka Bryc – badaczka stosunków międzynarodowych na Wydziale Nauk o Polityce i Bezpieczeństwie Uniwersytetu Mikołaja Kopernika w Toruniu. Autorka książek, m.in. Rosja w XXI wieku: gracz światowy czy koniec gry? oraz Izrael 2020: skazany na potęgę?. Paweł Marczewski – socjolog, historyk idei, publicysta. Szef działu Obywatele w forumIdei, think tanku Fundacji Batorego. Jest członkiem Carnegie's Civic Research Network, międzynarodowej grupy badaczek i badaczy analizujących globalne przemiany społeczeństwa obywatelskiego. Obecnie pracuje nad książką o współczesnym, wielokulturowym Wiedniu. Mateusz Piotrowski – amerykanista, analityk Polskiego Instytutu Spraw Międzynarodowych (PISM). Specjalizuje się w amerykańskiej polityce wewnętrznej i zagranicznej oraz stosunkach transatlantyckich. Doktorant w Instytucie Politologii Uniwersytetu Kardynała Stefana Wyszyńskiego w Warszawie. Stażysta Ambasady RP w Waszyngtonie, Biura Bezpieczeństwa Narodowego i Parlamentu Europejskiego. Debatę poprowadziła Justyna Dżbik-Kluge, związana obecnie z Radiem 357. Kod na roczną prenumeratę ze zniżką dla słuchaczy podcastu Premiera Pisma PREMIERA do wykorzystania na magazynpismo.pl/prenumerata
Sign up for our Patreon for bonuses and more! www.themidnightrainpodcast.com Do you happen to swear? Is it something you happen to do when you stub your pinky toe on the coffee table? What about when you've just finished dinner and you pull that glorious lasagna out of the oven, burn yourself and then drop your Italian masterpiece on the floor, in turn burning yourself once again? Odds are that if you're listening to this show, you have a rather colorful vernacular and aren't offended by those that share in your “darker” linguistic abilities. Those dramatic and often harsh, yet exceedingly hilarious words, have a pretty amazing history. Were they written in manuscripts by monks? Or, did we find them used by regular people and found in prose like the names of places, personal names, and animal names? Well, could they tell us more about our medieval past other than just that sex, torture, plagues and incest was all the rage? Let's find out! Fuck Let's start with our favorite word. Let's all say it together, kids. “Fuck!” This most versatile yet often considered one of the worst of the “bad words” doesn't seem to have been around in the English language prior to the fifteenth century and may have arrived later from the German or th Dutch. Leave it to those beautiful Germans to introduce us to such a colorful word. In fact, the Oxford English Dictionary says it wasn't actually used until 1500. However, the name of a specific place may have been used even earlier. Many early instances of fuck were said to actually have been used to mean “to strike” rather than being anything to do with fornicating. The more common Middle English word for sex was ”swive”, which has developed into the Modern English word swivel, as in: go swivel on it. Some of the earliest instances of fuck, seen to mean “hitting” or “striking,” such as Simon Fuckebotere (from in 1290), who was more than likely in the milk industry, hitting butter, or Henry Fuckebeggar (1286/7) who may have, hit the poor. The earliest examples of the word fuck in the English language appeared in the names of places. The first of these is said to be found near Sherwood in 1287: Ric Wyndfuk and Ric Wyndfuck de Wodehous. These both feature a kestrel known as the Windfucker which, we must assume, went in the wind. The next definite example comes from Bristol 1373 in Fockynggroue, which may have been named for a grove where couples went for “some quiet alone time.” However, Somewhere among the indictment rolls of the county court of Chester (1310/11), studied by Dr. Paul Booth of Keele University (Staffordshire), a man whose Christian name was Roger is mentioned three times. His less Christian last name is also recorded. The name being mentioned repetitively pretty much means it did not result from a spelling mistake but rather it's the real thing. Meaning, the man's full name was Roger Fuckebythenavele. Not only does his second name move back the earliest use of fuck in its modern sense by quite a few decades; it also verifies that it is, in fact, a Middle English word. But of course, there are those fuckers that will undoubtedly debate it's fucking origin. The stem *fukkō-, with its characteristic double consonant, is easy to explain as a Germanic iterative verb – one of a large family of similar forms. They originated as combinations of various Indo-European roots with *-nah₂-, a suffix indicating repeated action. The formation is not, strictly speaking, Proto-Indo-European; the suffix owes its existence to the reanalysis of an older morphological structure (reanalysis happens when people fail to analyze an inherited structure in the same way as their predecessors). Still, verbs of this kind are older than Proto-Germanic. *fukkō- apparently meant to ‘strike repeatedly, beat' (like, say, “dashing” the cream with a plunger in a traditional butter churn). Note also windfucker and fuckwind – old, obsolete words for ‘kestrel'. A number of words in other Germanic languages may also be related to fuck. One of them is Old Icelandic fjúka ‘to be tossed or driven by the wind' < *feuka-; cf. also fjúk ‘drifting snowstorm' (or, as one might put it in present-day English, a fucking blizzard). These words fit a recurrent morphological pattern observed by Kroonen (2012): Germanic iteratives with a voiceless geminate produced by Kluge's Law often give rise to “de-iterativised” verbs in which the double stop is simplified if the full vocalism or the root (here, *eu rather than *u) is restored. Kluge's law had a noticeable effect on Proto-Germanic morphology. Because of its dependence on ablaut and accent, it operated in some parts of declension and conjugation, but not in others, giving rise to alternations of short and long consonants in both nominal and verbal paradigms. If the verb is really native (“Anglo-Saxon”), one would expect Old English *fuccian (3sg. *fuccaþ, pl. *fucciaþ, 1/3sg. preterite *fuccode, etc.). If these forms already had “impolite” connotations in Old English, their absence from the Old English literary corpus is understandable. We may be absolutely sure that *feortan (1/3 sg. pret. *feart, pret. pl. *furton, p.p. *forten) existed in Old English, since fart exists today (attested since about 1300, just like the word fuck) and has an impeccable Indo-European etymology, with cognates in several branches. Still, not a single one of these reconstructed Old English verb forms is actually documented (all we have is the scantily attested verbal noun feorting ‘fart(ing)'). One has to remember that written records give us a strongly distorted picture of how people really spoke in the past. If you look at the frequency of fuck, fucking and fucker in written English over the last 200 years, you may get the impression that these words disappeared from English completely ca. 1820 and magically reappeared 140 years later. Even the first edition of the Oxford English Dictionary pretended they didn't exist. The volume that should have contained FUCK was published in 1900, and Queen Victoria was still alive. According to the Oxford English Dictionary: Forms: α. 1500s fucke, 1500s– fuck; also Scottish pre-1700 fuk. Frequency (in current use): Show frequency band information Origin: Probably a word inherited from Germanic. Etymology: Probably cognate with Dutch fokken … In coarse slang. In these senses typically, esp. in early use, with a man as the subject of the verb. Thesaurus » Categories » intransitive. To have sexual intercourse. ▸ ?a1513 W. Dunbar Poems (1998) I. 106 Be his feirris he wald haue fukkit. transitive. To have sexual intercourse with (a person). In quot. a1500 in Latin-English macaronic verse; the last four words are enciphered by replacing each letter with the following letter of the alphabet, and fuccant has a Latin third-person plural ending. The passage translates as ‘They [sc. monks] are not in heaven because they fuck the wives of Ely.' [a1500 Flen, Flyys (Harl. 3362) f. 47, in T. Wright & J. O. Halliwell Reliquiæ Antiquæ (1841) I. 91 Non sunt in cœli, quia gxddbov xxkxzt pg ifmk [= fuccant uuiuys of heli].] transitive. With an orifice, part of the body, or something inanimate as an object. Also occasionally intransitive with prepositional objects of this type. [1680 School of Venus ii. 99 An hour after, he Ferked my Arse again in the same manner.] transitive. To damage, ruin, spoil, botch; to destroy, put an end to; = to fuck up 1a at Phrasal verbs 1. Also (chiefly in passive): to put into a difficult or hopeless situation; to ‘do for'. Cf. also mind-fuck v. 1776 Frisky Songster (new ed.) 36 O, says the breeches, I shall be duck'd, Aye, says the petticoat, I shall be f—d. transitive. U.S. To cheat; to deceive, betray. Frequently without. 1866 G. Washington Affidavit 20 Oct. in I. Berlin et al. Black Mil. Experience in Civil War (1982) v. xviii. 792 Mr. Baker replied that deponent would be fucked out of his money by Mr. Brown. transitive. In oaths and imprecations (chiefly in optative with no subject expressed): expressing annoyance, hatred, dismissal, etc. Cf. damn v. 6, bugger v. 2a. See also fuck it at Phrases 2, fuck you at Phrases 1b. 1922 J. Joyce Ulysses ii. xv. [Circe] 560 God fuck old Bennett! Phrases Imprecatory and exclamatory phrases (typically in imperative or optative with no subject expressed sense). P1. Expressing hostility, contempt, or defiant indifference. Categories » go fuck yourself and variants. 1895 Rep. Senate Comm. Police Dept. N.Y. III. 3158 By Senator Bradley: Q. Repeat what he said to you? A. He said, ‘Go on, fuck yourself, you son-of-a-bitch; I will give you a hundred dollars'; he tried to punch me, and I went out. fuck you. 1905 L. Schindler Testimony 20 Dec. in People State of N.Y. Respondent, against Charles McKenna (1907) (N.Y. Supreme Court) 37 Murray said to me, ‘Fuck you, I will give you more the same.' And as he said that, I grabbed the two of them. P2. fuck it: expressing dismissal, exasperation, resignation, or impetuousness. 