State in the southern United States
BiggerPockets Real Estate Podcast
You've been lied to about affordable housing. Most people will either tell you it's impossible to buy an affordable home or that those buying affordable homes are outright stupid. The term “affordable” has been correlated with inexperienced buyers getting cheap deals on homes, often ending up in trailer parks or something of the sort. But things have changed. Mortgage rates are at decade highs, home prices tower over what everyday workers can afford, and a new age of affordability is upon us—we're here to unlock it for you. A new forest of David Greenery has sprouted as we welcome Kristina Smallhorn and Rob Abasolo onto this episode of Seeing Greene. Kristina, Louisiana-based realtor, has been fighting for affordability, helping get her clients into creative homes that don't break the bank. She's here to dispel all the myths about affordable housing, manufactured homes, modular homes, land investing, and more. We'll touch on build-to-rent homes and who should NOT be investing in them, green flags to look out for when buying land, and the danger behind new forty-year mortgages. Want to ask David a question? If so, submit your question here so David can answer it on the next episode of Seeing Greene. Hop on the BiggerPockets forums and ask other investors their take, or follow David on Instagram to see when he's going live so you can hop on a live Q&A and get your question answered on the spot! In This Episode We Cover: Affordability in 2023 and how homebuyers can still purchase even with high home prices Modular homes and how these cheaper builds are quickly becoming the high-quality norm Build-to-rent properties and whether or not appreciation is worth the lack of cash flow Red (and green) flags to watch out for when buying land, plus how to know a plot can even be built on The forty-year mortgage explained and why it may be a BAD idea for desperate borrowers Misconceptions about affordable housing and why “mobile homes” aren't what you think And So Much More! Links from the Show Find an Agent Find a Lender BiggerPockets Youtube Channel BiggerPockets Forums BiggerPockets Pro Membership BiggerPockets Bookstore BiggerPockets Bootcamps BiggerPockets Podcast BiggerPockets Merch BPCON2023 Listen to All Your Favorite BiggerPockets Podcasts in One Place Learn About Real Estate, The Housing Market, and Money Management with The BiggerPockets Podcasts Get More Deals Done with The BiggerPockets Investing Tools Find a BiggerPockets Real Estate Meetup in Your Area Hear Dave on the “On the Market” Podcast Subscribe to the “On The Market” YouTube Channel David's BiggerPockets Profile David's Instagram David's YouTube Channel Work with David Rob's BiggerPockets Rob's Instagram Rob's TikTok Rob's Twitter Rob's YouTube Here are 92 of the Most Affordable Housing Markets in the World Modular Homes Make a Comeback The Harsh Reality About Pre-fab Homes and Why I Won't Ever Buy Them Book Mentioned in the Show: 10 Things You Need To Know About Land by Cheryl Sain Housing For Purpose by Whitney Chaffin Connect with Kristina: Kristina's YouTube Click here to listen to the full episode: https://www.biggerpockets.com/blog/real-estate-771 Interested in learning more about today's sponsors or becoming a BiggerPockets partner yourself? Email email@example.com. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Today on the Matt Walsh Show, Target has suffered massive losses as conservatives boycott over their literally satanic Pride campaign. We are succeeding in making "pride" toxic for brands. But how did it get to this point? And where do we go from here? We'll answer those questions today. Also, Ron DeSantis crashes the servers at Twitter during his campaign launch event. A new report shows how google searches related to sexual orientation and gender identity have risen 1300 percent since 2004. And a Republican state senator in Louisiana single handedly kills a bill that would have banned the castration and mutilation of children. Turns out that he gets a lot of donations from Big Pharma. Must be a coincidence. Ep.1170 - - - Click here to join the member exclusive portion of my show: https://utm.io/ueSEm - - - DailyWire+: Become a DailyWire+ member to watch the full series “Exodus” by Dr. Jordan B. Peterson: https://bit.ly/3JR6n6d Represent the Sweet Baby Gang by shopping my merch here: https://bit.ly/3EbNwyj - - - Today's Sponsors: Public Square - Join Public Square today by visiting http://www.publicsq.com or download their free app! Good Ranchers - Get 20% off your order! Use code WALSH at https://bit.ly/3UywSAT PragerU - Join Club5: https://donate.prageru.com/give/431495/#!/donation/checkout?c_src=podcast&c_src2=DW - - - Socials: Follow on Twitter: https://bit.ly/3Rv1VeF Follow on Instagram: https://bit.ly/3KZC3oA Follow on Facebook: https://bit.ly/3eBKjiA Subscribe on YouTube: https://bit.ly/3RQp4rs Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Governor Ron DeSantis announces his run for president in a glitch-filled Twitter Spaces. KJP knows nothing ... yet again. Planned Parenthood and Black Lives Matter are facing hard times. Could voting laws in the state of Washington get any more lax? A Republican state senator in Louisiana has some explaining to do. Target may be about to learn the harsh lesson that Bud Light has already experienced. Remembering simpler times of the '80s and '90s. What's with the reduced charges for the White House barricade attacker? Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Dark To Light with Frank & Beanz
Today’s show is fire! We talk about Missouri v. Biden- Beanz is heading to Louisiana to cover the trial – and then we get in to the impending Desantis announcement today. We close out the show with how Target may be attempting to “walk back” their support of tuck friendly bathing suits for kids. It’s […] The post Dark To Light: A Censorship Free for All and Desantis to Announce appeared first on Radio Influence.
After witnessing one of the wildest Championship Sundays in recent memory, we have a few things to get off our chest. On our latest episode of In The Circle, Victor has strong thoughts on the NCAA's treatment of schools once eliminated and how one school called out ESPN about their lack of caring for their journey to the tournament. We then recap a dramatic Sunday, including the Miracle at Montlake, some questionable umpiring, and UCLA going 0-2 in Los Angeles. We also break down LSU and Louisiana's epic doubleheader, which had questionable calls and more proof that we need to seed 32 teams.
Who's a good boy?! Well, the miracle dog who licks his gunshot wound back to health is the Morgan family's very-good boy. Black sharecroppers in 1930s Louisiana had it tough enough, but they finally got their own movie in the early '70s and then had to play second fiddle to...the dog?! But, okay, they don't. Young Kevin Hooks is actually the main character, although Paul Winfield and Cicely Tyson got the accolades and the Oscar nominations for playing his parents. Martin Ritt was an underrated director who was always good on social issues. His Sounder isn't all that political, but Ryan DID get a little political about idiotic racism in this one-man show, So as you enjoy Victoria Day, settle in for a 30-minute monologue about a hardworking family (and their dog) in this 513th edition of Have You Ever Seen. Sparkplug Coffee is our sponsor. They'll give a 20% discount to those who use the "hyes" promo code. Go to "sparkplug.coffee/hyes". You can certainly write to us. We're emailable (firstname.lastname@example.org) and tweetable (@moviefiend and @bevellisellis). This podcast and all of what we've done in 2023 is on YouTube. Type @hyesellis into your browser to discover our growing library. And for the next few weeks, you can also hear Ryan talk with Chris Di Gregorio about sports pictures on "Scoring At The Movies".
May 23, 1934. On a muggy Louisiana morning, Bonnie Parker and Clyde Barrow speed toward the Texas border. They've been on the run for over a year—wanted for robbery and murder—and the lurid news accounts of their exploits have made them famous. But today, Bonnie and Clyde's legendary crime spree comes to an end … in a hail of bullets. Why did some come to view these Depression Era outlaws as agents of chaos the country needed? And what was the real motivation behind their crimes?Special thanks to our guest, John Neal Phillips, author of Running With Bonnie and Clyde: The Ten Fast Years of Ralph Fults. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Louisiana police have a new way of using DNA to track down criminal suspects. But while police say it's a boon for solving cold cases, privacy advocates worry about the tool's growth and potential for improper use. Communities correspondent Roby Chavez joins Stephanie Sy to discuss his reporting. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
HighWire Editorial Contributor and Editor-in-Chief at UncoverDC, Tracy Beanz, describes Missouri vs. Biden as, “one of the most important lawsuits of our lifetime.” Attorney General of Missouri, Andrew Bailey, and Attorney General of Louisiana, Jeff Landry, take on the Office of the President and other federal offices for colluding with social media to suppress speech countering their narrative regarding COVID-19.
