This week Dan and Mikey discuss dungeons. Yes Dan did it before in a solo Cunning Action and no you shouldn’t go back and listen to it. This isn’t a bit or reverse psychology, I am begging you not to listen to that 30 minute ramble. Mikey would like to apologise in advance of you … Continue reading Talking is a Free Action Episode 3 – Dungeons
In this episode, co-hosts Elliot Turner, Phil Ordway, and John Mihaljevic discuss (i) the inflation debate, and whether the word "transitory" still has relevance; and (ii) investing in unprofitable companies. Enjoy the conversation! The primary purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. The views, information, or opinions expressed by hosts or guests are their own. Neither this show, nor any of its content should be construed as investment advice or as a recommendation to buy or sell any particular security. Security specific information shared on this podcast should not be relied upon as a basis for your own investment decisions -- be sure to do your own research. The podcast hosts and participants may have a position in the securities mentioned, personally, through sub accounts and/or through separate funds and may change their holdings at any time. About the Co-Hosts: Elliot Turner is a co-founder and Managing Partner, CIO at RGA Investment Advisors, LLC. RGA Investment Advisors runs a long-term, low turnover, growth at a reasonable price investment strategy seeking out global opportunities. Elliot focuses on discovering and analyzing long-term, high quality investment opportunities and strategic portfolio management. Prior to joining RGA, Elliot managed portfolios at at AustinWeston Asset Management LLC, Chimera Securities and T3 Capital. Elliot holds the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) designation as well as a Juris Doctor from Brooklyn Law School.. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Emory University where he double majored in Political Science and Philosophy. Philip Ordway is Managing Principal and Portfolio Manager of Anabatic Fund, L.P. Previously, Philip was a partner at Chicago Fundamental Investment Partners (CFIP). At CFIP, which he joined in 2007, Philip was responsible for investments across the capital structure in various industries. Prior to joining CFIP, Philip was an analyst in structured corporate finance with Citigroup Global Markets, Inc. from 2002 to 2005. Philip earned his B.S. in Education & Social Policy and Economics from Northwestern University in 2002 and his M.B.A. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University in 2007, where he now serves as an Adjunct Professor in the Finance Department. John Mihaljevic leads MOI Global and serves as managing editor of The Manual of Ideas. He managed a private partnership, Mihaljevic Partners LP, from 2005-2016. John is a winner of the Value Investors Club's prize for best investment idea. He is a trained capital allocator, having studied under Yale University Chief Investment Officer David Swensen and served as Research Assistant to Nobel Laureate James Tobin. John holds a BA in Economics, summa cum laude, from Yale and is a CFA charterholder.
On this episode of the show, against all odds, the boys go from being stranded on a desert island to actually fighting for an island in Capcom's 1943! • Follow us @wiowpodcast on Twitter and Instagram for more retro game content as well as updates on the show! • Join us on Discord: https://discord.com/invite/kQ9nV6f • Support us on Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/worthitorworthless • Worth it or Worthless merch: https://www.etsy.com/shop/WorthItOrWorthless • Everything else that we're doing: https://linktr.ee/wiowpodcast • Bounty Rules: https://worthitorworthless.com/bounty/ SHOW NOTES: ______________________________________ Research: 1943: The Battle of Midway on Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1943:_The_Battle_of_Midway 1942 on Wikipedia https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/1942_(video_game) 1943: The Battle of Midway cheats on GameFAQs https://gamefaqs.gamespot.com/nes/587059-1943-the-battle-of-midway/cheats ______________________________________ Manual: 1943: The Battle of Midway Manual https://www.gamesdatabase.org/Media/SYSTEM/Nintendo_NES/manual/Formated/1943-_The_Battle_of_Midway_-_1988_-_Capcom_Co.,_Ltd..pdf ______________________________________ Price Guide: 1943 on PriceCharting https://www.pricecharting.com/search-products?type=prices&q=1943&go=Go ______________________________________ Music: Track: Chocobo https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=_zAgIvGsoRI Artist: Rifti Beats https://www.youtube.com/c/RiftiBeats Album: Chocobo & Chill https://gamechops.com/chocobo/ Label: GameChops http://gamechops.com/ ______________________________________ Segment Break Music: Track: Time to Smash http://smarturl.it/timetosmash Artist: Electrik Dave & DJ Cutman • https://open.spotify.com/artist/1Fa7VeJiRl6OZiOlFb45lY • https://open.spotify.com/artist/1IwzmBTWI4CzUNsZM7Zqd8 Label: GameChops http://gamechops.com/ ___________________ Track: Hydrocity https://gamechops.com/faseeh-hydrocity-ft-joshua-kruszyna/ Artist: Faseeh (feat Joshua Kruszyna) https://www.youtube.com/user/gottagofas https://www.deezer.com/en/artist/14641361 Label: GameChops http://gamechops.com/ ___________________ Track: Mako Reactor https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pgbNnwgIXDY Artist: Mega Ran, RandomBeats, RoboRob, Rifti Beats, DJ Cutman • https://megaran.com/ • https://open.spotify.com/artist/73VO0ncAlT1yAWhpzVQlOy?si=jg-knOQtQveDLnSjFfHpLg&dl_branch=1 • https://open.spotify.com/artist/3dy5LypMH5vMuSVASxS1Rg?si=1zZ6u84TTryc5gtiIZMdcA • https://open.spotify.com/artist/2fcn14wWIwWrnXAv89ovBk • https://open.spotify.com/artist/1IwzmBTWI4CzUNsZM7Zqd8 Album: Black Materia: The Instrumentals https://gamechops.com/black-materia-the-remake-instrumentals/ Label: GameChops http://gamechops.com/ ______________________________________ • GameChops music is provided with a Creative Commons License: https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/4.0/ ______________________________________ Bounty Rules: For the month of January 2022, one lucky participant has the chance to win $20 in credit for the Switch, PlayStation, or Xbox. To enter, simply listen to the "Bounty" segment of the episode and submit your answer in the form of a direct message or email to any of our social media profiles or to one of the hosts on Discord (links above/info in the episode). Entries will be accepted until January 31st, 2021. After which a random winner will be chosen and announced on an episode of the podcast in February, 2022 (the winner will be contacted after the episode goes live). Up to 3 extra entries can be earned from joining our Discord and leveling up on the server by chatting! This does require the participant to enter the main bounty segment via a direct message still. The Discord entries will not be counted if the user does not submit an appropriate direct message entry.
HEYYYY 'tamo de vuelta, en esta nueva entrega hemos invitado a nuestra gran amiga Ramcelis de Jesús mejor conocida como LA MORE, con ella debatimos sobre algunas "reglas" de vida que no están escritas pero hay que respetar para una mejor convivencia en el mundo, también le hicimos algunas preguntas a La More sobre su vida y una que otra cosita. Esperamos que lo disfruten.
Let's return to the sleepy sands of Egypt and finish our exploration of religious architecture, with symbolic temples, towering obelisks, and shrines that held...puppets, apparently? Who knew! Support us and keep us 100% listener supported here: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/boringbookspod Buy Me a Coffee: https://www.buymeacoffee.com/d5kcMsW Read "Manual of Egyptian Archaeology” at Project Gutenberg: https://www.gutenberg.org/ebooks/14400 Music: "Exit Exit,” by PCIII, licensed under CC BY If you'd like to suggest a copyright-free reading for soft-spoken relaxation to help you overcome insomnia, anxiety and other sleep issues, connect on our website, boringbookspod.com.