1922 E. E. Cummings Enormous Room iv. 64 I said, ‘F— it, I don't want it.' P3. fuck me and elaborated variants: expressing astonishment or exasperation. 1929 F. Manning Middle Parts of Fortune II. xi. 229 ‘Well, you can fuck me!' exclaimed the astonished Martlow. Cunt Cunt is a vulgar word for the vulva or vagina. It is used in a variety of ways, including as a term of disparagement. Reflecting national variations, cunt can be used as a disparaging and obscene term for a woman in the United States, an unpleasant or stupid man or woman in the United Kingdom, or a contemptible man in Australia and New Zealand. However, in Australia and New Zealand it can also be a neutral or positive term when used with a positive qualifier (e.g., "He's a good cunt"). The term has various derivative senses, including adjective and verb uses. Feminist writer and English professor Germaine Greer argues that cunt "is one of the few remaining words in the English language with a genuine power to shock". The earliest known use of the word, according to the Oxford English Dictionary, was as part of a placename of a London street, Gropecunt Lane. Use of the word as a term of abuse is relatively recent, dating from the late nineteenth century. The word appears not to have been taboo in the Middle Ages, but became that way toward the end of the eighteenth century, and was then not generally not allowed to be printed until the latter part of the twentieth century. There is some disagreement on the origin of the term cunt, although most sources agree that it came from the Germanic word (Proto-Germanic *kunto, stem *kunton-), which emerged as kunta in Old Norse. The Proto-Germanic form's actual origin is a matter of debate among scholars. Most Germanic languages have cognates, including Swedish, Faroese, and Nynorsk (kunta), West Frisian, and Middle Low German (kunte), Middle Dutch (conte), Dutch kut (cunt), and Dutch kont (butt), Middle Low German kutte, Middle High German kotze ("prostitute"), German kott, and maybe Old English cot. The Proto-Germanic term's etymology ia questionable. It may have arisen by Grimm's law operating on the Proto-Indo-European root *gen/gon "create, become" seen in gonads, genital, gamete, genetics, gene, or the Proto-Indo-European root guneh or "woman" (Greek: gunê, seen in gynaecology). Relationships to similar-sounding words such as the Latin cunnus ("vulva"), and its derivatives French con, Spanish coño, and Portuguese cona, or in Persian kos (کُس), have not been conclusively demonstrated. Other Latin words related to cunnus are cuneus ("wedge") and its derivative cunēre ("to fasten with a wedge", (figurative) "to squeeze in"), leading to English words such as cuneiform ("wedge-shaped"). In Middle English, cunt appeared with many spellings, such as coynte, cunte and queynte, which did not always reflect the actual pronunciation of the word. The word, in its modern meaning, is attested in Middle English. Proverbs of Hendyng, a manuscript from some time before 1325, includes the advice: (Give your cunt wisely and make [your] demands after the wedding.) from wikipedia. The word cunt is generally regarded in English-speaking countries as unsuitable for normal publicconversations. It has been described as "the most heavily tabooed word of all English words". Quoted from wikipedia: Some American feminists of the 1970s sought to eliminate disparaging terms for women, including "bitch" and "cunt". In the context of pornography, Catharine MacKinnon argued that use of the word acts to reinforce a dehumanisation of women by reducing them to mere body parts; and in 1979 Andrea Dworkin described the word as reducing women to "the one essential – 'cunt: our essence ... our offence'". While “vagina” is used much more commonly in colloquial speech to refer to the genitals of people with vulvas than “cunt” is, its origins are defined by its service to male sexuality, making “cunt” — interestingly enough — the least historically misogynistic of the two. “Cunt” has also been used in Renaissance bawdy verse and in Chaucer's Canterbury Tales, but it was not until Shakespeare's era that its meaning began to fundamentally shift, during the dawn of Christian doctrine. Arguably, if cunt simply means and refers to “vagina”, then why would that be bad? Vaginas are pretty great! They provide people with pleasure, they give life, and they're even a naturally developed lunar calendar! So, why would a person refer to another, assumedly pissy person as a vagina? So, should we as society fight the negative stereotypes and embrace the term cunt again? It's a tiny word that bears a lot of weight, but it should be anything but scary or offensive. It can be a massive dose of love instead of an enormous force of hate if we actively define our vocabulary rather than letting it define us. Words only have that type of power when the uptight, vanilla flavored, missionary only Karen's and Kevin's of the world decide they don't like them. This has been going on for as long as we've been using words. So, let's take it back. We love you, ya cunts! coarse slang in later use. Thesaurus » Categories » The female genitals; the vulva or vagina. Cf. quaint n.1 a1400 tr. Lanfranc Sci. Cirurgie (Ashm.) (1894) 172 In wymmen þe necke of þe bladdre is schort, & is maad fast to the cunte. 1552 D. Lindsay Satyre Procl. 144 First lat me lok thy cunt, Syne lat me keip the key. 1680 Earl of Rochester et al. Poems 77 I fear you have with interest repaid, Those eager thrusts, which at your Cunt he made. 1865 ‘Philocomus' Love Feast iii. 21 I faint! I die! I spend! My cunt is sick! Suck me and fuck me! A woman as a source of sexual gratification; a promiscuous woman; a slut. Also as a general term of abuse for a woman. 1663 S. Pepys Diary 1 July (1971) IV. 209 Mr. Batten..acting all the postures of lust and buggery that could be imagined, and..saying that the he hath to sell such a pouder as should make all the cunts in town run after him. As a term of abuse for a man. 1860 in M. E. Neely Abraham Lincoln Encycl. (1982) 154 And when they got to Charleston, they had to, as is wont Look around to find a chairman, and so they took a Cunt A despised, unpleasant, or annoying place, thing, or task. 1922 J. Joyce Ulysses ii. iv. [Calypso] 59 The grey sunken cunt of the world. Bitch Women were frequently equated to dogs in Ancient Greek literature, which was used to dehumanize and shame them for their alleged lack of restraint and sexual urges. This is believed to have originated from the hunter goddess Artemis, who was frequently depicted as a pack of hounds and was perceived to be both beautiful and frigid and savage. According to popular belief, the term "bitch" as we use it today evolved from the Old English word "bicce," which meant a female dog, about the year 1000 AD. The phrase started out as a critique of a woman's sexuality in the 15th century but eventually evolved to signify that the lady was rude or disagreeable. Clare Bayley has connected this growth of the term "bitch" as an insult to the suffrage struggle and the final passage of women's suffrage in the early 20th century, particularly the 1920s. Men were intimidated when women started to challenge their subordinate roles in the patriarchal power structure, and the phrase started to be used to ferocious and irate females. Men's respect for women and the prevalence of the term are clearly correlated, since usage of the term rapidly decreased during World War II as men's appreciation of women's contributions to the war effort increased. However, as they competed with women for employment after the war ended and the men went back to work, the word's usage increased once more. As the housewife paradigm started to fade away during the war, the position of women in the workplace and society as a whole underwent an irreparable change. However, males perceived the presence of women in the workforce as a challenge to their supremacy in society. With songs like Elton John's "The Bitch is Back" ascending the charts in 1974, the slur became more common in mainstream culture and music in the latter decades of the 20th century. As a result of artists like Kanye West and Eminem using the term "bitch" to denigrate women and depict violence against them in their lyrics, hip-hop culture has also long been accused of being misogynistic. We just need to look at Hillary Clinton's recent campaign for president in 2016 to understand how frequently this slur is leveled at women, especially those in positions of authority who are defying patriarchal expectations and shattering glass ceilings. Rep. AOC being called a "fucking bitch" by a GOP Rep. is another similar example. It is evident that the usage of the phrase and the degree to which males regard women to be a danger are related. bitch (v.) "to complain," attested from at least 1930, perhaps from the sense in bitchy, perhaps influenced by the verb meaning "to bungle, spoil," which is recorded from 1823. But bitched in this sense seems to echo Middle English bicched "cursed, bad," a general term of opprobrium (as in Chaucer's bicched bones "unlucky dice"), which despite the hesitation of OED, seems to be a derivative of bitch (n.). bitchy (adj.) 1925, U.S. slang, "sexually provocative;" later (1930s) "spiteful, catty, bad-tempered" (usually of females); from bitch + -y (2). Earlier in reference to male dogs thought to look less rough or coarse than usual. The earliest use of "bitch" specifically as a derogatory term for women dates to the fifteenth century. Its earliest slang meaning mainly referred to sexual behavior, according to the English language historian Geoffrey Hughes: The early applications were to a promiscuous or sensual woman, a metaphorical extension of the behavior of a bitch in heat. Herein lies the original point of the powerful insult son of a bitch, found as biche sone ca. 1330 in Arthur and Merlin ... while in a spirited exchange in the Chester Play (ca. 1400) a character demands: "Whom callest thou queine, skabde bitch?" ("Who are you calling a whore, you miserable bitch?"). In modern usage, the