Crime Stories with Nancy Grace
A 5-year-old Georgia boy, Cairo Ammar Jordan, found dead in a suitcase in Indiana laid to rest. His mother, Dejuane Ludie accused in his death, but she is still at large. Indiana police say another suspect, 40-year-old Dawn Elaine Coleman of Shreveport, Louisiana, is in custody. Investigators say the little boy died from an electrolyte imbalance. The medical examiner says that the imbalance was most likely due to a “viral gastroenteritis” caused by excessive vomiting or diarrhea. Toxicology tests came back negative and the boy had no severe injuries. Police do not believe the boy was alive when he was placed inside the suitcase. A mushroom hunter found the hardshell suitcase, which features the famous “Welcome to Las Vegas” sign. The boy's mother posted online recently saying she believed the child was really a 100-year-old demon. TIPLINE: Indiana State Police (888) 437-6432 (within Indiana) or Detective Matt Busick, Indiana State Police in Sellersburg (812) 248-4374 or (800) 872-6743 Joining Nancy Grace Today: Steve Kramer - Former FBI Attorney and Federal Prosecutor, President: Indago Solutions, Indago.ai, Led the team that identified the Golden State Killer, Co-Founder of the FBI's Forensic Genetic Genealogy (FGG) Program Dr. Thomas Plante - The Augustin Cardinal Bea, S.J., Professor of Psychology and Religious Studies, Santa Clara University; Adjunct Clinical Professor of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Stanford University School of Medicine; Editor, Spirituality in Clinical Practice; Author: " Human Interaction with the Divine, the Sacred, and the Deceased: Psychological, Scientific, and Theological Perspectives." Detective Matt Busick - Investigations, Indiana State Police (Sellersburg, IN) Joe Scott Morgan - Professor of Forensics: Jacksonville State University, Author, "Blood Beneath My Feet", Host: "Body Bags with Joseph Scott Morgan" Max Lewis - Reporter, FOX59 (Indianapolis), Twitter/Instagram: @MaxLewisTV, Facebook.com/MaxLewisTV See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Keyth Pankau was baptized a member of the Church about six months after joining the Navy when he was 21 years old. He spent nine years in the Navy, including deployments to Fallujah, Iraq, as a member of a convoy security team, and providing relief immediately following Hurricane Katrina. During this time he obtained a degree in Persian Studies from the Defense Language Institute and a bachelor of science. Keyth continued to serve in the Church between deployments as a youth Sunday School teacher, a Gospel Doctrine teacher, a counselor in the Young Men presidency, and a scoutmaster, along with serving while deployed as a sacrament group leader. Keyth was selected as a Direct Commission Intelligence Officer and switched over to the Coast Guard where he continued a life of travel and service with much shorter trips. He was a dual career track officer (Intelligence/Operations Ashore Response) where he specialized in crisis/emergency management. In the Coast Guard, Keyth also completed his Master of Arts in Organizational Leadership from Gonzaga University and a Master of Science in Environmental from Louisiana State University. During this time, Keyth served as a 2nd counselor in a Young Men's presidency, scoutmaster, Young Men president, second counselor in a bishopric, ward mission leader, and a branch president. When the Baton Rouge Temple was rededicated he started serving as an ordinance worker and continues in that capacity today. He is also the bishop of his ward and has been serving for about a year. Keyth currently works as a civil servant for the Coast Guard and is pursuing a doctor of education in Applied Learning Sciences from the University of Miami. He is the producer, host, and content creator of the podcast "That ALL Might Be Edified: Discussions on Servant Leadership". Keyth and his wife Tiffany have two daughters and one granddaughter. Originally from Washington, Keyth spent about a year in Illinois and met Tiffany in California. They have also served & lived in Georgia, Alaska, and twice in Louisiana, where they now reside. Highlights 02:00 Introduction to Keyth and the episode theme 03:20 Keyth's background in the Coast Guard, serving as bishop, and his podcast 07:15 Search and rescue and how it relates to church leadership 13:41 The indicators that we can use in the Church to search for the individuals who might need rescue 15:10 Keyth shares a personal experience he has had with a member in his ward. 19:10 Coming together as a ward council to help one individual: Keyth shares how a targeted approach can work in search and rescue. 21:00 Finding the families that need help. How do you do it? What to look for and tools to help. Your ward council is your team. 27:30 Not everyone wants to be rescued. Not everyone is excited to help either. We have to try to help them understand that the Lord wants what is best for them. 33:10 Who are the bystanders in the ward? Who is not active in the Lord's vineyard? What invitations could we make to them to help them feel the Lord's love? 37:40 Coming together as a ward council to find people that need invitations 39:15 Helping the bystander. It's more than just giving them a calling. We need to invite them to do inspired things. Maybe what they need is help finding friends. 41:40 Keyth shares an analogy about boats and making sure they are seaworthy. In the same way individuals have to be ready and "seaworthy" before they can go out and rescue others. 49:20 As a council we have to learn how to ask better questions. What do you like? What works for you? What skills do you have? We have to understand who someone is and what skills they have. Then we can harness those gifts and skills to help them get active in the vineyard. 50:20 Where are you at? How are you really doing? Get used to asking these questions and create an environment where people will answer you truthfully and vulnerably.
Saturday on PBS News Weekend, as jockeys and horses prepare for the 148th Preakness, a look at the state of horse racing and why so many horses die on America's race tracks. Then, what you need to know about the growing use of artificial intelligence in medicine. Plus, how three Native communities in Louisiana are fighting to save their tribal lands from rising sea levels. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
In Louisiana, coastal erosion is claiming an average amount of land equivalent to a football field every hour. Some Native American communities in the southeastern part of the state are the hardest hit. Special correspondent Megan Thompson brings us the story of three Indigenous communities fighting to save their tribal lands. PBS NewsHour is supported by - https://www.pbs.org/newshour/about/funders
522. Part 2 of our conversation with Charlotte Bentley about New Orleans French opera. "New Orleans and the Creation of Transatlantic Opera, 1819–1859 explores the thriving operatic life of New Orleans in the first half of the nineteenth century, drawing out the transatlantic connections that animated it. .. This book pieces together what it took to bring opera to New Orleans and the ways in which the city's operatic life shaped contemporary perceptions of global interconnection. The early chapters explore the process of bringing opera to the stage, taking a detailed look at the management of New Orleans's Francophone theater, the Théâtre d'Orléans, as well as the performers who came to the city and the reception they received. But opera's significance was not confined to the theater, and later chapters of the book examine how opera permeated everyday life in New Orleans, through popular sheet music, novels, magazines and visual culture, and dancing in its many ballrooms. Just as New Orleans helped to create transatlantic opera, opera in turn helped to create the city of New Orleans." This week in Louisiana history. May 12, 1898. New constitution includes the "Grandfather Clause" to permit illiterate whites to vote; a poll tax and literacy test included to disqualify black voters. This week in New Orleans history. Jazzland Opens May 20, 2000. The Jazzland Theme Park was an entertainment retail, and amusement complex. The park features a variety of entertainment opportunities designed to convey the elements of New Orleans' rich culture and history. In addition to the economic benefits mentioned Jazzland Theme Park will assist the City in achieving its goal of diversifying the image of New Orleans as an “adult tourist” City into more of a “family tourist” destination. Jazzland had 1 million visitors in the first year of operation". This week in Louisiana. Louisiana Peach Festival June 3, 2023 Come discover the homegrown flavors, art, music, and culture of Ruston, LA at the 73rd Annual Louisiana Peach Festival featuring 12+ hours of live music, a juried arts market, food vendors, kids' activities, and more peachy fun in the heart of charming Downtown Ruston. Postcards from Louisiana. ET on trumpet with the New Birth Brass Band in Jackson Square playing "When You're Smiling." Listen on Google Play. Listen on Google Podcasts. Listen on Spotify. Listen on Stitcher. Listen on TuneIn. The Louisiana Anthology Home Page. Like us on Facebook.