In this episode, co-hosts Phil Ordway, Elliot Turner, and John Mihaljevic discuss (i) investing and life lessons learned from the late Lou Simpson; and (ii) Buffett's quote, “Charlie (Munger) and I would much rather earn a lumpy 15 percent over time than a smooth 12 percent.” Enjoy the conversation! The primary purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. The views, information, or opinions expressed by hosts or guests are their own. Neither this show, nor any of its content should be construed as investment advice or as a recommendation to buy or sell any particular security. Security specific information shared on this podcast should not be relied upon as a basis for your own investment decisions -- be sure to do your own research. The podcast hosts and participants may have a position in the securities mentioned, personally, through sub accounts and/or through separate funds and may change their holdings at any time. About the Co-Hosts: Elliot Turner is a co-founder and Managing Partner, CIO at RGA Investment Advisors, LLC. RGA Investment Advisors runs a long-term, low turnover, growth at a reasonable price investment strategy seeking out global opportunities. Elliot focuses on discovering and analyzing long-term, high quality investment opportunities and strategic portfolio management. Prior to joining RGA, Elliot managed portfolios at at AustinWeston Asset Management LLC, Chimera Securities and T3 Capital. Elliot holds the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) designation as well as a Juris Doctor from Brooklyn Law School.. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Emory University where he double majored in Political Science and Philosophy. Philip Ordway is Managing Principal and Portfolio Manager of Anabatic Fund, L.P. Previously, Philip was a partner at Chicago Fundamental Investment Partners (CFIP). At CFIP, which he joined in 2007, Philip was responsible for investments across the capital structure in various industries. Prior to joining CFIP, Philip was an analyst in structured corporate finance with Citigroup Global Markets, Inc. from 2002 to 2005. Philip earned his B.S. in Education & Social Policy and Economics from Northwestern University in 2002 and his M.B.A. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University in 2007, where he now serves as an Adjunct Professor in the Finance Department. John Mihaljevic leads MOI Global and serves as managing editor of The Manual of Ideas. He managed a private partnership, Mihaljevic Partners LP, from 2005-2016. John is a winner of the Value Investors Club's prize for best investment idea. He is a trained capital allocator, having studied under Yale University Chief Investment Officer David Swensen and served as Research Assistant to Nobel Laureate James Tobin. John holds a BA in Economics, summa cum laude, from Yale and is a CFA charterholder.
Não importa se você investe pensando no longo ou curto prazo, em ano de eleição no Brasil, o tema política aparece em 10 de cada 10 conversas sobre mercado. Por isso, no primeiro episódio do ano, reunimos André Ribeiro, sócio-fundador da Brasil Capital, e Victor Scalet, estrategista macro da XP Investimentos, para falar sobre o que mais amamos, stock picking, e como os possíveis cenários políticos irão impactar a bolsa durante o ano que está só começando.--------------------NuvemShop - Mostre ao mundo do que você é capaz: https://www.nuvemshop.com.br/partners/stock-pickers?utm_source=podcast&utm_medium=affiliates&utm_campaign=stock_pickers--------------------Apresentação: Lucas Collazo e Henrique EsteterConvidados: André Ribeiro e Victor ScaletEdição e produção: Nando Lima Redes sociais e memes: Josué Guedes
Chapters00:00 - Introduction00:18 - Zoom F601:27 - Logic 10.701:59 - IK Multimedia AmpliTube X-Space 03:03 - Trinnov D-mon 05:06 - IK Multimedia AmpliTube 505:26 - Cherry Audio Stardust 201 Tape Echo05:41 - Waves Retro Fi06:14 - Rob Papen DelSane06:37 - SSL Native X-Echo06:49 - Classical Recording: A Practical Guide in the Decca Tradition08:21 - Boss IR-20008:41 - Blackstar Dept.10 Dual Drive 09:47 - RME Audio HDSPe AIO Pro11:19 - SSL BiG SiX12:42 - Aum Guitars Vibraslide13:52 - Gamechanger Audio LIGHT Pedal15:06 - Grace Design m900Paul White BiogPaul White initially trained in electronics at The Royal Radar Establishment in Malvern then went on to work with Malvern Instruments, a company specialising in laser analysis equipment, before moving into technical writing. He joined the Sound On Sound team in 1991 where he became Editor In Chief, a position he held for many years before recently becoming Executive Editor. Paul has written more than 20 recording and music technology textbooks, the latest being The Producer's Manual.Having established his own multitrack home studio in the 1980s he's worked with many notable names including Bert Jansch and Gordon Giltrap. He's played in various bands over the years and currently collaborates with Malvern musician Mark Soden, under the name of Cydonia Collective. Paul still performs live claiming that as he has suffered for his music he doesn't see why everyone else shouldn't too!http://www.cydoniacollective.co.uk/Hugh Robjohns BiogHugh Robjohns has been Sound On Sound´s Technical Editor since 1997. Prior to that he worked in a variety of (mostly) sound-related roles in BBC Television, ending up as a Sound Operations Lecturer at the BBC´s technical training centre. He continues to provide audio consultancy and bespoke broadcast audio training services all over the world, lectures at professional and public conventions, and occasionally records and masters acoustic and classical music too!
Within the past decades, a whole new form of post-surgical healing has emerged – Post Surgical Manual Lymphatic Drainage (PS-MLD). While there are many therapists trained to perform standard MLD for health and wellness purposes, they are not necessarily skilled in PS-MLD. To add to the confusion, there is a contingent of therapists who have created their own techniques to use post-surgically and those techniques completely oppose the long-studied, evidence-based, proven MLD techniques introduced by Dr. Vodder and others. So join us today as we discuss how PS-MLD can benefit you. Our guest today is Mr. Kevin Rebman, owner of Return to Play Institute, a massage therapy clinic with locations in St. Paul and Edina, Minnesota. As a clinical manual soft tissue therapist, Kevin treats teen and adult clients who: are seeking better performance in their activities; may be recovering from surgery or trauma; or they just want to receive regular, targeted bodywork to maintain peak performance. Mr. Rebman holds a Bachelors Degree from UW-Green Bay, a Masters degree from Aspen University in Colorado, and a Clinical Massage Therapy degree from Northwestern Health Sciences University in Bloomington, Minnesota.In addition to his clinic time, Kevin spends many weekends working as an EMT on the sidelines of youth performing arts and athletic events. He enjoys the intricacies of performance bodywork and celebrates when his clients achieve their personal goals!Kevin's LinksFacebook (https://business.facebook.com/rtpmassage), Instagram (https://www.instagram.com/_rtpmassage)Website https://www.returntoplayinstitute.com/Dr Mac's Linkshttps://linktr.ee/macp_clinichttps://bookshop.org/shop/MACPerformancehttps://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/mac-performance-podcast/id1518619232
We hit 2022 running by taking you behind the scenes of the 2024 Chevy Silverado EV with chief engineer Nichole Kraatz. Lightning allegedly orders himself a truck and Holman reveals the winners of the 2022 Four Wheeler of the Year competitions. The guys also talk about what vehicles they are working on for their teen drivers.
In this episode, co-hosts Elliot Turner, Phil Ordway, and John Mihaljevic discuss (i) the historically high disparity between large-cap vs. small-/mid-cap valuation; and (ii) Peter Bernstein on survival and the avoidance of disaster, as well as managing through bubbles. Enjoy the conversation! The primary purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. The views, information, or opinions expressed by hosts or guests are their own. Neither this show, nor any of its content should be construed as investment advice or as a recommendation to buy or sell any particular security. Security specific information shared on this podcast should not be relied upon as a basis for your own investment decisions -- be sure to do your own research. The podcast hosts and participants may have a position in the securities mentioned, personally, through sub accounts and/or through separate funds and may change their holdings at any time. About the Co-Hosts: Elliot Turner is a co-founder and Managing Partner, CIO at RGA Investment Advisors, LLC. RGA Investment Advisors runs a long-term, low turnover, growth at a reasonable price investment strategy seeking out global opportunities. Elliot focuses on discovering and analyzing long-term, high quality investment opportunities and strategic portfolio management. Prior to joining RGA, Elliot managed portfolios at at AustinWeston Asset Management LLC, Chimera Securities and T3 Capital. Elliot holds the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) designation as well as a Juris Doctor from Brooklyn Law School.. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Emory University where he double majored in Political Science and Philosophy. Philip Ordway is Managing Principal and Portfolio Manager of Anabatic Fund, L.P. Previously, Philip was a partner at Chicago Fundamental Investment Partners (CFIP). At CFIP, which he joined in 2007, Philip was responsible for investments across the capital structure in various industries. Prior to joining CFIP, Philip was an analyst in structured corporate finance with Citigroup Global Markets, Inc. from 2002 to 2005. Philip earned his B.S. in Education & Social Policy and Economics from Northwestern University in 2002 and his M.B.A. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University in 2007, where he now serves as an Adjunct Professor in the Finance Department. John Mihaljevic leads MOI Global and serves as managing editor of The Manual of Ideas. He managed a private partnership, Mihaljevic Partners LP, from 2005-2016. John is a winner of the Value Investors Club's prize for best investment idea. He is a trained capital allocator, having studied under Yale University Chief Investment Officer David Swensen and served as Research Assistant to Nobel Laureate James Tobin. John holds a BA in Economics, summa cum laude, from Yale and is a CFA charterholder.