slang term bitch has different meanings depending largely on social context and may vary from very offensive to endearing, and as with many slang terms, its meaning and nuances can vary depending on the region in which it is used. The term bitch can refer to a person or thing that is very difficult, as in "Life's a bitch" or "He sure got the bitch end of that deal". It is common for insults to lose intensity as their meaning broadens ("bastard" is another example). In the film The Women (1939), Joan Crawford could only allude to the word: "And by the way, there's a name for you ladies, but it isn't used in high society - outside of a kennel." At the time, use of the actual word would have been censored by the Hays Office. By 1974, Elton John had a hit single (#4 in the U.S. and #14 in the U.K.) with "The Bitch Is Back", in which he says "bitch" repeatedly. It was, however, censored by some radio stations. On late night U.S. television, the character Emily Litella (1976-1978) on Saturday Night Live (portrayed by Gilda Radner) would frequently refer to Jane Curtin under her breath at the end of their Weekend Update routine in this way: "Oh! Never mind...! Bitch!" Bitchin' arose in the 1950s to describe something found to be cool or rad. Modern use can include self-description, often as an unfairly difficult person. For example, in the New York Times bestseller The Bitch in the House, a woman describes her marriage: "I'm fine all day at work, but as soon as I get home, I'm a horror....I'm the bitch in the house."Boy George admitted "I was being a bitch" in a falling out with Elton John. Generally, the term bitch is still considered offensive, and not accepted in formal situations. According to linguist Deborah Tannen, "Bitch is the most contemptible thing you can say about a woman. Save perhaps the four-letter C word." It's common for the word to be censored on Prime time TV, often rendered as "the b-word". During the 2008 U.S. presidential campaign, a John McCain supporter referred to Hillary Clinton by asking, "How do we beat the bitch?" The event was reported in censored format: On CNN's "The Situation Room," Washington Post media critic and CNN "Reliable Sources" host Howard Kurtz observed that "Senator McCain did not embrace the 'b' word that this woman in the audience used." ABC reporter Kate Snow adopted the same location. On CNN's "Out in the Open," Rick Sanchez characterized the word without using it by saying, "Last night, we showed you a clip of one of his supporters calling Hillary Clinton the b-word that rhymes with witch." A local Fox 25 news reporter made the same move when he rhymed the unspoken word with rich. A study reported that, when used on social media, bitch "aims to promote traditional, cultural beliefs about femininity". Used hundreds of thousands of times per day on such platforms, it is associated with sexist harassment, "victimizing targets", and "shaming" victims who do not abide by degrading notions about femininity Son of a bitch The first known appearance of "son-of-a-bitch" in a work of American fiction is Seventy-Six (1823), a historical fiction novel set during the American Revolutionary War by eccentric writer and critic John Neal. The protagonist, Jonathan Oadley, recounts a battle scene in which he is mounted on a horse: "I wheeled, made a dead set at the son-of-a-bitch in my rear, unhorsed him, and actually broke through the line." The term's use as an insult is as old as that of bitch. Euphemistic terms are often substituted, such as gun in the phrase "son of a gun" as opposed to "son of a bitch", or "s.o.b." for the same phrase. Like bitch, the severity of the insult has diminished. Roy Blount Jr. in 2008 extolled the virtues of "son of a bitch" (particularly in comparison to "asshole") in common speech and deed. Son of a bitch can also be used as a "how about that" reaction, or as a reaction to excruciating pain. In politics the phrase "Yes, he is a son of a bitch, but he is our son of a bitch" has been attributed, probably apocryphally, to various U.S. presidents from Franklin Roosevelt to Richard Nixon. Immediately after the detonation of the first atomic bomb in Alamogordo, New Mexico, in July 1945 (the device codenamed Gadget), the Manhattan Project scientist who served as the director of the test, Kenneth Tompkins Bainbridge, exclaimed to Robert Oppenheimer "Now we're all sons-of-bitches." In January 2022, United States President Joe Biden was recorded on a hot mic responding to Fox News correspondent Peter Doocy asking, "Do you think inflation is a political liability ahead of the midterms?" Biden responded sarcastically, saying, "It's a great asset — more inflation. What a stupid son of a bitch." The 19th-century British racehorse Filho da Puta took its name from "Son of a Bitch" in Portuguese. The Curtiss SB2C, a World War 2 U.S. Navy dive bomber, was called "Son-of-a-Bitch 2nd Class" by some of its pilots and crewmen. In American popular culture, the slang word "basic" is used to derogatorily refer to persons who are thought to favor mainstream goods, fashions, and music. Hip-hop culture gave rise to "basic bitch," which gained popularity through rap music, lyrics, blogs, and videos from 2011 to 2014. "Bros" is a common word for their male counterparts. Other English-speaking nations have terms like "basic bitch" or "airhead," such as modern British "Essex girls" and "Sloane Rangers," as well as Australian "haul girls," who are noted for their love of shopping for expensive clothing and uploading films of their purchases on YouTube. Oxford English Dictionary transitive. To call (a person, esp. a woman) a bitch. 1707 Diverting Muse 131 Why how now, crys Venus, altho you're my Spouse, [If] you Bitch me, you Brute, have a care of your Brows transitive. To behave like a bitch towards (a person); to be spiteful, malicious, or unfair to (a person); to let (a person) down. 1764 D. Garrick Let. 23 Aug. (1963) II. 423 I am a little at a loss what You will do for a Woman Tragedian to stare & tremble wth yr Heroes, if Yates should bitch You—but she must come. intransitive. To engage in spiteful or malicious criticism or gossip, esp. about another person; to talk spitefully or cattily about. 1915 G. Cannan Young Earnest i. x. 92 It's the women bitching at you got into your blood. intransitive. Originally U.S. To grumble, to complain (about something, or at someone). Frequently collocated with moan. 1930 Amer. Speech 5 238 [Colgate University slang] He bitched about the course. †3. intransitive. To back down, to yield. Obsolete. rare. 1777 E. Burke Let. 9 May in Corr. (1961) III. 339 Norton bitched a little at last, but though he would recede; Fox stuck to his motion. Shit shit (v.) Old English scitan, from Proto-Germanic *skit- (source also of North Frisian skitj, Dutch schijten, German scheissen), from PIE(proto indo-european) root *skei- "to cut, split." The notion is of "separation" from the body (compare Latin excrementum, from excernere "to separate," Old English scearn "dung, muck," from scieran "to cut, shear;" see sharn). It is thus a cousin to science and conscience. "Shit" is not an acronym. Nor is it a recent word. But it was taboo from 1600 and rarely appeared in print (neither Shakespeare nor the KJV has it), and even in the "vulgar" publications of the late 18c. it is disguised by dashes. It drew the wrath of censors as late as 1922 ("Ulysses" and "The Enormous Room"), scandalized magazine subscribers in 1957 (a Hemingway story in Atlantic Monthly) and was omitted from some dictionaries as recently as 1970 ("Webster's New World"). [Rawson] It has extensive slang usage; the meaning "to lie, to tease'' is from 1934; that of "to disrespect" is from 1903. Also see shite. Shat is a humorous past tense form, not etymological, first recorded 18th century. To shit bricks "be very frightened" attested by 1961. The connection between fear and involuntary defecation has generated expressions in English since the 14th century. (the image also is in Latin), and probably also is behind scared shitless (1936). shit (n.) Middle English shit "diarrhea," from Old English scitte "purging, diarrhea," from source of shit (v.). The general sense of "excrement" dates from 1580s (Old English had scytel, Middle English shitel for "dung, excrement;" the usual 14c. noun for natural discharges of the bodies of men or beasts seems to have been turd or filth). As an exclamation attested in print by 1920 but certainly older. Use for "obnoxious person" is by 1508; meaning "misfortune, trouble" is attested from 1937. Shit-faced "drunk" is 1960s student slang; shit list is from 1942. Shit-hole is by 1937 as "rectum," by 1969 in reference to undesirable locations. Shitload (also shit-load) for "a great many" is by 1970. Shitticism is Robert Frost's word for scatological writing. Up shit creek "in trouble" is by 1868 in a South Carolina context (compare the metaphoric salt river, of which it is perhaps a coarse variant). Slang not give a shit "not care" is by 1922. Pessimistic expression same shit different day is attested by 1989. To get (one's) shit together "manage one's affairs" is by 1969. Emphatic shit out of luck is by 1942. The expression when the shit hits the fan "alluding to a moment of crisis or its disastrous consequences" is attested by 1967. Expressing anger, despair, surprise, frustration, resignation, excitement, etc. 1865 Proc. Court Martial U.S. Army (Judge Advocate General's Office) U.S. National Arch.: Rec. group 153, File MM-2412 3 Charge II. Private James Sullivan...did in contemptuous and disrespectful manner reply..