In this episode of “The Business of Blueberries,” host Kasey Cronquist, president of the U.S. Highbush Blueberry Council (USHBC) and the North American Blueberry Council (NABC), is joined by Mississippi State Rep. Jill Ford, fourth grade teacher Lisa Parenteau and students Logan and Nicole. Thanks to the creative collaboration of this team, the fourth grade class at Mannsdale Upper Elementary School was successful in lobbying for and passing a bill making blueberries the state fruit of Mississippi. “Everybody can feel good about this. If you don't like blueberries, I'm sorry you're missing out, but you can at least be excited that these kids have the ability and the desire to do something outside of just reading it in a book.” - Mississippi State Rep. Jill Ford Topics covered include:An introduction to Rep. Ford, Parentaeau and students Logan and Nicole.A retelling of the heartwarming journey this fourth grade class went on to make blueberries the state fruit of Mississippi.Crop ReportThe Blueberry Crop Report is an update on crop conditions and markets throughout important blueberry growing areas. Today you'll hear from Darrin Wheeler in Georgia, Jody McPherson in North Carolina, Eric Stafne reporting for Mississippi and Louisiana, Matt Macrie in New Jersey, Pat Goin in Indiana, Elise Oliver in California, TJ Hafner in Oregon, Mario Ramirez in Mexico, and Alan Schreiber in Washington. This was recorded on May 17, 2023.
Real Estate News: Real Estate Investing Podcast
A Senate hearing on recent bank failures turned into a prickly confrontation between bank executives and lawmakers. Former leadership for Silicon Valley, Signature, and First Republic Banks were hammered by lawmakers about why their banks collapsed. And there wasn't a lot of agreement on the cause. Bank executives blamed the government and the media, while lawmakers blamed mismanagement and greed. Hi, I'm Kathy Fettke and this is Real Estate News for Investors. Please remember to subscribe to this podcast and leave us a review. Silicon Valley Bank made the biggest splash as the first bank to fall with about $210 billion in assets. Signature bank had about $110 billion when it was seized by regulators. They were the third and fourth largest banks in the U.S. so their failures raised huge concerns about the impact on the entire financial system. First Republic went south and teetered for a few months after it lost billions in deposits, and was largely taken over by JPMorgan. SVB CEO Blamed a Series of “Unprecedented Events” In a joint session before the Senate Banking Committee, former Silicon Valley Bank CEO Greg Becker pointed a finger at the federal government, saying the bank's failure was the result of a series of “unprecedented events.” He testified that: “With near zero-percent interest rates and the largest government sponsored economic stimulus in history, more than $5 trillion in new deposits flooded into commercial banks. By the end of 2020, SBV had grown 63 percent over the prior year, and in 2021, SVB's assets grew another 83 percent to $212 billion.” (1) He also pointed out that during the pandemic, when inflation started to become an issue, the Federal Reserve insisted that inflation was “transitory” and that interest rates would remain low. Massive Bank Run at SVB The bank's collapse largely happened after a decision to invest more than half of the bank's loan portfolio into fixed-income Treasury securities, when interest rates were low. They are considered “low risk” but they are also impacted by interest rate hikes. When interest rates blew up to fight inflation, the value of SVB's portfolio shrank and that forced the bank to sell at a $2 billion loss. When news spread about the bank's situation, depositors became concerned about accessing their funds and the bank experienced a massive bank run. Media Misconceptions Becker also blamed the media for comparing the March 8th failure of Silvergate Bank to Silicon Valley Bank. He told lawmakers that the two banks had completely different business models, and said: “Rumors and misconceptions quickly spread online, culminating on March 9th with the first-ever social media bank run leading to more than $42 billion in deposits being withdrawn from SVB in 10 hours, or $1 million every second.” Two More Dominoes to Fall Former Signature Bank Chairman Scott Shay was miffed that his bank was seized by New York State regulators on March 12th. He insisted that the bank would have survived that bank run. He argued: “We were at all times solvent and well-capitalized, and even with the sale of our available-for-sale securities, we still would have remained well capitalized.” Former First Republic CEO Mike Roffler also blamed social media and news stories for inciting panic among depositors along with technology that allows for fast-paced digital withdrawals. Roffler told lawmakers: “The contagion spread very quickly and panic is very hard to control.” (2) Lawmakers Blame Mismanagement, Greed But lawmakers also took the conversation in a different direction, criticizing bank leaders for millions of dollars in bonuses and personal stock sales ahead of the failures. Senator Sherrod Brown ripped into Becker saying: “Workers face consequences, executives ride off into the sunset. Only in corporate boardrooms can you run your business into the ground, take the whole economy along with you and come out ahead. We can't let that happen again.” Some lawmakers said that bank executives could have reduced the risk by hedging their portfolios, but that they, instead, placed profits ahead of safety. As explained in a Washington Post article, Silicon Valley Bank had financed short-term liabilities with long-term debt. It seemed like a no-brainer when interest rates were low, and to be fair, there was a lot of talk about interest rates remaining low for a very long time. But when the Fed started hiking rates, the value of those Treasurys went down. Lawmakers say the bank could have swapped those longer-term notes for one with shorter-terms that match the duration of the bank's liabilities. But they say the banks didn't do that because it would have been more expensive. (3) Sharp Words from Some Senators The session became downright nasty at times. Senator John Kenney of Louisiana had sharp words for what he called SVB's “stupidity.” He told Becker: “You made a really stupid bet that went bad, didn't ya? And the taxpayers of America had to pick up the tab for your stupidity, didn't they?” (4) He continued saying: “No, this wasn't unprecedented. This was bone-deep, down-to-the-marrow stupid. You put all your eggs in one basket and unless you lived on the International Space Station you could see that interest rates were rising and that you weren't hedged.” Let's hope we've seen the last of this kind of banking madness. You can read more about this by following links in the show notes at newsforinvestors.com. I always encourage listeners to hedge their own financial empire with real estate. You can learn how to invest in rental properties at RealWealth. Becoming a member is free and will give you access to all our educational material as well as our investor portal with valuable data on rental markets, sample properties, and help from our investment counselors who can answer your questions. Just hit the “Join for Free” button. And please remember to subscribe to this podcast! Thanks for listening! Kathy Fettke If you're a RealWealth member, just sign into the portal and look for DealCheck under the Resources tab. If you aren't a member, it's free and easy to sign up. And, please remember to subscribe to this podcast! Thanks for listening! Kathy Links: 1 - https://commercialobserver.com/2023/05/svb-signature-ceos-blame-federal-govt-media-bank-failures/ 2 - https://www.forbes.com/sites/dereksaul/2023/05/17/lawmaker-blasts-first-republic-chief-you-were-one-of-3-worst-run-banks-in-us/?sh=256ad3e18d07 3 - https://www.washingtonpost.com/business/2023/03/15/svb-s-fateful-mistake-could-be-lurking-in-your-401-k/0f139944-c31b-11ed-82a7-6a87555c1878_story.html 4 - https://www.cnn.com/2023/05/17/investing/premarket-stocks-trading/index.html
In 2021, editor Alex Neason's grandfather passed away. On his funeral program, she learned the name of his father for the first time: Wilson Howard. Not Neason. Howard. And when she asked her family why his last name was different from everybody else's, nobody had an answer. In this episode, we tag along as Alex searches for answers through swampy cemeteries, libraries, and archives in the heart of south Louisiana: who was her great grandfather, really? Is she supposed to be a Neason? Where did the name Neason come from, anyways? And is a name something whose weight you have to shed, or is it the only path forward into the future?Special thanks to, Cheryl Neason-Isidore, Karen Neason Dykes, Johari Neason, Keaun Neason, Kevin Neason, Anthony Neason, the late Clarence Neason Sr. and Anthony Neason, Clarence Neason Jr., Olivia Neason, Tori Neason, Orelia Amelia Jackson, Russell Gragg, Victor Yvellez, Asher Griffith, Devan Schwartz, Myrriah Gossett, Sabrina Thomas, Nancy Richard, Katie Neason, Amanda Hayden, Gabriel Lee, Paul Brandenburg, Justin Flynn, Mark Miller, Kenny Bentley, Jason Issacs, Irene Trudel, Bill Hyland, the staff members at the Orleans Parish, East Feliciana Parish, and Plaquemines Parish Clerk of Court offices. Episode Credits:Reported by - Alex Neasonwith help from - Nicka Sewell-SmithProduced by - Annie McEwenwith help from - Andrew ViñalesMusic performed by - Jason Isaacs, Paul Brandenburg, Justin Fynn, Mark Miller, and Kenny Bentleywith engineering and mixing help from - Arianne Wack and Irene TrudelFact-checking by - Emily KriegerEpisode Citations:Audio - You can listen to the episode of La Brega (https://zpr.io/p5EcBJyU2dfJ), in English and in Spanish.Our newsletter comes out every Wednesday. It includes short essays, recommendations, and details about other ways to interact with the show. Sign up (https://radiolab.org/newsletter)! Radiolab is supported by listeners like you. Support Radiolab by becoming a member of The Lab (https://members.radiolab.org/) today. Follow our show on Instagram, Twitter and Facebook @radiolab, and share your thoughts with us by emailing email@example.com. Leadership support for Radiolab's science programming is provided by the Gordon and Betty Moore Foundation, Science Sandbox, a Simons Foundation Initiative, and the John Templeton Foundation. Foundational support for Radiolab was provided by the Alfred P. Sloan Foundation.