I used nav in 2005 and was looking forward to robotics when they came on the scene. First it was Mako and now Rosa and Velys. Unfortunately, the powers that be have not allowed them in our system yet.I think it is important for residents and fellows to be trained with robots. It is a part of education today. Robotic training will help you land a job. Robotics may help you attract patients.Augmented reality may offer some of the same information because that technology is advancing quickly.But, you need to know how to do a manual total knee well. A robot may not be available. Software may be corrupt or fail. Garbage in, garbage out. If it doesn't look right or feel right do not just believe what you see on. a screen or a heads-up display. You need reps on manual total knees so you have a bailout if things don't work with the technology. Support the show (https://www.patreon/TotalKneeTips)
Freelance Medical Writer Success Trait Number 5: Being well versed in the AMA Manual of Style and rules of writing and editing In this week's episode, I talk about the success trait number 5, and that is being well versed in the AMA Manual of Style and the rules of writing and editing. Qualities like having a science background, being detail oriented and having the ability to sit quietly at a computer are a given and not included in the 10 traits. Here are the top 10 traits as I see them: Focused on what the client and reader wants and needs Follows directions Follows formatting Responsive Well versed in AMA style and rules of editing. Organized and mindful of time. Cheerful/forgiving/flexible Professional with clients on calls LinkedIn presence. Lifelong learner From today's episode: If you would like an advance review copy of Nick Nichols' (aka dear hubby) new legal thriller All We Hold Dear coming out March 1, 2022, please email email@example.com and we will send you a copy. Here are some books I recommend: On Writing by Stephen King Bird by Bird by Anne Lamott On Writing Well by William Zinsser The Elements of Style by William Strunk, Jr. and E.B. White How to Write Bestselling Fiction by Dean Koontz War of Art: Break Through the Blocks and Win Your Inner Creative Battles by Steven Pressfield And my book Freelance Medical Writing Emma Hitt Nichols, PhD Download the AMA Style cheat sheet here Download the AMA style reference list here Course EDITING FOR MEDICAL WRITERS (Learn AMA Style https://learnamastyle.com/) Find out more information about how to get into freelance medical writing at 6weekcourse.com Does your company need medical writing assistance? visit Nascentmc.com VisualMedComms is a new membership where you can learn how to make your medical and scientific communications visually appealing and benefit from incorporating a new set of in-demand skills to offer your clients. visualmedcomms.com
Interview with James Trunk, VP of Engineering at Griffin. He talks in-depth about coming up with his principles of decision making, the ways you can do the same, and their utility in leadership. https://codingsans.com/engineering-management-newsletter?utm_source=Podcast&utm_medium=platforms (Sign up to the Level-up Engineering newsletter!) In this interview we're covering: Utilizing your principles of decision making Role of decision principles in leadership Using decision principles with your team Using decision principles with your peers and manager Dangers of using decision principles Origins of the decision principles Tips to create your own decision principles Evolving your principles of decision making over time Excerpt from the interview: "I don't think my principles should be applied by everyone. For example, if you keep picking safe bets, you'll probably fail to create a competitive advantage as a startup. However, in a corporate environment, safe bets might be a better path for your career. I've been collecting my decision principles over time, and they're based on my experiences. I've done a lot of reflection on what has and hasn't gone well, and which principles have helped me make better decisions and which haven't. They change over time, and I've been keeping track of them over the years. I recommend every leader to come up with their own principles of decision making. You don't have to treat them as absolute truth. Use them as guidelines that remind you to stop and reflect on whether you're headed in the right direction." https://codingsans.com/blog/principles-of-decision-making?utm_source=Podcast&utm_medium=platforms (Click here to read the full interview!)
Cathy Rentzenbrink is a Sunday Times best selling author of The Last Act of Love, A Manual for Heartache, Dear Reader and Everyone is Still Alive. Her latest book, Write It All Down, is all about writing from life. Cathy talks about how her first memoir started because she need to write it out of her, how she's learned to trust the process of writing, even though she's still filled with self doubt and learning that external validation of our writing doesn't magically fix that doubt. A wonderful episode filled with advice from the most generous of writers. Links https://uk.bookshop.org/a/6990/9781529056228 (Write It All Down - Cathy Rentzenbrink) https://uk.bookshop.org/a/6990/9781447286394 (The Last Act of Love - Cathy Rentzenbrink) https://uk.bookshop.org/a/6990/9781474621120 (Everyone Is Still Alive - Cathy Rentzenbrink) https://uk.bookshop.org/a/6990/9780008485160 (The Virgin Suicides - Jeffery Eugenides) https://uk.bookshop.org/a/6990/9781472284839 (Without Warning And Only Sometimes - Kit De Waal) You can follow Cathy on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/catrentzenbrink/ (@catrentzenbrink) and twitter https://twitter.com/CatRentzenbrink?s=20 (@catrentzenbrink) You can follow Penny on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/pennywincer/ (@pennywincer) and twitter https://twitter.com/pennywincer (@pennywincer)
Grab a quick review of the Changes in the Bullish Percent Charts back to 2008. As well as an update on significant moves in the Absolute and Relative Strength Rankings over the last two weeks. Remember, there is hope. Don't miss episode 359 of The 401k Owner's Manual !
Começando as atividades em 2022, o Me Indica Um Quadrinho de hoje traz a indicação do PJ Brandão, host aqui do HQ Sem Roteiro. Ele fala sobre Manual do Minotauro, compilação de tiras da quadrinista Laerte lançada pela Quadrinhos na Cia. Gosta do Me Indica Um Quadrinho? Pois contribua com o HQ Sem Roteiro Podcast no site do Padrim ou no Catarse. Minidoc LAERTE no Youtube. Música desse programa: Que Sera Sera - Doris Day
Every week, Dr. Roizen discusses the latest health headlines YOU need to know.Happy New Year! Dr. Roizen talks about the latest health headlines that YOU need to know. Teen suicide: What parents should know Over 60? You have billions of potential cancer-causing cells. How to boost your immune system. Junk food ads are reaching kids online Exercise buffers against pneumonia Why loose ear crystals make you dizzy, and how to fix them PLUS so much more...
There is a joke on the internet that a manual transmission is a theft deterrent - apparently driving a manual shift vehilce is becoming a lost art. Should a manual transmisson be part of your considerations?Thinking a simple automatic transmission make for an easier choice? What about a CVT? Maybe a DCT is what you really want...so many choices! In this segment, the crew touches on each of these.In our feature segment, we are talking about the latest in Automotive Recalls and more Automotive News Headlines.---- Be sure to subscribe on your favorite podcast provider for the next episode of In Wheel Time Car Talk and check out our live broadcast every Saturday, 8a-11aCT simulcasting on YouTube, Facebook, Twitter, Twitch and InWheelTime.com.In Wheel Time Car Talk can be heard on you mobile device from providers such as:Apple Podcasts, Pandora Podcast, Amazon Music Podcast, Spotify, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, iHeart Radio podcast, TuneIn + Alexa, Podcast Addict, Castro, Castbox and more on your mobile device.----- ------ ------Want more In Wheel Time in 'real' time? Follow InWheelTime.com for the latest updates!Twitter: https://twitter.com/InWheelTimeInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/inwheeltime/Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/InWheelTime/ YouTube: https://www.YouTube.com/InWheelTimeTags: In Wheel Time, automotive car talk show, car talk, Live car talk show
En este episodio, Elemento Tierra (Cuerpo y Energía Vital) en el Método Estrella, hablamos sobre Alimentación y cómo puedes saber a nivel energético que alimento necesitas en cada momento, tanto si estás gestando, cómo si ya estás criando. En nuestra web www.brillaentuembarazo.com puedes consultar todos los episodios anteriores y también realizar de forma gratuita el test de seguridad en el embarazo, con el que recibirás un vídeo personalizado para ayudarte a elevar tu nivel de seguridad en este momento. Si deseas material de apoyo entra en www.laestrellaerestu.com y consulta el Manual del Método Estrella en formato ebook o papel, que te ayudará con los ejercicios del podcast y que podrás utilizar también en todas las áreas de tu vida.