‘Oh, shit, I can't' or words to that effect. Ass/Asshole The word arse in English derives from the Proto-Germanic (reconstructed) word *arsaz, from the Proto-Indo-European word *ors-, meaning "buttocks" or "backside". The combined form arsehole is first attested from 1500 in its literal use to refer to the anus. The metaphorical use of the word to refer to the worst place in a region (e.g., "the arsehole of the world"), is first attested in print in 1865; the use to refer to a contemptible person is first attested in 1933. In the ninth chapter of his 1945 autobiography, Black Boy, Richard Wright quotes a snippet of verse that uses the term: "All these white folks dressed so fine / Their ass-holes smell just like mine ...". Its earliest known usage in newspapers as an insult was 1965. As with other vulgarities, these uses of the word may have been common in oral speech for some time before their first appearances in print. By the 1970s, Hustler magazine featured people they did not like as "Asshole of the Month." In 1972, Jonathan Richman of Modern Lovers recorded his song "Pablo Picasso", which includes the line "Pablo Picasso was never called an asshole." Until the early 1990s, the word was considered one of a number of words that could not be uttered on commercial television in the United States. Comedian Andrew Dice Clay caused a major shock when he uttered the word during a televised MTV awards show in 1989. However, there were PG-13 and R-rated films in the 1980s that featured use of the word, such as the R-rated The Terminator (1984), the PG-13-rated National Lampoon's Christmas Vacation (1989), and the PG-rated Back to the Future (1985). By 1994, however, vulgarity had become more acceptable, and the word was featured in dialog on the long-running television series NYPD Blue, though it has yet to become anything close to commonplace on network TV. In some broadcast edits (such as the syndication airings of South Park), the word is partially bleeped out, as "assh—". A variant of the term, "ass clown", was coined and popularized by the 1999 comedy film Office Space. The word is mainly used as a vulgarity, generally to describe people who are viewed as stupid, incompetent, unpleasant, or detestable. Moral philosopher Aaron James, in his 2012 book, Assholes: A Theory, gives a more precise meaning of the word, particularly to its connotation in the United States: A person, who is almost always male, who considers himself of much greater moral or social importance than everyone else; who allows himself to enjoy special advantages and does so systematically; who does this out of an entrenched sense of entitlement; and who is immunized by his sense of entitlement against the complaints of other people. He feels he is not to be questioned, and he is the one who is chiefly wronged. Many would believe the term ass to be used to describe an ungulate or a hoofed mammal of the smaller variety. Those people would be correct. However ass would be used as slang to describe the incompetence of people as they seem to resemble that of a donkey. Slow and stupid. We don't see donkeys in this manner but the people of old may have. A stupid, irritating, or contemptible person; a person who behaves despicably. Cf. arsehole n. 3, shithole n. 2. Quot. 1954, from a story originally told in 1933, provides evidence for the development of this sense from figurative uses of sense 1. [1954 V. Randolph Pissing in Snow (1976) lxx. 106 When God got the job [of making men and women] done,..there was a big pile of ass-holes left over. It looks to me like the Almighty just throwed all them ass-holes together, and made the Easton family.] Dick/dickhead Dick is a common English language slang word for the human penis. It is also used by extension for a variety of slang purposes, generally considered vulgar, including: as a verb to describe sexual activity; and as a term for individuals who are considered to be rude, abrasive, inconsiderate, or otherwise contemptible. In this context, it can be used interchangeably with jerk, and can also be used as a verb to describe rude or deceitful actions. Variants include dickhead, which literally refers to the glans. The offensiveness of the word dick is complicated by the continued use of the word in inoffensive contexts, including as both a given name (often a nickname for Richard) and a surname, the popular British dessert spotted dick, the classic novel Moby-Dick, the Dick and Jane series of children's books, and the American retailer Dick's Sporting Goods. Uses like these have given comic writers a foundation to use double entendre to capitalize on this contradiction. In the mid-17th century, dick became slang for a man as a sexual partner. For example, in the 1665 satire The English Rogue by Richard Head, a "dick" procured to impregnate a character that is having difficulty conceiving: “The next Dick I pickt up for her was a man of a colour as contrary to the former, as light is to darkness, being swarthy; whose hair was as black as a sloe; middle statur'd, well set, both strong and active, a man so universally tryed, and so fruitfully successful, that there was hardly any female within ten miles gotten with child in hugger-mugger, but he was more than suspected to be Father of all the legitimate. Yet this too, proved an ineffectual Operator.” An 1869 slang dictionary offered definitions of dick including "a riding whip" and an abbreviation of dictionary, also noting that in the North Country, it was used as a verb to indicate that a policeman was eyeing the subject. The term came to be associated with the penis through usage by men in the military around the 1880s. The term "dick" was originally used to describe a vile or repulsive individual in the 1960s. A stupid, annoying, or objectionable person (esp. a male); one whose behaviour is considered knowingly obnoxious, provocative, or disruptive. Cf. dick n.1 6. 1960 S. Martinelli Let. 28 Dec. in C. Bukowski & S. Martinelli Beerspit Night & Cursing. (2001) 132 You shd listen to yr own work being broadcast [on the radio]... You cd at least tell ME when to list[en] dickhead! Twat noun Slang: Vulgar. vulva. First recorded in 1650–60; perhaps originally a dialectal variant of thwat, thwot (unattested), presumed Modern English outcome of Old English thwāt, (unattested), akin to Old Norse thveit “cut, slit, forest clearing” (from northern English dialect thwaite “forest clearing”) What does twat mean? Twat is vulgar slang for “vagina.” It's also used, especially in British English slang, a way to call someone as stupid, useless, or otherwise contemptible person. While twat has been recorded since the 1650s, we don't exactly know where it comes from. One theory connects twat to the Old English term for “to cut off.” The (bizarre) implication could be that women's genitalia were thought to be just shorter versions of men's. Twat was popularized in the mid-1800s completely by accident. The great English poet Robert Browning had read a 1660 poem that referred, in a derogatory way, to a “nun's twat.” Browning thought a twat must have been a kind of hat, so he incorporated it into his own work. Words for genitalia and other taboo body parts (especially female body parts) have a long history of being turned into abusive terms. Consider a**, d*ck, p***y, among many others. In the 1920s, English speakers started using twat as an insult in the same way some use a word like c**t, although twat has come to have a far less offensive force than the c-word in American English. In the 1930s, twat was sometimes used as a term of abuse for “woman” more generally, and over the second half of the 1900s, twat was occasionally used as slang for “butt” or “anus” in gay slang. Twat made headlines in June 2018 when British actor Danny Dyer called former British Prime Minister David Cameron a twat for his role in initiating the Brexit referendum in 2016—and then stepping down after it passed. Twat is still common in contemporary use as an insult implying stupidity, especially among British English speakers. Even though it's a common term, twat is still vulgar and causes a stir when used in a public setting, especially due to its sexist nature. Public figures that call someone a twat are often publicly derided. Online, users sometimes censor the term, rendering it as tw*t or tw@t. If you're annoying, you might be accused of twattiness; if you're messing around or procrastinating, you might be twatting around; if you're going on about something, you might be twatting on. Twatting is also sometimes substituted for the intensifier ”fucking”. As a term of abuse: a contemptible or obnoxious person; a person who behaves stupidly; a fool, an idiot. Now chiefly British. The force of this term can vary widely. Especially when applied to a woman, it can be as derogatory and offensive as the term cunt (cunt n. 2a), but it can also be used (especially of men) as a milder form of abuse without conscious reference to the female genitals, often implying that a person's behaviour, appearance, etc., is stupid or idiotic, with little or no greater force than twit (twit n.1 2b). 1922 ‘J. H. Ross' Mint (1936) xxxv. 110 The silly twat didn't know if his arse-hole was bored, punched, drilled, or countersunk. The top 10 movies with the most swear words: The Wolf of Wall Street (Martin Scorsese, 2013) – 715 Uncut Gems (Josh and Benny Safide, 2019) – 646 Casino (Martin Scorsese, 1995) – 606 Jay and Silent Bob Strike Back (Kevin Smith, 2001) – 509 Fury (David Ayer, 2014) – 489 Straight Outta Compton (F. Gary Gray, 2015) – 468 Summer of Sam (Spike Lee, 1999) – 467 Nil By Mouth (Gary Oldman, 1997) – 432 Reservoir Dogs (Quentin Tarantino, 1992) – 418 Beavis and Butt-Head Do America (Mike Judge, 1996) – 414
Die Europäische Kommission will Zufallsgewinne von Energieunternehmen abschöpfen und diese den Verbrauchern zukommen lassen. EU-Ressortleiter Wolfgang Böhm erklärt in dieser Folge, was er von dem Entwurf hält, wo die Schwächen darin liegen und welche Maßnahme demnächst den ganzen Markt noch einmal neu ordnen könnte. Gast: Wolfgang Böhm Host: Eva Winroither Schnitt: Audiofunnel/Alexander Weller Credits: Europäische Kommission Wenn Sie mehr Qualitätsjournalismus lesen wollen, dann abonnieren Sie „Die Presse“, gedruckt oder digital im Premium-Angebot. Alle Infos dazu finden Sie [hier.](https://abo.diepresse.com/) Wenn Sie unseren Podcast mögen und automatisch von einer neuen Ausgabe erfahren wollen, dann aktivieren Sie die Push-Notifications für alle Presse-Podcasts in unserer App oder folgen Sie dem Podcast-Kanal der Presse auf Spotify, Apple oder Google Podcast.