Today, Hunter sat down with Mary Ann Scali (Executive Director, Gault Center) and HyeJi (Senior Youth Defense Counsel, Gault Center), to discuss the legacy of the Supreme Court Case in re Gault and how it impacts youth representation today. Much like the episode with Justine Olderman and Wes Caines on the legacy of Gideon, today's episode is a reflection on America's history of neglecting the rights of children, what in re Gault meant for youth access to counsel, and how the court maybe did not go as far as it could have with that case. Most importantly, this episode is meant to serve as a reminder that Public Defense cannot continue to overlook the importance of youth representation. Around the country, youth representation is still viewed as the minor leagues of Public Defense, and it is time for the entire profession to move to practices the understand the importance of having specialized youth defenders who are resourced and staffed to attack a case with the same vigour as their offices dedicate to serious adult felonies. Guest: Mary Ann Scali, Executive Director, Gault Center HyeJi Kim, Senior Youth Defense Counsel, Gault Center Resources in re Gault Case https://supreme.justia.com/cases/federal/us/387/1/ in re Gault on 5-4 Podcast https://open.spotify.com/episode/5XZDGyhLn6pZzS8YkC5N7O Gault Center https://www.defendyouthrights.org/ Follow Gault Center on Twitter https://twitter.com/GaultCenter?ref_src=twsrc%5Egoogle%7Ctwcamp%5Eserp%7Ctwgr%5Eauthor Roper v Simmons https://www.law.cornell.edu/supct/html/03-633.ZS.html Haley v Ohio https://www.law.cornell.edu/supremecourt/text/332/596 J.D.B v North Carolina https://supreme.justia.com/cases/federal/us/564/261/ Access Denied http://defendyouthrights.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/Access-Denied.pdf Defend Children http://defendyouthrights.org/wp-content/uploads/2017/10/Defend-Children-A-Blueprint-for-Effective-Juvenile-Defender-Services-FINAL.pdf Juvenile Records Bill in Louisiana https://www.theroot.com/louisiana-house-passes-bill-outing-juvenile-records-in-1850442089 HyeJi in Teen Vouge https://www.teenvogue.com/story/juvenile-justice-united-states-courts Contact Hunter Parnell: Publicdefenseless@gmail.com Instagram @PublicDefenselessPodcast Twitter @PDefenselessPod www.publicdefenseless.com
1In this episode, Jim talks about age verification legislation for adult content sites and how the explicit content producers are kicking and screaming. Utah, Louisiana, Mississippi, and Virginia have passed legislation - can your state be next to protect our children? Takeaways: Age verification is a well-utilized tool to protect minors from any manner of potential harm such as tobacco use, alcohol consumption, and driving age. Why should porn be exempt? Our legislators have a responsibility to enforce a rarely utilized child protection act to keep porn exposure to those under the age of 18. Porn use is increasingly common amongst our youth. Age verification in addition to open dialogue with parents is a useful tool in protection
Two journalists have spent the last several years working in Baton Rouge, Louisiana, meticulously documenting what happens (or does not happen) when the internal affairs department of the local police department receives complaints about the excessive use of force. Daryl Khan and Clarissa Sosin joined Errol Louis for an in-depth look at their five-part series chronicling their investigative work that came in the wake of the 2016 death of Alton Sterling after he was shot and killed by two police officers. They discussed how they got involved in a story 1,000 miles from home, how local news has national resonance and what they see in the future for the Baton Rouge Police Department. Join the conversation, weigh in on Twitter using the hashtag #NY1YouDecide or give us a call at 212-379-3440 and leave a message. Or send an email toYourStoryNY1@charter.com
Questions Covered: 02:55 – During the recitation of the Gloria at Mass, we say (speaking to and about our Lord Jesus), “For You alone are the Holy One. You alone are the Lord. You alone are the Most High…” My question deals with the use of the word “ALONE” in these statements. I accept that they are all true, but I also know that they apply equally to the Father and the Holy Spirit. Understanding that the prayer intends no contradiction or diminution of the other Members of the Trinity, is this grammatical “glitch” just an artifact of translation or is there a deeper meaning present that eludes me? 07:18 – In the divine plan of things, why did Jesus come when he did? He could easily have showed up in 1930’s Louisiana and we would all be wearing electric chairs around our necks. My $0.02 take is that the year that we call “1” was the perfect time because (1) The Hebrew people have marinated long enough in the stew of Salvation History. They became mature enough to finally host the Messiah. (2) The Jews lived at the literal center of the world (the Americas and its peoples not coming into play in the divine plan for another 1500 years, of course). (3) What made the Roman Empire special was its vastness and its roads. The original information superhighway for which the early members of “The Way” can spread the messages given by The Savior. I would love to hear your take on this question. 14:45 – Does the Catechism of the Catholic Church have more authoritative power than previous conciliar documents? Isn't the CCC the primary authoritative text currently? 17:07 – It seems like a lot of people see loved ones after they die. Can loved ones come back for a moment to comfort those they left? 21:26 – I have some friends that are Traditionalist Catholics who seem to possess a “my world is coming to an end mentality” over the fact that Pope Francis issued his Traditiones Custodes document. Could you give me some advice on how to talk to Traditionalist Catholics about why the Pope issued that document? 28:28 – During a recent program, you gave the requirements for a sin to be classified as mortal. Namely: grave matter, full knowledge, and free consent. You went on to illustrate “grave matter” with the example of stealing $1.00. If done against a millionaire it would probably not classify as “grave”, but if done against a poor person it very likely would. All of that makes perfect sense, BUT… I have a measure of OCD and the related scrupulosity. While they make me very good at my job, they also make me chafe at grey areas with high stakes, and what stakes are higher than salvation? My question is this: How can we best define the line between “grave” and “not grave” without foolishly or mistakenly convincing ourselves that what may actually be grave really isn't? Clearly, the location of that line will vary depending upon the circumstances, but what guidance can you offer to help us draw it correctly, or at least safely, each time? To borrow a phrase from Douglas Adams, “We demand rigidly defined areas of doubt and uncertainty!” 36:30 – Does God have perfect knowledge of the future? 41:45 – Someone was married to someone who got caught up into Satanic worship after watching the original Rosemary's Baby. Their house became infested with spirits who played tricks on the spouse, trying to get her to leave, mostly they hid keys or other things, so she was often late. An occult expert told her the spirits wanted her out and they would become dangerous, harm her, or even kill her. She told her husband and tearfully told him she had to leave. He had a big bonfire and burned the objects he had collected along with the books, he quit participating, and bit by bit the spirits stopped antagonizing the wife. The husband had a terminal illness, but he was never seriously ill as long as he participated but almost immediately…