Want to learn a piece of gear quickly, or learn how to quickly solve problems? Read the Manual. RTFM...it's the key to your success as a Playback Tech.Welcome back to Behind the Space Bar (formerly known as the From Studio to Stage podcast). It's been over a year, but I'm back for good. New episodes, every Monday at 10AM CT. https://fs2s.link/how-to-win-bookhttps://fs2s.link/btshttps://fs2s.link/free★ Support this podcast ★
https://youtu.be/73Sq50YKR5c ...the conspiracy theorist asks himself the question cui bono? Who benefits from this measure? If he finds that Measure A benefits X and Y, his next step is to investigate the hypothesis: did X and Y in fact lobby or exert pressure for the passage of Measure A? In short, did X and Y realize that they would benefit and act accordingly? Far from being a paranoid or a determinist, the conspiracy analyst is a praxeologist; that is, he believes that people act purposively, that they make conscious choices to employ means in order to arrive at goals. Murray N. Rothbard, Ph.D., The Conspiracy Theory of History Revisited (Reason, April 1977, pp. 39–40.) Free PDF: CIA Assassination Manual: A Study in Assassination (1953) Odysee BitChute Minds Archive Spotify Flote
Free PDF: https://odysee.com/@libertariantruther:0/A-Study-of-Assassination-TRANSCRIPTION-EBOOKED-AND-REVISED-EDITION-BY-SOKOL-2002---DOCUMENTS-27:6 -------------------------------- If you find value in the content, please consider donating to my PayPal KeithKnight590@gmail.com LBRY: https://lbry.tv/@KeithKnightDontTreadOnAnyone:b BitChute: KeithKnightDontTreadOnAnyone https://www.bitchute.com/channel/keithknightdonttreadonanyone/ Minds: https://www.minds.com/KeithKnightDontTreadOnAnyone/ MeWe: mewe.com/i/keithknight25 Flote: https://flote.app/VoluntaryistKeith Gab: https://gab.com/Voluntarykeith Twitter: @an_capitalist The Libertarian Institute: https://libertarianinstitute.org/dont-tread-on-anyone/ One Great Work Network: https://www.onegreatworknetwork.com/keith-knight
Today we're wrapping up Season 4 of Pilates Students' Manual! I look back on some of my favorite episodes of the season, and look forward to what's coming up in 2022! Check out the show notes for this season's stats!I want to hear from you! Share your thoughts and follow the podcast on Instagram and Facebook @pilatesstudentsmanual. Full show notes, episode transcription, and chapter markers can be found on the podcast website here: https://bit.ly/PilatesStudentsManual. Be sure to subscribe to the podcast for updates, and rate and review wherever you listen! Episodes now available on YouTube: *https://bit.ly/YouTubePSM*Email firstname.lastname@example.org with your feedback.Show Notes:Stats from this season:A total of 6,663 listens to episodes in Season 4Most listened to episode: A Closer Look At The Roll Up with 710 listensiPhones and Apple Podcasts are the most popular device and podcast appTop listening countries are the US, Australia, and the UK, butSydney is the top listening city, followed by Los Angeles and PerthThanks for tuning in this season! See you in 2022!Support the podcast: Visit *links.oliviabioni.com/affiliates* and take advantage of some sweet deals on products I use and enjoy with my affiliate links! Episode Music:This episode uses NCS music in compliance with https://ncs.io/usage-policyTrack: Syn Cole - Gizmo [NCS Release]Music provided by NoCopyrightSounds.Watch: https://youtu.be/pZzSq8WfsKoFree Download / Stream: http://ncs.io/GizmoTrack: Syn Cole - Feel Good [NCS Release]Music provided by NoCopyrightSounds.Watch: https://youtu.be/q1ULJ92aldEFree Download / Stream: http://ncs.io/feelgoodSupport the show (https://www.buymeacoffee.com/OliviaPodcasts)
CF 210: Manual & Passive Therapies For The Neck and Acupuncture For Post-Surgical Pain Today we're going to talk about Manual & Passive Therapies For The Neck and then we'll talk about Acupuncture For Post-Surgical Pain But first, here's that sweet sweet bumper music Purchase Dr. Williams's book, a perfect educational tool and chiropractic research... The post Manual & Passive Therapies For The Neck and Acupuncture For Post-Surgical Pain appeared first on Chiropractic Forward.
Here we are - at the end of the year, maybe looking back and wondering how it all happened the way it did. Maybe holding some grudges or deep resentments...or shame about how we showed up. The good news is, if we want to, we now have a chance to do things differently. Ultimately, we all get to choose how we want to show up every day, but there's something significant about how we move into the next year and how it can set the tone for what is to come. You know we're all about Freedom here at the Rebel Buddhist – inside and out. One of the things I've found that we can do to give us the most emotional freedom in the next year is to partake in the courageous act letting go of things that no longer serve us, and one of the most radical acts we can do to let go, one of the things we can do for ourselves that can truly help us feel more light and free…is forgiving. Forgiveness has been a huge practice for me - and I say practice because I'm still learning how to do it with things that have really cut me deep. It's like each year I can get to a deeper layer of forgiveness - and I want to keep going, however hard it may be a lot of the time, because I believe that the lack of forgiveness and the need for forgiveness are some of the biggest challenges many of us face. One of the most powerful things I ever did was forgive my mom for abusing me as a child. You see, I had a lot of anger about my childhood for many years. I was uber-pissed, and for objectively good reasons. I won't go into details, but you can imagine the myriad reasons people feel wounded and broken. Many of those things happened as I was growing up, but regarding my mother specifically, I was so angry that she hurt me physically and emotionally. I was resentful that I didn't have a mom I felt safe with, and that I was this angry person walking around, blowing up at my boyfriends, feeling defensive, and easily losing my shit. “What a bitch for making me so angry!” I'd think to myself. And it was weighing me down. It was also impacting my relationship with her…with her as an older, gentler, less angry woman who wanted to be close to me. While I was angry and bitter, for a long time, in the end I knew that deep down, despite her mistakes, she was doing the best she could in the moment with what she had available to her. So, as an adult, I had a choice to make: 1) I could keep reminding myself and my mom that things really sucked growing up and about how much she hurt me, and that I was all sensitive and defensive because of her, and that she really screwed up royally with some things. Then she'd apologize and feel shitty about herself and I'd feel guilty and all upset after re-hashing all that crap. And we'd do this over and over, as I strived to get back at her for hurting me the way she did through guilt-trips and passive aggressive behavior and not-so-passive aggressive behavior… OR – I could stop thinking that I was deeply wounded and broken, wanting to make those feelings go away until I allowed myself to move forward…wanting to “understand” everything and have it make sense – and have everyone else understand and agree that I was wounded – before I allowed myself to be happy… I could stop all that and instead… 2) Say, “Well, that sucked. Royally. But now it's time to create my new life.” Needless to say, after years of the first, victim-mindset option and hanging out in therapy wondering why I was still having panic attacks, I decided to try #2. And it changed everything. I can't completely describe the shift that happened when I stopped thinking that in order to heal, I had to wallow in the past until some magical moment when things would feel right. I realized that insight and understanding don't fix everything. They feel good, sure. They're useful, sure. But what created a real shift for me was changing what I DID. How I thought, how I responded, the situations I created. How I FELT. It was ACTION that allowed me to grow and change…and ultimately, heal. It was me taking ACTION that allowed me to see myself as whole, and perfectly resourceful and creative. That I was indeed perfect as I was. Not broken. Not wounded to the core. Not in need of more therapy or days of crying to feel seen. And the most courageous action I took was to forgive. Of course, I found therapy helpful for some things, especially learning how to notice what I was feeling, and being able to share my story with someone who wasn't going to try to explain it away or justify things. It helped me make sense of certain memories and I felt incredibly safe sharing deeply with someone that seemed “qualified” for me to lose my shit in front of. But in hindsight, which is always lovely, I realize that maybe I just needed one round of that. Then I needed to get off my ass and do things differently. I needed to create a different relationship with my mom, or walk away. The latter wasn't an option for me, because I do love her deeply. So one day I said, “I'd like to talk.” And I asked her for what I needed to hear in order to be able to forgive her. I asked her to please try to say she was sorry, to acknowledge all the ways in which she had hurt me. I asked that she reflect on it and come back to me if and when she felt she could say it with full sincerity. Now, I was lucky, because eventually, she did. She told me how she didn't know better, how she was one of 11 children and how her mom didn't bother to explain anything or try to be patient – that she just hit them when they didn't behave. She'd seen the next generation raising their kids and how they took parenting classes and anger management classes and how she wishes she had been able to do those things. Her apology was also imperfectly full of excuses…but it was sincere. I could tell. And this made forgiving her easier. But I also want to emphasize here that we can still forgive without