Czwarty sezon podcastu Meta Rozmowy wraca ze zmienioną nazwą oraz nową parą prowadzących - do już dobrze znanego naszym słuchaczom Karola Stryi dołączy Justyna Dżbik-Kluge, dziennikarka radiowa i autorka ksiązek. W najnowszej odsłonie programu skupimy się na technologiach, które służą społeczeństwu i sprawiają, że nasze życie staje się łatwiejsze. Porozmawiamy m.in. o przyszłości edukacji, bankowości oraz o dostępie do kultury w erze NFT i sztucznej inteligencji. Nie zabraknie także dyskusji na temat rozwoju metawersum oraz tego, w jaki sposób wpłynie ono na nasze codziene życie, relacje i nas samych. Jak słusznie zauważył we wstępie Jakobe Mansztajn z Make Life Harder, technologia przyszłości to nie tylko autonomiczne auta - to także rzeczy, które otaczają nas na co dzień i pozwalają nam pozostawać ze sobą w kontakcie niezależnie od okoliczności.
Die Märchentante - Dein Einschlafpodcast
Folge 79: DIE KLUGE KATE Eine meditative Abendroutine und eine Geschichte zum Einschlafen aus England. Kate ist die kluge Tochter der Königin, deren neuer Mann, der König, ebenfalls eine Tochter aus erster Ehe hat, die Ann heißt. Die Königin ist neidisch, da Ann hübscher als ihre eigene Tochter Kate ist. Doch die Töchter halten fest zusammen und gehen Ihren Weg. Und natürlich wird zum Schluss alles gut. Du kannst also jederzeit beruhigt und zufrieden einschlafen, Dich erholen und auftanken. Die Abendroutine vorne weg enthält eine Meditation, Dankbarkeit-Praxis und Tages-Reflexion zur feierlichen Verabschiedung des Tages. Schöpfe positive Energie und komme auf positive Gedanken mit der Märchentante. Die meditative Entspannungs-Sequenz enthält ein Einschlafritual, Dankbarkeit-Praxis und Tages-Reflexion zur feierlichen Verabschiedung des Tages. Die mit Musik und Klängen untermalten Einschlaf-Geschichten der Märchentante sind für Kinder und Erwachsene geeignet - einfach für alle, die mit sanfter Stimme und friedlichen Hintergrundtönen freundlich und liebevoll in den Schlaf begleitet werden möchten. Lass mich wissen, ob es mit dem Einschlafen schnell geklappt hat und ob Du das Ende überhaupt noch mitbekommen hast ;-) . Ich wünsche Dir eine gute Nacht und herrliche Träume! Deine Märchentante www.diemaerchentante.de
Każdego dnia tysiące osób opuszcza swój dom w poszukiwaniu nowego miejsca do życia. W wielu przypadkach nie jest to dobrowolna decyzja. Z domu wygania wojna, prześladowania, przemoc. Także katastrofalne skutki zmian klimatycznych: dotkliwe susze, wyschnięte studnie, wyjałowiona gleba. Stary dom przestaje karmić i ochraniać. Czas wyruszyć w drogę i przekraczać granice – te państwowe i symboliczne. Jak zbudować nowy dom? Co znaczy dziś to pojęcie? Jak można pomóc migrantom i migrantkom odnaleźć się w nowej rzeczywistości? Czy istnieją systemowe rozwiązanie, które by to umożliwiły? W rozmowie o domu, migracjach, granicach i ich przekraczaniu wzięli udział: Bartek Sabela – podróżnik, fotograf, reporter, autor książek, związany z wydawnictwem Czarne. Za reportaż literacki Wszystkie ziarna piasku nominowany do Nagrody „Newsweeka” im. Teresy Torańskiej. Regularnie współpracuje z „Kontynentami” i „Pismem”. Autor cyklu Nasze zwierzobójstwo oraz Soczewki Pisma Mur nadziei o panafrykańskim projekcie, który ma powstrzymać pustynię. Agnieszka Kosowicz – założycielka i prezeska Fundacji Polskie Forum Migracyjne. Inicjatorka wielu projektów dotyczących integracji cudzoziemców i dialogu międzykulturowego m.in. projektu „Migroteka”, który wyposaża sieć polskich bibliotek w literaturę dotyczącą migracji, uchodźstwa i międzykulturowości. Autorka monografii „Working Together – 15 lat UNHCR w Polsce”, opisującej początki budowy systemu ochrony uchodźców w Polsce, współautorka licznych publikacji na temat cudzoziemców w Polsce. Przez ponad sześć lat prowadziła politykę informacyjną Przedstawicielstwa Wysokiego Komisarza Narodów Zjednoczonych ds. Uchodźców w Polsce. Draginja Nadaždin – Dyrektorka Generalna Lekarzy bez Granic w Polsce. Od wielu lat staje w obronie praw człowieka. Pracowała na rzecz rozwoju społeczeństwa obywatelskiego w Polsce w różnych organizacjach pozarządowych, w tym w Polskiej Akcji Humanitarnej oraz w Amnesty International Polska, którym kierowała w latach 2007-2021. W swojej pracy dąży do ukazywania globalnej współzależności, jest oddana idei solidarności, niezależnie od tego, czy rozgrywające się kryzysy bądź naruszenia praw człowieka dzieją się blisko czy daleko od nas. Debatę poprowadziła Justyna Dżbik-Kluge związana obecnie z Radiem 357. Kod na roczną prenumeratę ze zniżką dla słuchaczy podcastu Premiera Pisma PREMIERA do wykorzystania na magazynpismo.pl/prenumerata. Partnerem wydarzenia jest kancelaria CMS.
Losing Sucks: A Fantasy Football Podcast
We welcome the one and only Dave Kluge on Episode 66. Dave works with The Football Guys, is a world class human being, and really, I mean REALLY, knows fantasy football.
Despite the hype surrounding AI, creating an intelligence that rivals or exceeds human levels is far more complicated than we have been led to believe. The achievements in the field thus far have occurred in closed systems with fixed sets of rules, and these approaches are too narrow to achieve genuine intelligence. The real world, in contrast, is wildly complex and open-ended. How can we bridge this gap? What will the consequences be when we do? Shermer and Marcus discuss: why AI chatbot LaMDA is not sentient • “mind”, “thinking”, and “consciousness”, and how do molecules and matter give rise to such nonmaterial processes • the hard problem of consciousness • the self and other minds • How would we know if an AI system was sentient? • Can AI systems be conscious? • free will, determinism, compatibilism, and panpsychism • language • Can we have an inner life without language? • How rational or irrational an animal are we? Gary Marcus is a scientist, best-selling author, and entrepreneur. He is Founder and CEO of Robust.AI, and was Founder and CEO of Geometric Intelligence, a machine learning company acquired by Uber in 2016. He is the author of five books, including The Algebraic Mind, Kluge, The Birth of the Mind, and the New York Times best seller Guitar Zero, as well as editor of The Future of the Brain and The Norton Psychology Reader. He has published extensively in fields ranging from human and animal behavior to neuroscience, genetics, linguistics, evolutionary psychology and artificial intelligence, often in leading journals such as Science and Nature, and is perhaps the youngest Professor Emeritus at NYU. His newest book, co-authored with Ernest Davis, Rebooting AI: Building Machines We Can Trust aims to shake up the field of artificial intelligence. Check out our episode sponsors: Wren and Wondrium.