Let's cut to the chase. You've gotten to the point where you have a gang of physicians/clinicians/physician practices who have expressed a desire to work together. What do you need to know right now? Eric Gallagher, CEO of the Ochsner Health Network, is my guest in this healthcare podcast; and I largely asked him the same question that I had asked Amy Scanlan, MD, from the UCHealth/Intermountain clinically integrated network in Colorado in episode 402 a couple of weeks ago. The question I asked both Eric and Dr. Scanlan is: What are you doing to help align physician practices into an integrated model? How are you going about that? Now, let me remind you, Ochsner Health Network is practically long in the tooth when it comes to clinically integrated networks; and it also exists in an environment that is unique, as are most local markets. But Ochsner's local market is mostly Louisiana, which has an older population and a huge Medicare Advantage penetration. That is quite a different local market from what's going on in Colorado, which is the location of Dr. Scanlan's joint. As we all know, different stages of any journey require different solution sets; and different local markets certainly require different solution sets. But what was so interesting to me was to notice that despite the market differences and the where-are-we-in-the-transformation-journey differences, how many of the things that you'll hear about in this episode are in the same spirit as the stuff that we talked about in that earlier show with Dr. Scanlan. Eric Gallagher lists three things that he says are essential in the transformation journey: 1. Making sure that physicians, care teams, and those working directly with patients are part of the transformation process, both from a practice standpoint but then also from a financial standpoint. This makes so much sense when I state it explicitly here, but so frequently, it doesn't happen. So frequently there's a value-based care team that tinkers around in a silo and then an announcement comes over the loudspeaker one day that henceforth we shall add some more clicks … but trust us, it's important for some reason we aren't going to bother to tell you about … you'd be bored by it or you wouldn't understand it. Even if this was not the intention (and it probably wasn't), the result is going to be the bad taste in your mouth that I just left you with. Eric Gallagher's #1 here, that everybody be part of the transformation, might be the umbrella really over the first thing that Dr. Scanlan talked about in that earlier episode, which was to make sure to give practices the tools that they need to succeed—not what you think they need but what you've discerned they actually need because you've listened to them. It's a bidirectional exchange here with everybody working together. Eric adds some new ground to that. He says that to make sure that everybody can productively contribute to this transformation process (and probably know what tools they may need), it's vital that everybody understands the “why” behind what the organization needs to do, meaning educating physicians and other clinicians in the business of medicine and the financial reasons for the “why” with the whatever. Insulating docs from the real world here helps no one, and it's not really viable actually in the world that we live in today … … which is a callback to the point that Denver Sallee, MD, made also in episode 402, which, in a nutshell, was that he thinks that unless docs, as a gang, start learning a lot more about the business of medicine, that we'll continue to see this value extraction and financial toxicity and moral injury–inducing environments that we see right now. Dr. Sallee wrote, “I needed more education in order to truly help patients.” So, let me posit that this “everybody works together and gets educated together” step can help the practice and help patients in a myriad of ways, both at the practice level and at the patient level and also probably at a national level. 2. A recognition that practice transformation requires process transformation and thinking about things very differently. Now, all of a sudden, we are getting paid to coordinate care. We must work as a team because there are people on staff who can influence social determinants of health, for example. We have a vested interest to create a community board advocating for food banks and sidewalks and air pollution controls so all the kids who play soccer don't wind up with asthma. Ochsner actually set up a school because they realized educated communities are healthier communities. Dr. Scanlan's clinically integrated network? They're much earlier in the journey. They're at the point where they're working hard to get participating practices the tools that they need to succeed and help doctors and other clinicians help patients through what Dr. Scanlan calls the “in-between spaces”—the times between appointments. But all of this really rolls up to the point that Eric Gallagher is making about everybody working together and recognizing that practice transformation requires process transformation. 3. The culture change that's necessary among physicians and other clinicians (pretty much everybody), and Dr. Amy Scanlan leaned into this one, too—hard. Both brought up the same nemesis: inertia. And the requirement to change culture can't be underestimated, and the change management that's required here cannot be phoned in. Culture eats strategy for breakfast, lunch, and dinner, as they say. My two macro-level takeaways after talking with Eric Gallagher today and Dr. Amy Scanlan earlier are that, even though the local market and the nuances of any given particular practice have such a huge impact on what's going to work at an operational and tactical level, if we stay up in the strategic zone, there's some best practices and points to ponder which are likely possible to universalize. Now, emphasis on the “stay up in the strategic zone.” I was just talking to another person today with yet one more story amounting to “it didn't work because it never was going to work,” wherein, in this case, apparently a very large payer is running around attempting to do a pilot in an attempt to learn exactly and specifically how to operationalize something, and then their plan is to roll out this one model nationwide. So, something works in one local market at one practice, and we're just gonna assume if it worked there, it's gonna work everywhere. And, yeah … good luck with that. After you listen to this show, listen to episode 402 with Amy Scanlan, MD, as I have mentioned multiple times. Episode 343 and episode 316 with David Carmouche, MD, would be good to check out. Also episode 393 with David Muhlestein, PhD, JD, and episode 394 with Vikas Saini, MD, and Judith Garber, MPP. You can learn more at Ochsner Health Network. Eric Gallagher, chief executive officer for Ochsner Health Network (OHN), is responsible for directing network and population health strategy and operations, including oversight of performance management operations, population health and care management programs, value-based analytics, OHN network development and administration, strategic program management, and marketing and communications. Prior to joining Ochsner in 2016, Eric held leadership positions in healthcare strategy and execution—including roles at Accenture, Tulane University Health System, and Vanderbilt University and Medical Center. A New Orleans native, Eric earned a bachelor's degree in human and organizational development from Vanderbilt University and an MBA from Tulane University. 08:14 What does everyone need to be on the same page about when it comes to clinical integration? 13:42 “For physicians, we really have to overcome this threat to physician autonomy.” 16:52 “Health inequity is really just societal inequity.” 19:24 What is the principal agent problem? 20:00 “There are things health systems can do that are probably outside of their traditional field of responsibility.” 20:09 Why did Ochsner Health Network start a couple of schools? 20:42 What can empower a care team in a value-based care model? 21:53 Why is it important to transform into a team-based model? 23:24 “In the DNA of our organization, resiliency runs strong.” 26:01 Why is building an effective care model easier than building trust with patients? 26:14 What is Eric's advice to physicians trying to integrate right now? 28:50 How do you get everyone on the same side of aligning for integration? You can learn more at Ochsner Health Network. Eric Gallagher of @OchsnerHealth discusses #clinicalintegration for #physicians on our #healthcarepodcast. #healthcare #podcast Recent past interviews: Click a guest's name for their latest RHV episode! Dr Suhas Gondi, Dr Rachel Reid, Dr Amy Scanlan, Peter J. Neumann, Stacey Richter (EP400), Dawn Cornelis (Encore! EP285), Stacey Richter (EP399), Dr Jacob Asher, Paul Holmes, Anna Hyde