the other person saying they are sorry. Because I know that it's sort of the dream scenario here – one where the villain says opps, I messed up. Sorry. I'll never do it again – and they don't. Sure, it made it easier that my mom apologized. … but it's really important to remember that the other person's remorse is not requisite to us forgiving and feeling more free. Because ultimately the only person who suffers from holding onto resentment and anger is ourselves, and it is our wish that the past was different than what it was that keeps us from forgiving – not waiting for the other person's remorse. I know this, because years later my mom – that very same one that I had those transformative years with – denied that she abused me. I reverted back to my old anger and resentment. I felt heavy again. Trapped in my own emotional prison. Definitely NOT free. Many years would pass before I learned to forgive without her apology, without her acknowledgement that she had hurt me so. In fact, I wasn't able to do it until after she had died. I wish I was evolved enough to have processed it all before she died, but a Buddha I am not, and it took a minute. Ultimately, I realized I had to let go of wishing the past was different than it was. And I had to let go of wanting her to feel remorse. And this is the case with all things we don't feel ready to forgive – it's because we wish the past was different than it was, and aren't ready to let go of that…. You see, I think a lot of people have had a big misunderstanding of what forgiveness is, myself included. I think when most of us think about forgiveness, we think what it means is accepting someone's apology or having a conversation with someone that tells them that what they did or didn't do was OK. But that's not what forgiveness is. If you look up the definition of the word “forgive,” it's a verb that means “to stop feeling angry or resentful toward someone for an offense, flaw, or a mistake.” It's not telling the person anything. It's not sitting down with the other person. It's not talking to the other person. It has nothing to do with the other person doing, saying, or feeling anything. The only thing forgiveness requires is that you stop feeling angry or resentful toward someone. At this point in the game, if you've been listening to my podcast for awhile now, you'll know that the secret sauce to changing a feel in a lasting way is to change your thoughts. Today we're dropping one of the Greatest Hits from the podcast, and we dive into exactly how to do that so you can forgive, once and for all, and set yourself free. I hope it opens your heart and helps you step into the New Year with a lighter spirit and a deeper sense of true freedom. Here's to more love and joy in 2022!_ In this Episode you will learn:// Why forgiveness has nothing to do with the other person being sorry or feeling any remorse // Some of the biggest misconceptions people have about forgiveness // How to decide when you should forgive someone// How our “enemies” can be our greatest teachers Resources:// In this episode I discuss “The Manual” and how it sabotages relationships. Learn more about it in this episode here, How to Improve Any Relationship // Download the gorgeous REVIEW, REFLECT + ALIGN workbook by clicking here. // If you're new to the squad, grab the starter kit I created at RebelBuddhist.com. It has all you need to start creating a life of more freedom, adventure, and purpose. You'll get access to the private Facebook group where you can ask me questions! Once you join, there's also a weekly FB live called Wake the F*ck Up Wednesday, where you can ask questions that come up as you do this work – in all parts of your life. // Want to join me for 6 months of magic and adventures in the Adventure Mastermind? Head to www.AdventureMastermind.com to get on the waitlist now – applications open in January and you won't want to miss the chance to hang out with me and a small group of womxn in adventurous places to get unstuck and create the next chapter of our amazing lives! // If you're wondering what an awesome present would be for a friend – or yourelf! - check out Freedom School - the community for ALL things related to freedom, inside and out.It's also where you can get individual help applying the concepts to your own life. It's where you can learn new coaching tools not shared on the podcast that will blow your mind even more, and it's where you can hang out and connect over all things thought work with other freedom junkies just like you and me. It's my favorite place on earth and it will change your life, I guarantee it. Come join us at JoinFreedomSchool.com I can't wait to see you there.
To support this ministry financially, visit: https://www.oneplace.com/donate/581/29 It's Podcast Wednesday! On this Christmas week episode of Theology on the Go, Jonathan Master and James Dolezal discuss Louis Berkhof's Manual of Christian Doctrine, among other essential educational works.
Every week, Dr. Roizen discusses the latest health headlines YOU need to know.In this episode, It's our last News of the Week of 2021! Dr. Roizen talks about the latest health headlines that YOU need to know. 1 in 3 of people who are hospitalized for COVID develop long COVID How do we prevent brain disfunction? Viagara and coffee both decrease amyloids in the brain Noninvasive testing for people with diabetes Higher diet quality is associated with lower cardiovascular risk for adults who are normal or overweight Who is lacking B12? PLUS so much more...
Manual of Christian Doctrine Working in close proximity for years provided many opportunities for conversation between Jonathan and James. An annual topic of concern: choosing the theology curriculum for undergraduate students, particularly those in their first year at the university. What's the best single-volume introduction to theology? On this, our professors would agree: Manual of Christian Doctrine, published in 1933 by theologian Louis Berkhof. Our hosts regard the book as not just an academic resource for undergraduates but also a theological manual for all Christians. Jonathan and James discuss the manageability, accessibility, clarity, and richness of content in this early 20th-century work. Listen to their compelling argument for a work that will surely enrich every Christian's life. We have a few copies of Manual of Christian Doctrine that we are giving away. Register for the opportunity to win a free one. The copies are a complimentary gift from Eerdmans Publishing.
We learn the art of military strategy, deception, and fire from Michael Nylan's 2020 translation of this classic text. We start by going in-depth on the contemporary political references in Nylan's Introduction to this edition, and then we go blow-by-blow and nugget-by-inspirational-nugget through Master Sun's timeless wisdom. Here's translator Michael Nylan writing about the book for LitHub: "The Art of War is Actually a Manual on How to Avoid It." Our theme music was composed by Nick Lerangis. Advertise on Overdue See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
En este episodio que corresponde al Elemento Aire (Mente) en el Método Estrella, entramos a profundizar en el tipo de creencias que tienes ahora como madre y cómo transformarlas en profundidad para manifestarte como la madre que en realidad deseas ser. En nuestra web www.brillaentuembarazo.com puedes consultar todos los episodios anteriores y también realizar de forma gratuita el test de seguridad en el embarazo, con el que recibirás un vídeo personalizado para ayudarte a elevar tu nivel de seguridad en este momento. Si deseas material de apoyo entra en www.laestrellaerestu.com y consulta el Manual del Método Estrella en formato ebook o papel, que te ayudará con los ejercicios del podcast y que podrás utilizar también en todas las áreas de tu vida.
What does Damascus have to do with the desert wilderness of Qumran on the northwest shores of the Dead Sea? Damascus in Genesis 14:15 is more than just an ancient city in the Land of Aram ("Syria"). In the previous episode in this Dead Sea Scrolls series, I presented one possible reason why the infamous Qumran Community of the Dead Sea called their settlement "Damascus." In Hebrew, it is uniquely likely to join the two Hebrew words 1) doleh = he who draws out and 2) mashkeh = a water source from a well to quench one's spiritual thirst. When put together, the two words give us a concept that relates nicely to the biblical theology of salvation and the Water of the Word. But, I think there is more to this ancient term, and we'll have a look at another reason why the Qumran Community referred to their settlement as "Damascus." We will take a deep dive into the biblical prophecy of Amos 5:27, "Therefore I will send you into captivity beyond* Damascus, says YHVH, whose name is Elohei Tzva'ot." The Hebrew text is profound because the biblical idea of Damascus relates to captivity and exile, and I think that the Scribe or Scribes who wrote the Scroll of the Covenant of Damascus (CD-B, 4Q267, Fragment 2) and Rule of the Community (the Manual of Discipline) had some deeper insight into this matter. They had eyes to see Damascus and captivity as a Death and Resurrection prophecy of the coming Messiah. A spiritual dimension of captivity remains unseen to the human eye. Nevertheless, it is still a real place of deep darkness and death. The concept of Paul's blinding Damascus Road experience was not unique to him in Acts 9. Others have traveled that road, including Abraham, who went through one in Genesis 12:1. Also, Jacob walked that road in Genesis 32. In the days of Yeshua, Cephas (Peter) also traveled that road in Matthew 26:75. Indeed, every one of us must have our own Damascus Road Experience if we ever hope to expect to cross over from captivity to freedom, from death to life, from slavery to redemption. Join me on today's program, and we will study this out together. In the next episode, I will continue with the ideas that I present here.