„My, mieszkańcy Zachodu, jesteśmy w miarę zdrowi i w większości mamy co jeść – a i tak jesteśmy zaskakująco nieszczęśliwi” – pisze Karolina Lewestam w swoim najnowszym eseju, który publikujemy w sierpniowym numerze miesięcznika. Jak zauważa autorka, chroniczny brak szczęścia to nasza choroba cywilizacyjna. Z czego wynika ten stan? Dlaczego nie potrafimy czerpać satysfakcji z bycia tu i teraz? Co sprawia, że ciągle chcemy więcej? Wciąż czekamy na szczęście, stawiamy sobie kolejne cele. Czy jeśli nie uda nam się osiągnąć wyznaczonych celów, to jesteśmy skazani na wieczne niespełnienie? W rozmowie o poszukiwaniu szczęścia wzięli udział: Karolina Lewestam – dziennikarka i redaktorka, członkini redakcji „Pisma”. Obroniła doktorat z filozofii na Uniwersytecie Bostońskim. Wielokrotnie nominowana do nagrody Grand Press w kategorii „Publicystyka”. W 2021 roku ukazał się jej debiut prozatorski Mała Księżniczka, a w 2022 roku wydała zbiór esejów Pasterze smoków. Tomasz Stawiszyński – filozof, eseista, ukończył studia magisterskie i doktoranckie w Instytucie Filozofii UW, autor bestsellerowych książek „Potyczki z Freudem. Mity, pokusy i pułapki psychoterapii” (2013), „Co robić przed końcem świata” (2021), „Ucieczka od bezradności” (2021) i „Misja Sowy. Tosia, Franek i sekrety filozofii” (2022) oraz dwóch zbiorów wierszy „Nie ma takiego imienia” (1999) i „Rzecz ciemna” (2002). Od wielu lat zajmuje się problemami z pogranicza filozofii i psychoterapii. Debatę poprowadziła Justyna Dżbik-Kluge związana obecnie z Radiem 357. Kod na roczną prenumeratę ze zniżką dla słuchaczy podcastu Premiera Pisma PREMIERA do wykorzystania na magazynpismo.pl/prenumerata Partnerem wydarzenia jest kancelaria CMS.
Adam Pfeifer (@APfeifer24) welcomes in Dave Kluge (@DaveKluge) from Footballguys to discuss some players that have been rising and falling as of late.-Breaking down the Kansas City backfield-Amon-Ra St. Brown-Travis Etienne-Why Dave is high on Jamison Crowder-Much more!Get familiar with FTN's premium stats: https://www.ftnfantasy.com/articles/Eliot/26895/introducing-premium-stats-at-ftn-fantasyCheck out the FTN NFL Splits Tool: https://www.ftndaily.com/splitsFREE Air Yards Tool: https://www.ftndaily.com/air-yardsSign up at FTN Fantasy today! https://www.ftnfantasy.com/pricingSub to the FTN Youtube Channel https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCJFzJBE9bf3lPyE9WXz27qA
The BUFL crew welcomes a very special guest in Dave Kluge from FOOTBALLGUYS. Together, we discuss recent NFL news as players begin reporting to training camp as well as plant our flags on a few players in a game of "I Betcha". #NFL #FantasyFootball
Mean Streets with Chris Meaney
Chris Meaney @chrismeaney) welcomes Dave Kluge (@davekluge) to the show to recap their Scott Fish Bowl (SFB12) Fantasy Football Drafts. They discuss Jalen Hurts, AJ Brown, DeVonta Smith, Allen Robinson, J.K. Dobbins, Leonard Fournette and others.Meaney and Kluge check in with a 2022 Chicago Bears Team Preview. They highlight Justin Fields' value in Fantasy Football drafts. Is Kluge in or out on Darnell Mooney and Cole Kmet? Meaney wraps up with a couple MLB All Star Game MVP props.#fantasyfootballadvice #chicagobears #jalenhurts #mlballstargame Mean Streets: https://bit.ly/3NlFXHViTunes: https://apple.co/3pVYuB9Spotify: https://spoti.fi/3s2tWjKGoogle Podcasts: https://bit.ly/3pZGsxASpreaker: https://bit.ly/3oSEOP1iHeart Radio: https://bit.ly/3DT06QX
Triple Play Fantasy’s Football Show
Zach (@FFChalupaBatman) interviews Dave Kluge (@DaveKluge), contributor for Footballguys. This interview series goes beyond fantasy football and gets to know more about the fantasy analyst without focusing on fantasy takes. They discuss Dave's journey in fantasy sports, the importance of mental health awareness and so much more. We have fun rapid-fire questions at the end! Make sure you subscribe to the Triple Play Fantasy YouTube channel so you do not miss any videos, as another interview will be released each week! Watch this interview here: https://youtu.be/g48t6cSY304 Follow us! Zach - https://twitter.com/FFChalupaBatman Triple Play Fantasy - https://twitter.com/TripPlayFantasy Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Wer in diesen Sommerferien verreisen möchte, braucht Geduld. Und dies nicht nur auf der Strasse oder am Flughafen. Auch die Reisezentren der SBB gelangen an ihre Grenzen. «Bei den Interrail-Pässen und Nachtzügen sind wir über den Verkaufszahlen von 2019, also vor der Pandemie. Und 2019 war ein Rekordjahr», schreiben die SBB. Entsprechend komme es zu Wartezeiten in den Reisezentren. Besonders hoch sei der Andrang an den Wochenenden und am Montag, sowie jeweils abends ab 17 Uhr. Bei grösseren Reisen empfiehlt sich zudem eine Sitzplatzreservation. Weitere Themen: - Die Matrosen-Ausbildung ist kein Zuckerschleck
Das war der Tag - Deutschlandfunk
Klein, Bettinawww.deutschlandfunk.de, Das war der TagDirekter Link zur Audiodatei
The Jason & Scot Show - E-Commerce And Retail News
EP293 - E-commerce leadership changes and news Episode 293 previews Amazon no good, dirty, rotten, Q2. Including why Amazon's much hailed SCOT software may have led them astray (not a surprise given the name). We also discuss the recent leadership changes at Amazon, Google, Pinterest, and Bed Bath & Beyond. Episode 293 of the Jason & Scot show was recorded on Thursday June 30, 2022. http://jasonandscot.com Join your hosts Jason "Retailgeek" Goldberg, Chief Commerce Strategy Officer at Publicis, and Scot Wingo, CEO of GetSpiffy and Co-Founder of ChannelAdvisor as they discuss the latest news and trends in the world of e-commerce and digital shopper marketing. Transcript Jason: [0:23] Welcome to the Jason and Scot show this is episode 293 being recorded on Thursday June 30th 2022 I'm your host Jason retailgeek Goldberg and as usual I'm here with your co-host Scot Wingo. Scot: [0:38] Hey Jason and welcome back Jason Scott show listeners Jason this is a start-up land it's like a triple witching we have the end of the month the end of the quarter and the end of the first half so too it's a big day to be making sure you're hitting your opening so that's what I've been doing today how is your summer been. Jason: [0:59] Less XLE than yours it sounds like. Scot: [1:02] Oh I've seen you in that department of Commerce data comes out so. Jason: [1:13] I don't know maybe I feel like we should move it to like python or are something more more hip for the geeky kids. But I am I'm having a great summer there's been plenty of New Avengers and Star Wars content on in it's fun to see some people in person there have been a few more in person events, I'm a little stressed tonight though there's a big day for listeners is being recorded on on June 30th, and Twitter is sun setting my Twitter clients that I use numerous times a day tonight so it's, it's possible that a lot of people that are used to getting spammed all day by me on Twitter are going to go into withdrawal tomorrow. Scot: [1:56] No you're gonna have to use the app like the rest of us mere citizens. Jason: [2:01] Yeah yeah the neophytes I have to jump in with the unwashed masses and the vanilla Twitter client or some other third-party client if any listeners have a personal favorite I'm open to suggestions. Scot: [2:15] Yeah they're not a lot of good ones whatever you do don't sign up for that paid service because it just makes your tweets take 10 times longer to go out it's like the opposite of a feature. Jason: [2:25] Yeah doesn't sound that appealing. Scot: [2:27] It's supposed to keep you from drunk Tweeting or something but then like you just kind of forget that they're all cued up out there waiting. Jason: [2:34] My best Tweets are the advised ones. Scot: [2:37] Yeah yeah your best ones are grumpy grumpy old Jason once where you're like all right digital on the get the most interaction. Cool well we wouldn't be a Jason and Scot show without some Amazon news. Jason: [3:00] News new your margin is there opportunity. Scot: [3:07] Yeah there's a lot going on at Amazon one of the. If you kind of remember back in our queue to 2022 recap from their earnings they talked a lot about how they had over built their capacity for warehouses so that's the first time they've done that since, oh I don't know 1995 and that was just like a line in an earnings call well now we're starting to see that they're closing warehouses there's been reports of them closing between five and ten warehouses I've heard they're closing delivery stations and figuring all that out one of the funny topics is a lot of folks started contacting me and realize said things like hey did you know your mention and this Amazon article is like what, what turns out they have this technology they've developed called the supply chain optimization Technologies, abbreviated sco T which happens to be my name. Jason: [4:04] And for newest nur's that's actually the correct way to spell Scott is it not. Scot: [4:08] It is yeah it was the 60s and my dad thought it would be fun to have a unique name and it's he was right it's made me infinitely google-able so I have a lot of very easy to find on the Google. I'm very envious of my friend Michael Jones who is impossible to find on Google so so no anonymity for me, but anyway you know what's interesting is and I want to read this little excerpt from a Wall Street Journal article a thousand or something, you and I both know at Amazon because they have this engineering culture they try to take people out of most decision-making process sometimes they call it hands off the wheel so they have all these AI like one time we had a guest on that told us how you know frequently a vendor will be negotiating with an Amazon buyer through a chat and it's a bot on the other side of the the chat not a human. So they have this technology called Scott and what it does is it makes three different projections for basically the orders for looking out into the future it does a high medium and low and during the pandemic. [5:12] The high wasn't high enough so they were kind of taking the high and adding some percentage to it and building out the Fulfillment infrastructure and everything based on what this a I did well because the a I had never seen a pandemic and it obviously it couldn't keep up with the upside of the pandemics demand curve it didn't see the downside of the demand curve coming either, and then I think the humans you know when you when you have your, pilot like six to eight quarters into adding 10% to what this thing does and nailing it. You know they also didn't anticipate this in the bottom fell out and that's one of the reasons why you know they just kind of too, kept taking the Scott forecast adding 10 to 20% and then suddenly they found themselves kind of with their skis out over a cliff. This is really interesting that kind of in a way that the an AI gone wrong kind of caused some of the problems here so I