Beyond Bourbon Street, an Insider's Guide to New Orleans
Are you ready to explore the vibrant streets of New Orleans by bike, but worried about your safety? Don't worry, we've got you covered! Join Allene La Spina and Chris Parker as they reveal the truth (good and bad) about exploring New Orleans by bike and staying safe in a city where biking is a way of life for many. Allene and Chris have dedicated themselves to advocating for safe and accessible biking for all. But as they reveal, progress is slow and challenges persist, leaving them with a question: how can we make the streets safer for everyone? In this episode, you will be able to: Grasp the critical role of advocating for better biking infrastructure in New Orleans and its potential impact. Discover exciting ways to experience the Big Easy on two wheels and prioritize personal safety while doing so. Identify the obstacles and openings present for cycling enthusiasts in New Orleans and how to navigate them. Delve into recent advancements and ongoing efforts in making the Crescent City increasingly bike-friendly. Understand the necessity for data-driven methods and the power of community contribution in promoting cycling culture. Resources Bike Easy.org - your resource for classes, safety information, group rides, and more. Bike Uneasy - a Facebook group whose mission is to take a stand against the dangers faced by vulnerable road users, like people who walk and people who ride. Blue Bikes Nola - New Orleans Bike Share
In this week's Team Never Quit Podcast, Marcus brings to the table Special Forces Officer Bryan Ray, who has both a lengthy, positive military career as well as a “dark side” military experience that shook him to his core. Bryan & Marcus take a deep dive into Bryan's experiences which include serving in the war in Afghanistan and running the Mountain Warfare School in Colorado. It took a friend's similar mental struggles and professional help to finally get past the emotional impact of his horrific experience. His healing journey includes working with a health and wellness company – Health Via Modern Nutrition (HVMN) – who developed a ketone supplement, Keytone IQ, which is proven to improve cognitive and physical performance to soldiers. Bryan brings hope to veterans who have kept their mental struggles to themselves, and reveals the benefits of getting help without embarrassment or shame. In this episode you will hear: • One of the most rewarding parts of war is seeing the culture of the people who live there. • People have it a lot harder than we do in this country. • Even in places torn by war, you can still be happy with what minimal things you have. • I'm finding myself driving around in a Toyota Corolla - man jammies on, with a freaking gun and a backpack, hoping I don't get killed by a U.S. Army guy. • [War] is like taking an Oxford grad, and taking him to the deepest swamp in Louisiana and having a conversation. That was what my formal Arabic training was like. • I've now been to two combat zones where our President is on TV saying we have now stopped and all combat troops are going home - right before we go out to do a hit. • Have I seen an MRack Turbo turned into a jet for a hot tub? Yes, I have. • Mountain shit is stressful. • [With Keytone IQ] You can dual fuel now. You can take the most efficient fuel which is ketones and you can also have carbs on board for when you need it. So you get the mental clarity - all the stuff you need from the keytones, and you don't have to have a restrictive diet. • [It's a] Super application for the ground guys. • I want people to try it [Keytone IQ]. I want people to say it's the real deal. • You only buy Oakley's for so long before they show up in the supply room. • The man behind the weapons systems is always gonna be more important, and the more effective he is, the better. • Stop wasting money on shit that works a little bit and phases out immediately and invest a tenth of that into the man – make a better soldier. • There's a lot more guys that have [mental] issues than are willing to say they have issues. • I had an event in Afghanistan that challenged me morally. I was directly responsible for the deaths of young children. Of all the things I've done overseas – that was really rough. • It wasn't until somebody I trusted that told me they were feeling what I was feeling that I was willing to go get help. Links: Partner link: https://hvmn.com/TNQ 20% OFF code: TNQ
Carbon capture and sequestration is the trapping of CO2 emitted by industrial processes and depositing it beneath the Earth's surface. Spurred on by tax credits offered by recent federal legislation, companies are racing to implement the technology in geologically suitable locations such as in Louisiana.However, the community around Lake Maurepas, Louisiana, has resisted efforts by Air Products to greenlight such a project under the lake. In this episode, C&EN reporters Craig Bettenhausen and Rick Mullin discuss the fears of the community around the implementation of carbon capture and sequestration around Lake Maurepas and the response from Air Products.C&EN Uncovered, a new project from C&EN's podcast, Stereo Chemistry, offers another look at subjects from recent cover stories. Read Mullin's April 2nd, 2023, cover story about carbon capture and sequestration around Lake Maurepas at https://bit.ly/3W4lbCE. A transcript of this episode will be available soon at cen.acs.org. Credits Executive producer: Gina Vitale C&EN Uncovered host: Craig Bettenhausen Cover story reporter: Rick Mullin Audio editor: Mark Feuer DiTusa Story editor: Michael McCoy, Ariana Remmel Copyeditor: Michele Arboit Show logo design: William A. Ludwig Episode artwork: Julie Dermansky Music: “Hot Chocolate” by Aves Contact Stereo Chemistry: Tweet at us @cenmag or email firstname.lastname@example.org. UPDATE The episode description was updated on May 18, 2023, to include words that were accidentally omitted in the sentence about geologically suitable locations. The example location of Louisiana was originally missing.
In Michigan a 13 year old boy saved his sister from a potential kidnapping by chasing the man away with his slingshot! 33:54 and much much more… 00:00 Intro 02:48 How was your weekend? ☕ Cup of Coffee in the Big Time ☕ 05:01 Fun Facts - The wheel, Biden, Orcas, and hot loads 10:48 20+ Orcas recorded attempting to take out two gray whales in California 13:30 Man electrocuted with ping pong ball up butt during botched masturbation 20:51 Ja Morant suspended from all Grizzlies activities after flashing gun on Instagram live 27:45 NBA/NHL playoffs 28:14 Turkey presidential race update 28:56 End of Title 42: The current situation at the US-Mexico border 31:12 Marjorie Taylor Greene says Hunter Biden's sex workers may testify before Congress, including ‘Weed Slut 420' 32:25 Eating 2-3 onions per day
We knew coming into Selection Sunday, and we would see some very controversial decisions. NOBODY was prepared for what actually happened. We will attempt to make sense of all of it in today's episode. Justin McLeod joins Eric Lopez and Victor Anderson as they look at the Field of 64, the reasoning behind Alabama's No. 5 seed, why Louisiana didn't host (and Clemson did), and some of the other juicy topics that came up on Sunday night. Plus, we will replay our interviews on Selection Sunday night with Caylan Arnold and Dorian Craft.
WarRoom Battleground EP 293: CCP Buying Louisiana Land; Mom's For Liberty Being Targeted By Mainstream Media
Mother, May I Sleep With Podcast?