What does Damascus have to do with the desert wilderness of Qumran on the northwest shores of the Dead Sea? Damascus in Genesis 14:15 is more than just an ancient city in the Land of Aram ("Syria"). In the previous episode in this Dead Sea Scrolls series, I presented one possible reason why the infamous Qumran Community of the Dead Sea called their settlement "Damascus." In Hebrew, it is uniquely likely to join the two Hebrew words 1) doleh = he who draws out and 2) mashkeh = a water source from a well to quench one's spiritual thirst. When put together, the two words give us a concept that relates nicely to the biblical theology of salvation and the Water of the Word. But, I think there is more to this ancient term, and we'll have a look at another reason why the Qumran Community referred to their settlement as "Damascus." We will take a deep dive into the biblical prophecy of Amos 5:27, "Therefore I will send you into captivity beyond* Damascus, says YHVH, whose name is Elohei Tzva'ot." The Hebrew text is profound because the biblical idea of Damascus relates to captivity and exile, and I think that the Scribe or Scribes who wrote the Scroll of the Covenant of Damascus (CD-B, 4Q267, Fragment 2) and Rule of the Community (the Manual of Discipline) had some deeper insight into this matter. They had eyes to see Damascus and captivity as a Death and Resurrection prophecy of the coming Messiah. A spiritual dimension of captivity remains unseen to the human eye. Nevertheless, it is still a real place of deep darkness and death. The concept of Paul's blinding Damascus Road experience was not unique to him in Acts 9. Others have traveled that road, including Abraham, who went through one in Genesis 12:1. Also, Jacob walked that road in Genesis 32. In the days of Yeshua, Cephas (Peter) also traveled that road in Matthew 26:75. Indeed, every one of us must have our own Damascus Road Experience if we ever hope to expect to cross over from captivity to freedom, from death to life, from slavery to redemption. Join me on today's program, and we will study this out together. In the next episode, I will continue with the ideas that I present here. Support the show (https://www.paypal.com/biz/fund?id=23WBKCMBHKDT8/Ancient Roads: Real Israel Talk Radio)
About JuliaJulia Ferraioli calls herself an Open Source Archaeologist, focusing on sustainability, tooling, and research. Her background includes research in machine learning, robotics, HCI, and accessibility. Julia finds energy in developing creative demos, creating beautiful documents, and rainbow sprinkles. She's also a fierce supporter of LaTeX, the Oxford comma, and small pull requests.Links:Open Source Stories: https://www.opensourcestories.org TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: It seems like there is a new security breach every day. Are you confident that an old SSH key, or a shared admin account, isn't going to come back and bite you? If not, check out Teleport. Teleport is the easiest, most secure way to access all of your infrastructure. The open source Teleport Access Plane consolidates everything you need for secure access to your Linux and Windows servers—and I assure you there is no third option there. Kubernetes clusters, databases, and internal applications like AWS Management Console, Yankins, GitLab, Grafana, Jupyter Notebooks, and more. Teleport's unique approach is not only more secure, it also improves developer productivity. To learn more visit: goteleport.com. And not, that is not me telling you to go away, it is: goteleport.com. Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Redis, the company behind the incredibly popular open source database that is not the bind DNS server. If you're tired of managing open source Redis on your own, or you're using one of the vanilla cloud caching services, these folks have you covered with the go to manage Redis service for global caching and primary database capabilities; Redis Enterprise. To learn more and deploy not only a cache but a single operational data platform for one Redis experience, visit redis.com/hero. Thats r-e-d-i-s.com/hero. And my thanks to my friends at Redis for sponsoring my ridiculous non-sense. Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. My guest today is someone I have been very politely badgering to come on the show for a while, ever since I saw her speak a couple years ago in the Before Times, at Monktoberfest. As I've said before, anytime the RedMonk folks are involved in something, it is something you probably want to be involved in. That is my new guiding star philosophy when it comes to conferences, Twitter threads, opinions, breakfast cereals, you name it. Please welcome Julia Ferraioli, the co-founder of Open Source Stories, Julia, thank you for joining me today.Julia: Thank you for having me. And I definitely agree on the RedMonk side of things. They are fantastic folk.Corey: They're a small company, which is sort of interesting to me from a perspective of just how outsized their impact on this entire industry is. But it's, I've had as many of them as they will let me have on the show. They are welcome to come back whatever they want, just because they—every single one of them, though they're very different from one another, make everyone around them better with their presence. And that's just a hard thing to see. I didn't mean to turn this into a love letter to RedMonk, but here we are.Julia: I don't mind it. They have the ability to amplify the goodness that they see, anything from their survey designs to just how they interact online. It's wonderful to see.Corey: Speaking of amplifications, you are the co-founder of Open Source Stories, the idea of telling the—to my understanding—the stories behind open source. Like this is sort of like—what is it, Behind the Music, only in this case it's Behind the Code? I mean, how do you envision this?Julia: Oh, I like that framing. So, Open Source Stories is a project that myself and Amanda Casari founded not that terribly long ago because when we were doing research about how to model open source and open source ecosystems, we realized that a lot of the research papers that have been published about open source are pulled mostly from GitHub Archive, which is this repository of GitHub data. It could be the actual Git commit history as well as the activity streams from GitHub as well, but that doesn't capture a lot of the nuances behind open source, things like the narratives, how communities interact, where communication is happening, et cetera. All of these things can happen outside of the hosting platform. So, we launched this project to help tell these stories of the people and events and scenarios behind the open source projects that really power our industry.Corey: I'm going to get letters for this one, I'm sure of it, but I've been involved in the open source ecosystem for a while and I've noticed that there's been a recurring theme among various projects, particularly the more passionate folks working on them, where they talk an awful lot but they aren't very good at telling stories at the same time. And nowhere is this more evident than when we look at what passes for a lot of these projects' documentation. One of the transformative talks that I went to was Jordan Sissel's years and years ago, at the Southern California Linux Expo. And it was a talk about LogStash, which doesn't actually matter because the part that he'd said that really resonated with me, that his whole theme of his talk was around, was if a new user has a bad time, it's a bug. And the idea that, “Oh, you didn't read the documentation properly.”When about I started working with Linux, in some IRC chat rooms, the standard response to someone asked for help was to assume that they're an idiot, begin immediately accosting them with RTFM, for Read the Frickin' Manual, and then look for ways that you could turn this back around on them and make it their fault. And I looked at this and at the time, it's like, “Wow, these are people that are mean to other people,” and I was a small, angry teenager; it's like, “This is my jam. Here I am.” And yeah, many decades later, I'm looking at this and I feel a sense of shame because that's not the energy I want to put into the world. A lot of those communities have evolved and grown and what used to be the area and arena for hobbyists is now powering trillion-dollar companies.Julia: Absolutely. I like the whole, “If the user has a bad experience, that's a bug,” because it absolutely is. And I feel like a lot of these projects haven't invested nearly as much into the user experience as they have into polishing the code. And the attitude that that kind of perpetuates throughout the project about how you treat your users, it's pervasive and it really sets up the types of features that you develop, the contributors that you encouraged to commit to the project, and it just creates a—to put it minorly—less than welcoming environment for users, contributors, maintainers alike. And we don't really need that sort of hostility, especially when we're talking about projects that underpin the foundations, in some cases, of the internet.Corey: When we look at what open source is, I mean, I shortcut to thinking in terms of the context through which I've always approached it, which was generally code, or in my sad, particular story, back in the olden days on good freenode, when that was where a lot of this discourse happened, I was network staff and helping a bunch of different communities get channels set up through a Byzantine process. Because of course there was a Byzantine process; it was an open source community, and if there's one thing we love in open source, it is pretending to be lawyers when we're not. And we're sort of cargo-culting what we think process and procedure often look like. So yeah, there was a bunch of nonsensical paperwork happening there, but it was mostly about helping folks collaborate and communicate. But I've first and foremost, think in terms of code and in terms of community. What is open source to you?Julia: Well, I entered open source in the Sourceforge days, when all you had to do was go and download some code from the internet and hit the right download button, make sure not to hit one of the extraneous ones. And all you need for that is for the code to be under the right license. And to an extent that's what's true today for open source. At the heart of it, this minimum criteria for what constitutes open source is, “Okay, does it comply with the open source definition that the Open Source Initiative puts forth?” Now, I understand that not everybody necessarily agrees with the Open Source definition, but it's useful as a shortcut for how we think about the basic requirements. But what I find when people are talking about open source online is that they have these very different models. You'll hear from people that, “Okay, well, if it doesn't have a standard governance model, it's not really open source.”Corey: The ‘No True Scotsman' argument.Julia: Yeah. So, I