thought that was kind of funny. Jason: [6:09] Yeah I mean like the synopsis here is that Scott is the biggest money sink in Amazon. Scot: [6:18] It's true yep I like to think because they listened to the podcast they named it in honor of me and somewhere in there is a robot named Jason I'm sure. Jason: [6:26] Because you are their Nemesis yeah. Scot: [6:28] Yeah retailgeek it's hard to do an acronym for retailgeek but I'm sure someone there is is working on. Also you know as listeners know there's a new CEO and the jassy and there have been a lot of high-profile departures and it's not clear if he's cleaning house or. Um you know these these issues stocks down a lot of the compensation that Amazon is from stock-based compensation and then, you know someone has to be accountable for these problems so they had there was kind of this domino effect so there was right one Jesse took over there was two other people that were are parents Bell and Wilkie and they left, and then just recently this year a 23 year old veteran Named Dave Clark left and he ran the whole consumer business. Interestingly he went to a company that's been in the news a lot called Flex Port their CEO has been on CNBC and the all in podcast talking about how to fix the supply chain problems. So that's that's interesting that he was able to see your Flex Port was able to lure away a 23 year old Amazon bet. So there was some Sour Apples on the way out Dave Clark told someone that Jesse's just a, terrible micromanager and yeah he'd been there 23 years and shouldn't have to be micromanage and that kind of thing. [7:51] And then they announced that this the guy that ran North America consumer who previously had reported to Dave Clark his name is Doug Harrington he was moving up into that role, what caused a further chain reaction for those people that didn't get the Dave Clark opening one of those was Alicia bowler Davis she was SVP of global consumer, and she went to this online pharmacy called Alto Pharmacy and then Dave Bozeman he went to he was the VP of Amazon transportation services kind of the middle mile so she was if I understand she was Last Mile and he was middle mile, so they both left so that's interesting that the Fulfillment center they've been building out and to the key Executives for the last five years or so left those not clear if that was because of this build out and someone had to be accountable or if they got picked away or what's going on there, so a lot of changes in Amazon at the upper echelons and yeah some chaos here as they re adjust for the new post covid normal. Jason: [8:54] Yeah and I mean almost feels like there's a little bit of a perfect storm of reasons for that senior leadership to start to turn right which historically they have had very little turn by the way right through most of their history but you know the the founder departs as you point out there's a ton of the overwhelming majority of compensation is, stock equity and is that becomes less valuable like those jobs are. Are less sticky you know and there's just the rates of growth at Amazon are are naturally slowing down and it's, you know for a lot of people that you know are used to being the Rockstar that's you know constantly doubling your business and growing really fast it's not as much fun to. To manage their downturns and you know at best slower rates of growth. Scot: [9:45] Yeah and then you notice some changes coming in the grocery side. Jason: [9:50] Yeah so grocery ends up being kind of a really interesting part of this whole Amazon churn so the first thing to know is the new head of consumer that did win Doug Harrington, had previously started Amazon Fresh at Amazon so so, he is a grocery guy and his pre Amazon experience is with webvan which is sort of the original digital grocer. So he is a pure digital grocery guy obviously he's had brought more recently he's had broader roles it. It Amazon. Then then just grocery but you know one would assume that Amazon Fresh is near and dear to his heart that's the only brick-and-mortar concept that still. Sort of in play and growing at an Amazon so that's kind of interesting and historically there's been kind of a tension between Amazon Fresh which is. The grocery business Amazon built organically and Whole Foods, the grocery business that Amazon bought right and there have been times when they seemed like they were smashing them together and then there are times when they're pulling them apart and at the moment they're opening a chain of Amazon Fresh doors that compete with Whole Food. [11:02] You would assume Whole Foods is kind of upmarket expensive grocery and Amazon Fresh is meant to be well Market but like when it washed Amazon Fresh was a little more mid-priced, then we expected and Whole Foods is kind of moving down price a little bit more than you might expect so it's all, it's all been interesting they fight a lot over over Revenue recognition for online grocery orders and it's I would argue it's a confusing customer experience right now because you can order a. Assortment of items with different prices and different service levels from Amazon Fresh and from Whole Foods. So it'll be interesting does Amazon fresh wind because that's Doug Harrington's baby or you know does he at least. [11:44] Put more more stock in solving that problem you know I would argue digital grocery is the biggest white space in the kind of digital retail thing and so it. It's not bad for Amazon that they have a senior leader that understands that space so it's that's going to be interesting, and then on the whole food side the you know the founder of Whole Foods has remained in places the CEO which is kind of surprising given that when was the acquisition 2017. [12:12] Five years ago so five years sounds like a suspicious number for an urn out but. The you know he stuck he was the founder he stuck with a company for a long time like culturally he's, kind of different than Amazonian so when one might not have expected him to last that long but now there's a new CEO which is a long time Lieutenant of his Jason Bushnell boo shell rather and, whether this is the first initiative from Jason or it's a coincidence like Whole Foods has kind of announced that they are pivoting their pricing strategy in really focusing on, improving their value prop and reducing their prices and obviously there's a lot of Economic headwinds and there's kind of a. You know a big big segment of consumers that are concerned about the economy so superficial you go oh yeah it's obvious. That Whole Foods would want to get cheaper but I would actually argue. That we've really seen and shout-out to our friend Steven Dennis we've really seen like this very overt bifurcation of the consumer and there's a bunch of consumers that like do not appear to be changing their shopping Behavior based on inflation and, economic concerns and then there's a bunch of value-oriented consumers that are very overtly changing their shopping behaviors and you would. [13:33] You know a lot of luxury brands are actually raising their prices right now and doing quite well and so you'd almost expect to see Whole Foods lean into that affluent consumer, and Amazon Fresh you know try to try to Target that that value went into consumer but it appears they both have decided to go after value. Scot: [13:51] Yeah it's super confusing as a consumer to figure out and sometimes what I want I want for things and it'll split the cart between the Whole Foods in the prime and like then then it's a hot mess at that point. Jason: [14:04] Yeah I can't get my weekly shop from either one like I like some of the items and my weekly shop are not available from Whole Foods and some are not available from Amazon Fresh it's annoying. Scot: [14:14] Yeah. Jason: [14:14] To add further customer confusion so Amazon Fresh is Amazon's grocery store concept what you might have thought that there'd be a bunch of benefits to being a Prime member and shopping in Amazon Fresh. But you'd be wrong until recently like there were no special Prime benefits for Amazon Fresh Shoppers and so they just launched last week a new program which is kind of a. It's I would almost call it like a traditional retail grocery Affinity program you basically get 20% off on a lot of. On an undisclosed random list of thousands of items where they call everyday essentials if you're a Prime member shopping at Amazon Fresh So this is you know I mentioned that Amazon Fresh didn't come out. Quite as good a value as I was expecting well this is the big move to maybe make them you know compete more directly with with Aldi and. Scot: [15:08] Caught another thing I wanted to pick your brain on is a couple folks have tagged us on social media because they have seen the prime pay badging and new payment mechanism out in the wild have you had a chance to play with that. Jason: [15:22] I have and I confess I'm I'm a little more perplexed than I was when it first launched so maybe like the 30-second recap, um you know Amazon announced this new beta pilot called Prime pay and it's essentially letting third-party sellers that are not selling on Amazon. [15:46] Accept Amazon pay and. Offer Prime benefits and have your orders fulfilled from fulfillment by Amazon. [15:59] Like if their Prime members right so if your Shopify Merchant in you're selling cat litter, you know you can have a bad you know and someone's a Prime member and they're on your Shopify site you can say hey check out with your Amazon pay and and you know get your goods in one day or even same day, if our cat litter is in the Amazon Fulfillment Network and that's that was when they announced this beta and they didn't provide a lot of the details. You know my first reaction was that's a shot directly across the bow of Shopify. Who had been making a lot of traction with shop pay and was making a lot of noise if not traction with their fulfillment systems and now you know Amazon swooped in and said hey don't screw around with these, you know barely scaled fulfillment things just put all your goods in the Amazon's fulfillment and when you sell it from Shopify will ship the order or when you sell it on Amazon will ship the order, and will give you access to the. The biggest bet best digital wallet in the US market which is Amazon pay right and I thought that was super interesting and I was frankly really curious. If Shopify was even going to allow its Merchants to use it which. It would have been way off brand for Shopify to not allow that but you have to imagine they didn't want to vote. Scot: [17:18] Yeah. Jason: [17:20] And so now fast forward a few months and we've seen the first betas in the live in in, live in the world and they are all Shopify Merchants so first question answered at least for now Shopify is allowing its merchants, to use prime pay but there's a huge Nuance in Prime pay that I kind of missed when the beta was