This week, Molly's joined by Alyssa Dyksterhouse from the Oh, Malort! podcast to discuss 2002's Video Voyeur: The Susan Wilson Story After becoming a victim of video voyeurism, a Louisiana woman fights for justice. https://nutrablast.co/MotherMayISleepWithPodcast Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Joe, Mike and Cretched join the show / Blow Torch Wedding / Joe is back from Mexico / Skinwalker Ranch and Plasma Portrals / Unmarked Helicopter at the ranch / The Squatter Man / Blackvault and Travis Taylor / Strange Sounds in the Atmosphere / Joe missed some news / Problems vs Distractions / CIA and disinfo / Warren Buffet vs Stock Holder / Jimmy Dore / The Real Problems / Parenthood / Open Lines / Christian Slater / Moving from Mexico / Cory Feldman music / Taylor Swift Contacts / Arbys Body / Hunting Loch Ness Monster is not easy / Bigcats in the UK / Mike is fighting foxes / Isreal Fruit Roll-Ups / End End Song "Riptide" by OBDM Catalyst unreleased Blowtorch Wedding Reg: https://www.amazon.com/wedding/abigail-stites-joshua-jensen--july-2023/registry/3IN17SP3GBP4A The Squatting Man provide by @Merlyn Elliott https://medium.com/@rajkumarrr/history-mystery-the-squatting-man-8b0314a161e CIA Helped Recruit Signers For ‘Russian Disinfo' Laptop Letter That Influenced 2020 Election https://www.cryptogon.com/?p=66732 A body was found in an Arby's in Louisiana. : AUDIO https://www.klfy.com/local/iberia-parish/death-at-new-iberia-arbys-labeled-suspicious-by-police/ High-Altitude Balloons Discover a ‘Mystery' Sound in the Sky https://www.vice.com/en/article/m7bvzy/high-altitude-balloons-discover-a-mystery-sound-in-the-sky Inside the UAP Task Force: Heavily Redacted Communications Regarding Dr. Travis Taylor and UFO Research Efforts Released https://www.theblackvault.com/documentarchive/inside-the-uap-task-force-heavily-redacted-communications-regarding-dr-travis-taylor-and-ufo-research-efforts-released/ - Affiliates Links - Jackery: https://shrsl.com/3cxhf Barebones: https://bit.ly/3G38773 - OBDM Merch - https://obdm.creator-spring.com/ Buy Tea! Mike's wife makes some good tea: Naked Gardener Teas: https://www.thenakedgardener.us/store Bags Art Store: https://www.redbubble.com/people/BagsDraws/ Copyright Disclaimer Under Section 107 of the Copyright Act 1976, allowance is made for "fair use" for purposes such as criticism, comment, news reporting, teaching, scholarship, and research ▀▄▀▄▀ CONTACT LINKS ▀▄▀▄▀ ► Phone: 614-388-9109 ► Skype: ourbigdumbmouth ► Website: http://obdmpod.com ► Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/obdmpod ► Full Videos at Odysee: https://odysee.com/@obdm:0 ► Twitter: https://twitter.com/obdmpod ► Instagram: obdmpod ► Email: ourbigdumbmouth at gmail ► RSS: http://ourbigdumbmouth.libsyn.com/rss ► iTunes: https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/our-big-dumb-mouth/id261189509?mt=2
521. Part 1 of our conversation with Charlotte Bentley about New Orleans French-language opera." New Orleans and the Creation of Transatlantic Opera, 1819–1859 explores the thriving operatic life of New Orleans in the first half of the nineteenth century, drawing out the transatlantic connections that animated it..... This book pieces together what it took to bring opera to New Orleans and the ways in which the city's operatic life shaped contemporary perceptions of global interconnection. The early chapters explore the process of bringing opera to the stage, taking a detailed look at the management of New Orleans's Francophone theater, the Théâtre d'Orléans, as well as the performers who came to the city and the reception they received. But opera's significance was not confined to the theater, and later chapters of the book examine how opera permeated everyday life in New Orleans, through popular sheet music, novels, magazines and visual culture, and dancing in its many ballrooms. Just as New Orleans helped to create transatlantic opera, opera in turn helped to create the city of New Orleans." This week in Louisiana history. May 5, 1713 Antoine Cadillac was appointed French Gov. of Louisiana. This week in New Orleans history. The North Claiborne streetcar line began running on May 13, 1868. It was a downtown (i.e., downriver) line. From 1917 to 1925, it was operated as a single line with the Jackson Line. Its last run was on December 27, 1934. This week in Louisiana. The Essence Festival Caesars Superdome New Orleans, LA Tickets Website Thu, Jun 29, 2023 - Mon, Jul 3, 2023 The Essence Festival, known as "the party with a purpose", is an annual music festival which started in 1995 as a one-time event to celebrate the 25th anniversary of Essence, a magazine aimed primarily towards African-American women. It became the largest African-American culture and music event in the United States. The festival features artists simultaneously performing on a main stage as well as four standing-room only superlounge stages. Postcards from Louisiana. Congo Square drums Easter April 9, 2023. Listen on Google Play. Listen on Google Podcasts. Listen on Spotify. Listen on Stitcher. Listen on TuneIn. The Louisiana Anthology Home Page. Like us on Facebook.
Hogan Gidley, Former National Press Secretary for the Trump campaign, former White House Deputy Press Secretary, and a Newsmax contributor Topic: Trump town hall on CNN, House Republicans going after Biden Ron Vitiello, former U.S. Border patrol agent who served as deputy director and acting director of the U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement, and former Acting Deputy Commissioner of U.S. Customs and Border Protection Topic: Title 42 ending today Congressman Steve Scalise, Republican representing Louisiana's 1st district and the House Majority Leader Topic: House Republicans going after Biden, border crisisSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The Mineral Rights Podcast: Mineral Rights | Royalties | Oil and Gas | Matt Sands
In this episode, the Colorado legislature defeats bill which would have changed forced pooling laws, why Texas and Louisiana are leading the way with carbon capture, new program to handle disputes for North Dakota royalty owners, and the latest Rig Count! Colorado Senate committee rejects changes to ‘forced pooling' of mineral rights | Courthouse News Service Why Texas, Louisiana Are Poised To Win The Carbon Capture Sweepstakes State-contracted middleman to handle disputes between royalty owners, oil companies in North Dakota As always, you can go to mineralrightspodcast.com to find the links to these articles and other resources mentioned in this episode. To send us an article you would like us to cover in a future episode, please email email@example.com
Do the LSU Tigers need additional depth at running back? It is a more difficult question to ask than you might think. On one hand, you might say of course they do. Senior Noah Cain and true freshman Trey Holly were the only available running backs for the spring game in April and you cannot survive an SEC football schedule with just one RB with college experience. On the other hand, however, one might argue that there could potentially be three experienced and proven running backs coming back by the beginning of the season. Josh Williams and Armoni Goodwin both missed spring practice with injuries withstood at the end of the 2022 season while John Emery Jr. works to improve his grades. Overall, what could it hurt to add some more depth? And who would that depth piece be? Enter Notre Dame transfer RB Logan Diggs. Diggs wrapped up his second season with the Notre Dame Fighting Irish and recorded 820 rush yards on 165 carries with 4 touchdowns and added 211 yds on 10 receptions and 2 touchdowns through the air. Diggs was recruited by Brian Kelly in high school and is familiar with the coaching staff and the system. Plus, Diggs is a Louisiana native. The Archbishop Rummel graduate has taken visits across the SEC since entering the transfer portal, but it just makes too much sense for Brian Kelly and company to miss out on him. Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKEDON15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. FanDuel Make Every Moment More. Don't miss the chance to get your No Sweat First Bet up to ONE THOUSAND DOLLARS in Bonus Bets when you go FanDuel.com/LOCKEDON. FANDUEL DISCLAIMER: 21+ in select states. First online real money wager only. Bonus issued as nonwithdrawable free bets that expires in 14 days. Restrictions apply. See terms at sportsbook.fanduel.com. Gambling Problem? Call 1-800-GAMBLER or visit FanDuel.com/RG (CO, IA, MD, MI, NJ, PA, IL, VA, WV), 1-800-NEXT-STEP or text NEXTSTEP to 53342 (AZ), 1-888-789-7777 or visit ccpg.org/chat (CT), 1-800-9-WITH-IT (IN), 1-800-522-4700 (WY, KS) or visit ksgamblinghelp.com (KS), 1-877-770-STOP (LA), 1-877-8-HOPENY or text HOPENY (467369) (NY), TN REDLINE 1-800-889-9789 (TN) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Louisiana's troubling history of political, racial and socioeconomic division leads Delia to understand New Orleans East better. NOPD's current cold case detective weighs in on the basic facts of the Bruce Cucchiara crime scene, a frustrating 'person of interest' sighting, and a code of silence that stunted the investigation from day one.