find that we've got these different expectations for what open source is, and that leads to us talking past each other or discounting different types of open source when what we really need to do is come up with better language, a better vocabulary, for how to talk about these things. So, for example, I used to work in developer relations, and in developer relations one of the big things that you do is release sample code. Now, oftentimes, I'm not looking for that sample code to be picked up by a bunch of different developers and incorporated as a library into their project—Corey: [laugh]. Well, that's your error in that case because congratulations, that's running in production at a bank somewhere, now.Julia: Oh, I know. And that has definitely happened with my code, and I'm ashamed to say that. [laugh]. But generally speaking, you're not looking to build a huge community around sample code, right?Corey: You say that, but that again, Stack Overflow, it was—Julia: Okay.Corey: —[unintelligible 00:09:22] done rather well. So, there's that.Julia: Well yes, that is true, but when you release code on Stack Overflow, or GitHub, or in a Jest, or just on your blog, the thing that allows the bank to come in and incorporate that into their own application, or to even just learn from it, is the fact that it is open source. Now, it doesn't have a lot of the things that a community like Python or Kubernetes has, but it is still open source; it just has a different purpose than those communities and those ecosystems.Corey: So, I think it is challenging right now to talk about open source as if it were the same type of thing that it was back in the '90s, and the naughts—and even the teens—where it's a bunch of, more or less either hobbyists or people are perceived to be hobbyists. Sure, an awful lot of them are making commits from their redhat.com email address, but okay. And some of these people are increasingly being paid to work places, but then you see almost—I don't necessarily agree with the framing of The New York Times article by Daisuke Wakabayashi—who's a previous guest on the show—of Amazon strip-mining open source, but they definitely are in there—and other companies as well—are sort of appropriating it, or subverting it, or turning it into something that it was not previously, for lack of a better term. What's your take on that?Julia: Oh, that's a hard one. From a fundamentals perspective, that is absolutely within their rights under the definition of open source, and in some cases, the spirit of open source as well.Corey: Oh, and I would argue with someone who said that they should be constrained from doing this as far as a matter of legalities, or rights, or ridiculous Looney Tunes license changes.Julia: Well, there are definitely folks who are trying to make that the case.Corey: Yeah. Oh, yeah. I'm on the position of, they're within their rights to do it, but it's time for a good old fashioned public shunning as a result.Julia: I'm not sure I agree. I think that it is a natural consequence of how open source has gained in popularity and, in some cases, it's a testament to open source's success. Now, does it pose some serious challenges for the open source community and open source ecosystem? Absolutely because this is a new way of using open source that was unanticipated, and in fact, could be characterized as a Black Swan event in [open source-ware 00:12:18].Corey: The fundamental attribution error that I see, back at the very beginning, was that what we wrote the software, therefore, we are the best in the world at running it, therefore, if there's going to be a managed service, clearly ours will be the best. Amazon's core strength has apparently been operational excellence as they like to call it; my position on that is a little bit less of tying into the mystery, a little bit more of they're really fast and getting paged and fixing things in a hurry before customers notice. So okay, great, but it's column A, column B, whatever. The bigger concern I have with Amazon as its product strategy is, “Yes.” If it were just a way to run EC2 instances or virtual machines, then sure, that's great.And every open source project should, on some level, see some validation of its market through a lens of, “Oh, we're getting some competition. That's great.” The challenge I see is that in the line of competitors, Amazon is at or near the front all the time on basically everything. And it's if they would pick a lane to stay in, great.Google is a good example of this. There are things that Google very strongly considers in its wheelhouse, but for other things, they partner with the open source-based company in question to create a managed service partner offering and that's great. Amazon pulls a, “Nope. We're just going to build this out as first-party. The end.”And they compete with everyone, including themselves on almost every axis. And that's where it just gets into a, “Leave some oxygen for the rest of us.” I mean, it feels like they lie awake at night worrying that someone who isn't them somehow making money somewhere. That is, I think, on some level, more of the Black Swan event than someone else deciding that they can host a particular open source project more effectively. But that's where I stand. And again, this is just me as an enthusiastic and obnoxious observer. You're operating in this space. What do you think? That's the important part of the story.Julia: Well, I mean, you definitely have a point, Amazon—or AWS, maybe not necessarily Amazon—takes on different technologies far and wide, so they're not limiting themselves to a space. But that said, I think it comes down less to what is possible with open source and what is okay under the guise of open source, and what is good for the open source ecosystem. And when you fork a project, you do have to understand that you are bifurcating the open source ecosystem. And that can lead to sustainability problems down the road. So, I think the jury is still out on whether forking a project, running it as a managed service—as Amazon is doing with some of the open source projects—if that's going to come back to bite them just from a developer community standpoint because you're going to have people committing to one or the other, but possibly not both.Corey: I think this is why Amazon—I know, they're very annoyed by their perception in the open source ecosystem, but you take a look at other large tech companies, and almost all of them have a few notable open source projects that started life there. For example, we have—I think Cassandra came out of Facebook, but don't quote me on that; Kubernetes came out of Google, a fact for which they steadfastly refused to apologize, so far; and so on, and so forth. But Amazon's open source initiatives have been, “We've open sourced this thing that is basically only used at Amazon.” Or, my personal favorite, we've put all of our documentation up on GitHub so that you can write a corrections to it yourself from the community, which I'm hearing as, “Please, volunteer for a $1.6 trillion company so that they don't have to improve their documentation by hiring expensive people internally.”You can sort of guess my position on that. It seems like they have not launched anything that has a deep heart within Amazon that is broadly adopted outside of their walls. My question for you is, do you believe that having that level of adoption externally is required for a healthy open source project?Julia: Again, I think it goes back to the goals of why you're open-sourcing something. I don't believe that it's necessarily required for the open source project to be quality and be usable, but if your goal is adoption or if your goal is to get ideas and best practices out there, then yeah, you do need that engagement by the broader community, you do need the contributors. But there are a lot of cases where open-sourcing technology is more for the validation, rather than the adoption of the tech. So, it really depends.Corey: I'd say the most cynical reason I've seen to open source things comes from Netflix, where they have a recurring pattern of open-sourcing something, there are two or three commits, and then it basically sits there unattended. What I firmly believe is happening is that a senior engineer at Netflix is working on the thing and they're about to change jobs, so they open source the project so that they can change jobs and then pick up where they left off with an internal fork, I view it as a game of, basically, they're passing themselves a football as they run across the street. And people laugh when I say that, but I've also had people over drinks say, “You are closer than you might think, sometimes.” Which on some level is terrifying. Feels like life is imitating art, but here we go.Julia: That definitely happens, and I have seen it [laugh] as well. People want to essentially use open source to exfiltrate IP.Corey: Yeah. Only doing it legitimate way as opposed to the, “Please don't—hope they don't find that USB stick I've hidden in my sock on my last day.”Julia: Yes. And this is why open source offices have a challenging job in helping facilitate the release of open source software. So, it is hard to ascertain when that is happening.Corey: Yeah, no company is ever going to have a big statement that is going to be anything other than, honestly, marketing speak when it comes time to explain why they're doing a certain thing. It's, “Oh, yeah, we're open-sourcing this so we don't get sued in three years by this other company that might prove to be a competitive threat.” Or, “We're open-sourcing this as a hiring and recruiting technique.” I mean, I would argue, it wasn't open source, but one of the best approaches that I've seen from that perspective came out of Google, I'm firmly convinced to this day that App Engine was run not by their SRE team, but by their recruiting arm, “Because if you can build a great app on App Engine, well, this is, kind of like, how we think about things inside of Google; come and work here,” either via acqui-hiring or a just outright interview funnel. Maybe that's too cynical, too, but again, that leads to the question of is it really open source when it has these deep ties to specific platforms?Here's an open source tool that presumes you're running on top of AWS. Well, great, sure it's built by the community and anyone can access these things, but without paying per second to a cloud provider, probably the referenced cloud provider they're developing this against, it's not going to get very far. So, it's a nuanced argument, and there are shades of that nuance to every aspect of it. And if there's one thing that Twitter is terrible at is capturing nuance in 280 characters. And even in the, “All right, this is my nuanced take on open source in this thread, I will tweet, one of 5,712.” Great. That's not really the forum for that either. And people lose sight of nuance. It's a sticky, delicate thing, and it feels like a lot of the open source community has been enthusiastically agreeing