first announced but now it's glaring at me, um Prime pay will only fulfill your goods if you're already a Prime member. So when they first saw this I thought oh my gosh they just captured the whole 3pl market and no other 3pl is going to have any room because you're not going to be able to compete with the service level of Amazon and the convenience of the aggregated inventory and then the bonus of. Of the Amazon digital wallet on top of all that that it was just going to be too compelling a value prop and so everybody every small seller in the world is just going to rely on Amazon for all those Services game over. But. There's about 100 million Prime members and there's about 240 million households in the US so there's still an awful lot of households that do not have Prime. And if you're a Shopify Merchant and you want to sell something to any of those households that don't have Prime. You can offer Prime pay for the Prime members but you have to have an alternative 3pl to fulfill for the non Prime members. So they really haven't put any of the other 3pls out of business at all they've just stolen some of their volume. Scot: [18:49] Yeah yeah Anderson more more complexity. Jason: [18:53] Yeah yeah so it's going to be interesting to see how it all plays out, but it yeah shout out to our friend Joe a Marketplace poles they always have great content and, he was the first one in the made me aware of some of these betas in the wild and he found the cat lady's.com and I'm not going to ask how he he. Scot: [19:14] Put me there. Jason: [19:17] But Joe I'm a fan and props to you. Scot: [19:21] Your fan of Joe or the cat ladies are both. Jason: [19:23] Now both originally Joe but now I my my love has expanded to the cat ladies. Scot: [19:29] Do they really sell kitty litter. Jason: [19:31] I believe they do or at least like artificial grass. Scot: [19:35] Yeah that's definitely in the crap category hey hey I'll be here all night, another thing that Amazon announced that I know you're excited for because you're actually moving so this is a great time to buy some cabling and some new mesh network key things they announced Prime Day this year it's going to be July 12th and 13th and then they promptly have started pushing the deals out like right now like just today and yesterday I've been getting flooded with emails that say, they have a new brand for it and they call it early Amazon Prime Day deal exclusives so it feels feels a little desperate to be honest with you that you know they set up this big shopping holiday and now they're kind of, pushing the deals out with a before then I don't know if they're trying to juice Q2 or if there. One school of thought is if we're going into this recessionary period the more dollars you can grab out of that shrinking wallet due to inflation as well, get them sooner versus later so maybe they had set this up before things the macro deteriorated now they're kind of like wow I wish we could set this earlier let's go ahead and get some deals out I may be reading too much into that but I don't ever remember them kind of they've always had you know. Black Black Friday and January or early October kind of things holiday deals in early but I've never seen them, push Prime day as hard and early as they are now. Jason: [21:00] Yeah I mean they always have had some pre-primed a deals like it's not completely unheard of but I agree with you the volume seem significantly higher and it's funny that we still call it Prime day right because for a long time is over it went from like Prime day to Prime 18 hours to Prime two days and now it's starting to feel like Prime month. Um which is interesting I don't know this comes into play, there are some consumer surveys out there that show less interest in Prime day than years past right and you're comping against a tough Prime day in a very different economic environment and so like it's possible that there's some concern like Amazon's rate of growth has slowed and everything else it's possible possible that there's some concern, that. That you know Prime day won't have the it's for sure going to have a spike but that it won't have the same spike it has in years past, um and you know so they're they're trying to you know find ways to Goose it more I you know. I don't know I do think one of the interesting Dynamics there's kind of like two opposite forces that happen on Prime day like secretly. The stuff that sells best on Prime day are Amazon. [22:20] But the penetration on those Amazon products you know continues to be higher so that that like. The what the law of large numbers just means like. You know not you can't sell a smart speaker to as many people as you used to be able to do because everyone has a heck of a lot of smart speakers right and they're they're frankly getting so cheap that it's not as big a win when they do sell one. And so then the other half is this long tail in there like one of the problems there so many sellers on Amazon there so many Lightning Deals that like the signal-to-noise ratio in the, the awareness of some particular good deal and the scarcity of a deal like all of those things that you would normally do that a normal you know brick and mortar retailer with you know constrain inventory, would do for a sale like they just don't work as well. For this Marketplace model and so I do think it's tricky to keep the hype and you know we've seen you know Prime day was modeled after singles day we've definitely seen singles day lose some momentum still a big deal but rate of growth slowing significantly and reasonably that will see that at Prime Day to all that being said the way to think about prime day is it's it's two days of sales in one day which is kind of a big deal. Scot: [23:38] Yeah and then I thought this was interesting that Amazon announced that they're going to use some of that data that we've been collecting in their stores that don't have a check out the just walk out technology and they're going to be selling some of that data to Brands so they can basically say to our brand hey 800 consumers walked by your product three picked it up and put it back on the shelf and you know of those three they read the ingredients and then they put it back on the shelf and and then presumably there are some action ability to that data what what do you think about that. Jason: [24:16] Yeah so I think it's really interesting you know way before there was just walk out technology like we were starting to get some some very early technology to give us some insight about how consumers behaved in stores right so you were starting to get some like, smarter people measuring things that could do heat mapping and and you know we were getting these I could GI tracking technologies that we'd put on on a small subset of customers to kind of understand how they browse through a store, because you know frankly for the last 100 years of Shopper marketing we mostly have been based on these like urban legends about how Shopper shop, and not having a lot of data and then e-commerce comes along and suddenly you've got super granular data about how people pick products and what they glanced at and didn't buy and what they added to their card and then check out and what they you know added to their card and then took out of their car like all of this pre buying behavior that we get in e-commerce, we've never really had in the store and you know the Technologies and the methodologies these match Panel test all these different studies we used to do we're really sort of Kluge, and so a lot of us have said hey one of the secret benefits of just walk out technology is that by accident, it collects all of this really valuable consumer data about how people behave, before they get to the cash register or before they consummate their purchase since they're I guess there is no cash. [25:41] Um and you know we've talked about that being a useful Advantage for Amazon and that they're probably using it too, um sort of inform how they design these new store Concepts, and so now like so many other things than Amazon does they take this this. [25:59] Like you know competitive advantage that they have and they turned it into a product and sell it to other people so now they're selling those. Those Shopper insights to cpgs and you know you're a cpg trying to figure out how people decide to pick your cat litter versus someone else's cat litter on the cat litter shelf in a retail store. Um [26:21] Kroger won't tell you a lot about how they make that decision because Kroger doesn't know but now you can get real data from Amazon about how they make that decision and Amazon and you can probably assume that there's a similar path to purchase at Kroger so, suddenly like Amazon becomes the market research firm for all of the Shopper marketing so I do think that's super interesting, um they're not alone Walmart actually has a store that's heavily instrumented like this that they watch first that's called them, the intelligent retail lab store that you know it's kind of a it doesn't have just walk out technology but it has thousands of cameras and sensors and they sell data from that store through their data licensing arm which is called illuminate if I'm remembering right. And then you know Amazon launched a new product. [27:09] Nine days ago on the 21st that I'm really excited about this called Amazon marketing stream and Amazon marketing stream is, a much higher volume more granular api-based, access to all of the marketplace shopping data so that's you know data on traditional Amazon shopping that like, previously was locked up or you could only get for your own brand or you could you know you can only get in Amazon premium services. Now it gets plugged into pack view in all of these of these digital media tools you get all this real-time visibility to have people are making purchase decisions and then at the same time. They're rolling out this that same kind of data for how people are making purchase decisions in a brick-and-mortar store, super long answer but I think this is kind of a big deal and I do think this is the future is kind of replacing, like urban legends and opinions about how consumers behave with actual data about how they really are. Scot: [28:11] You do you think this stuff is kind of stand-alone or they're going to build this is going to be kind of feeding into this ad Network because they seem to be really putting a lot of effort into Excel. Jason: [28:20] Yeah I do so I think there's only so much so many brands that are so I'll tell you who's not in a position to buy that data is all the digital native startups that then cut a deal to get you know distribution through. Right against the big cpg brands that can afford like have budgets to buy that data and then you know they have so much like institutional. Impediments that then you know they all talk about how much wonder they are with that