For too long, the true horrors of the "Slave Trail of Tears" have been swept under the rug of American history. From the Chesapeake to Louisiana, Black people were marched in chains for over a thousand miles, herded like cattle, and forced to endure unimaginable suffering. And yet, this dark chapter of our past has been largely forgotten, relegated to a footnote in our history books.***Rate, Review, & Follow on Apple Podcasts. This helps me teach more people--just like you--overlooked history and the stories of humanity. ***Join my monthly Bookclub + Support the podcast: www.patreon.com/thehumanityarchiveCheck out my NYT Bestselling Black history book: www.thehumanityarchive.com/booksMy newsletter: www.thehumanityarchive.com/newsletter Support the show
THIS WEEK on the GWA Podcast, I interview the renowned painter, photographer and filmmaker, Marylin Minter! A legend on the New York art scene for over 50 years, Marylin Minter is a pioneer of electrically graphic, photorealist paintings which take the form of some of the most criticised elements of culture – from high fashion to female desire – and explore how advertising and the the media have set the stereotypes of beauty, behaviour and sexuality… Cropping her images, and zooming in on highly charged – at time erotic – images, Minter's brightly saturated paintings of a tongue or high-heel are highly ambiguous in both subject and aesthetic value. From the contradictory questions around, is it beautiful? Is it abject, is it pretty or is it dirty? The work almost forms into an abstraction – with acidic tones and hazy finishes – making it unclear as to whether we are looking at a photograph or painting… Minter doesn't stop at traditional art: she has taken to the mainstream and made works to appear on Times Square billboards or the backdrop of a Madonna concert. She is invested in all forms of culture, assessing wherever art has become disregarded and interpreted as low culture, opening up the question even wider… Born in Louisiana, Minter Grew up in and attended university in Florida, and it was when studying when she embarked on her first well known photographic series of her mother – swept up in the impossible fantasy of glamour – that she was praised by the late Diane Arbus, who at the time was a visiting tutor. In the 70s, Minter moved to NYC. Settling in the East Village scene, she challenged how both popular media and pop art treated women as unrealistic – as subjects of comparison rather than real people, in subjects often considered “debased”. She has since exhibited across the globe, and this Spring will open a new exhibition at LGDR featuring portraits of the likes of Lizzo to Lady Gaga, Gloria Steinem to Monica Lewinsky. And I can't wait to find out more. Follow us: Katy Hessel: @thegreatwomenartists / @katy.hessel Sound editing by Mikaela Carmichael Artwork by @thisisaliceskinner Music by Ben Wetherfield https://www.thegreatwomenartists.com/ THIS EPISODE IS GENEROUSLY SUPPORTED BY OCULA: https://ocula.com/
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In this week's episode, Sid Evans, Editor-in-Chief of Southern Living Magazine, chats with Lauren Daigle, a musician who began her career as a Christian artist, but who's more recently become a crossover sensation. Lauren Daigle grew up in Lafayette, Louisiana, where she enjoyed fishing with her dad, dancing to Cajun music with her grandparents, and rooting for LSU with her entire family. And while the rich musical traditions of Cajun country influenced her, it was really the two years she spent sick and homebound as a teenager that led her to pursue her dream career. With a new self-titled album coming out and a growing legion of fans, Daigle is now sharing her soulfully raspy voice and her deeply held faith with the world. For more info visit: southernliving.com/biscuitsandjam Biscuits & Jam is produced by: Sid Evans - Editor-in-Chief, Southern Living Krissy Tiglias - GM, Southern Living Lottie Leymarie - Executive Producer Dominique Arciero - Audio Engineer/Producer Jeremiah McVay - Script Editor Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
This week we welcome a guest to the studio to tell us all about owning a real estate school! Brent Lancaster is broker/owner of his own real estate company and President/CEO of one of the nation's oldest real estate schools, Bob Brooks School of Real Estate. How did he get into teaching agents? What does it cost to get your license? How long do most people take to complete the pre-licensing education? We get answers to all of our nuts and bolts real estate school questions plus Brent tells us what previous careers can indicate future success as an agent. Can you guess what they are? You might be surprised! Tune in to find out what relic Katy digs up to share with Brent and what his reaction is. We also learn Brent's goals for his students and talk about his love for helping people who tend to show up to his classes in a vulnerable place in their lives. More about Brent: Brent Lancaster, ABR, GRI, SRS, e-PRO, combines his love of the business of real estate with his passion for education. He believes in delivering tools agents can use immediately to improve the quality and efficiency of their business. Brent lives in Baton Rouge, Louisiana with his wife of 20 years, Laura, and his two children Leyton (11), and Nate (9) and Lilly the office dog. You can find Brent teaching live all over the country as well as online at BobBrooks.com, LancasterInstitute.com, and BPL@BobBrooks.com. Leave us a review at ratethispodcast.com/hustlehumbly Get your FREE Database Template Email Templates 101: emailtemplates101.com Agent Systems 101: agentsystems101.com All Resources: hustlehumblypodcast.com Submit your topic ideas and toasts to email@example.com.
In this podcast, Morgan and Raymundo talk about the things they're looking forward to in 2023, their favorite collaborations of all time, and some TV and movie recommendations. Morgan talks about her trip down to Mississippi and Louisiana and getting stuck in an Airbnb's bathroom. Raymundo shares his excitement about a trip he and his wife planned.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
FRIENDLY FEATURE FRIDAY! I was recently a guest on Forbidden Knowledge News with Chris Mathieu talking about portals, alternate realities, dogman in Louisiana, swamp giants, and tons more. I wanted you to share this recording with my audience because I covered a lot of stuff that I believe you all will really enjoy. Go check out Chris's show Forbidden Knowledge News on any podcast-playing app! Forbidden Knowledge News: Website: https://forbiddenknowledge.news/ Rumble: https://rumble.com/c/FKN
Episode summary: Clarence Thomas had a child in private school. Harlan Crow paid the tuition. Investigation uncovers two 10-year-olds working at Kentucky McDonald's. Louisiana rejects raising minimum wage a day after advancing bill to raise lawmaker pay. Ex-Proud Boys leader Tarrio guilty of Jan. 6 sedition plot.HOSTS: HOSTS: Cenk Uygur (@CenkUygur) & Ana Kasparian (@AnaKasparian)SUBSCRIBE on YOUTUBE: ☞ https://www.youtube.com/user/theyoungturksFACEBOOK: ☞ https://www.facebook.com/theyoungturksTWITTER: ☞ https://www.twitter.com/theyoungturksINSTAGRAM: ☞ https://www.instagram.com/theyoungturksTIKTOK: ☞ https://www.tiktok.com/@theyoungturks
Thank you so much for tuning in for another episode of Tin Foil Hat with Sam Tripoli. This episode we welcome Forbidden Knowledge News' Chris Mathieus to the show to discuss his research into the paranormal hidden history of Louisiana. It gets weird in the Bayou! Thank you for your support. Want To See Sam Tripoli Live? Grab Your Tickets at Samtripoli.com May 4th- May 6th: Headlining the Reno Tahoe Comedy https://renotahoecomedy.com/event/reno-tahoe-comedy-presents-comedian-sam-tripolis-debut-at-the-theatre-in-reno-nv-on-thurs-may-4th/ May 9th: Comedy Chaos Live At The Comedy Store 8pm: https://www.showclix.com/event/comedy-chaos-may9th 10:30pm: https://www.showclix.com/event/late-chaos-may9th June 2nd: Headlining MikeTown Comedy Club in Jackson, Ms https://bit.ly/3LgkDpo June 3rd: Headlining Phil's Bar & Grill in Baton Rogue, La https://bit.ly/40vKMox June 8th-9th: Headlining the American Comedy Company in San Diego https://americancomedyco.com/products/sam-tripoli-live-thu Please check out Chris Mathieu's internet: Linktree: https://linktr.ee/ForbiddenKnowledgeNews Please check out SamTripoli.com for all things Sam Tripoli. 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