with each other—sometimes violently so—but they're not sharing a common language in which to do it.Julia: Yeah. And in terms of the purposes of open source projects, it is okay for them to have different ones as long as they're telegraphing those purposes to their users and the people who are looking at the projects for their own use. But whether it's open source? I think it's okay for that to be the baseline and then build out the vocabulary of the types of projects that you want from there, based on those expectations. Yes, this particular technology only works with this cloud provider. That's open source that facilitates and accelerates development with that cloud provider.Corey: This episode is sponsored by our friends at Oracle Cloud. Counting the pennies, but still dreaming of deploying apps instead of "Hello, World" demos? Allow me to introduce you to Oracle's Always Free tier. It provides over 20 free services and infrastructure, networking, databases, observability, management, and security. And—let me be clear here—it's actually free. There's no surprise billing until you intentionally and proactively upgrade your account. This means you can provision a virtual machine instance or spin up an autonomous database that manages itself all while gaining the networking load, balancing and storage resources that somehow never quite make it into most free tiers needed to support the application that you want to build. With Always Free, you can do things like run small scale applications or do proof-of-concept testing without spending a dime. You know that I always like to put asterisks next to the word free. This is actually free, no asterisk. Start now. Visit snark.cloud/oci-free that's snark.cloud/oci-free.Corey: I always try and stay away from explicit value judgments on a lot of these things because it's nuanced, and no one who doesn't work at Facebook wakes up expecting to do terrible things today. We're all trying to do the best we can with the constraints are operating within. The challenge is that when you're at a company like an AWS, or a Google, or a Microsoft, or one of these giant companies, the same pressures that the rest of the quote-unquote “mere mortals” in ecosystem have to contend with are very different. But talking to people who work at these big companies, they have meetings and review processes that here at my twelve-person company, I don't even have to consider.Easy example of that: Never once have I put something out into the world and had a single discussion about is this going to get us in trouble with respect to antitrust? That has never been on my radar as far as things I have to care about. Even at my previous job at a highly regulated financial company, where you could argue that they are approaching monopoly status in some areas of the market organically, with passive investing being what it is, great, their open source discussions were always much more aligned with what licenses are we willing to accept legal risk for using internally? Because there are things that are—like IP is why we have a business in many respects, so anything that touches that theoretically means we'd have to disclose how the entire system, how the rest of it works, is not allowed to be used here. And there are reviews and processes and compliance requirements for that.I get that concern, and at a certain point of scale, you're negligent if you don't have a function that looks at it through that lens. But I look back to the early days of just puttering around with, “I want to do a thing and I found this project somewhere that people are excited about,” in the pre-GitHub days, I can download it off as Sourceforge or whatnot and I can make it work. And but it doesn't do this one thing I want to do, “Hey, the code's available. Can I fix it myself? Absolutely not. I'm crap at writing code. But I can talk to people and piece it together from wisdom that they offer.” And it turns into something awful until finally it gets enough traction that someone who knows what they're doing looks at it and refactors and it makes it good.And that's the open source community I recognize and that I see from my early developmental period. I don't recognize what we see in ecosystem today through that same lens of, “Okay, go online. Be nice to people”—well, that's new—“See how this thing works. And oh, if I'm having a problem, I'm probably not the only person who's having a problem like this.” You have to get really good at using Google more than you do at writing code in some respects. But at that point, it's almost entirely a copy-and-paste, except that's not technical enough for the open source world. So instead, we have to learn the 500 arcane subcommands to Git in order to get it out there. But it works. Ish.Julia: I think that community is still out there. I really do. I think that it is harder to find and it's not necessarily where you might tend to look, but those projects are still there. They're still running. They might be a little less high-profile than a lot of the ones that are getting a lot of attention right now, but they are still there.Corey: On some level, it feels like the blame for this lies—at least partially—at the feat of Slack and its success because it used to be that you had IRC, that was how folks communicated. And I remember the early days of that and things like Jabber or internal servers, grea—or internal IRC servers at companies—great, you'd have engineering all talking on that, and oh, you want to have someone in finance or marketing join that thing? Yeah, the short answer is, that won't be happening. But you can try and delude yourself and set it up with a special client and the rest.Slack removed all of that friction, but it's balkanized to the point where every once in a while, I have to go through and remove a bunch of Slack channels slash workspaces slash whatever we're calling them this week from my desktop client because it's basically eating all the RAM like it's trying to be Google Chrome. And then it's great, but there's no universal federated thing the way that there was with IRC where I just pop in a different channel for a different project. And IRC is still there and it comes back to life whenever Slack takes an outage. And then Slack gets fixed, it sort of bleeds off again. But I don't want to be in 500 different Slack workspaces, one for every open source project that I'm using, and there's no coherent sense of identity and community anymore the way there once was. And I feel like I'm old man yelling at the passing of time at this. But you're right, open source to me was always much more about community than it was about code.Julia: Yeah, and I think that we do not talk about the impact of tools for open source that we use. Because you're right; with IRC, it was unified. You could pretty much guarantee that projects of a certain size were present there. And with Slack, you have to sign up for yet another account, not quite yet sure why I can't find the right channels that I need to join in Slack. So, there's a lot of navigation and a lot of prerequisite knowledge that you need to have in order to be productive.And then you've got other tools being used for communication by other communities like, I believe Gitter is a major one as well. Then you have to make sure that you're up-to-date with all of these different interfaces, Discord, everything. And the sociological implication of that shouldn't be underestimated. What are you going to do if you find a project that uses a communication tool that you just really don't want to use or don't want to sign up for yet another account? Maybe you pass on by and you find one that works within your existing set of tools. There aren't a lack of open source projects to join right now. You can be choosy. And we don't yet know what the impact is of that.Corey: It's challenging. There's no good answer that I found that solves all of these things. It's become so balkanized, on some level, that every project out there that I see—and there are some small ones that are incredibly foundational to, basically, civilization as we know it, but it's not working right because it's you have to figure out where they are and what the community norms are because they change from project to project, and there are so many different things. And, like, you can go into NPM and install some relatively trivial thing that does command-line string processing, or whatnot, and it installs 40 different dependencies. And there's a problem and you want to figure out exactly how that works, and et cetera, et cetera, et cetera.Julia: Absolutely. With NPM specifically, or Node specifically, it is interesting that the development model kind of encourages this obscurity, an obfuscation of a functionality. So, it is hard to go in, debug an issue, go to the specific community, understand how they work, contribute a patch, just to fix something that is, you know, five levels up. It gets confusing for developers. It can contribute to longer-term bugs that we see propagate throughout the system. It is not an easy problem to solve, and I have a lot of sympathy for newcomers to the open source ecosystem because it is so hard to navigate. And I think that's an as yet unsolved problem that we need to address.Corey: So, what was it that inspired you to create Open Source Stories? I mean, I love the direction you're taking this in; I love the way you're thinking about [audio break 00:29:38]. Where did it come from? What started this?Julia: Well, when Amanda and I were going back and doing research around—you know, aside from the code for an open source project, where are the different entry points? Where are the different interaction points between projects, ecosystems, and the industry? And we did a couple of interviews, just very organic interviews, with some subject matter experts in Node, in Python, in Go. And there was a point where we stopped—or at least I stopped taking notes because I was just so fascinated by the narrative that our interviewee was putting forth and was talking about. And what we wanted was for it to not just be this meeting between a few people, we wanted to be able to share that with anyone. And so one of the things that really inspired us was StoryCorps, which allows you to record, much like we're doing today, 40 minutes worth of interactions between one to three people.Corey: Oh, we're going to cut it down to five minutes at most. Like, one question; one answer. Boom, we're done.Julia: [laugh].Corey: I kid, I kid.Julia: But it's really about facilitating the sharing of knowledge and sharing of these oral histories. Because as you're doing research into interactions in specific open source communities, you'll get articles, you'll get changelogs, all of that good stuff, but you won't get the nuance that we've been talking about over the course of this podcast. You lose the story behind the story, right? How are decisions made? How are people thinking about the interactions with their users? What are the turning points for a project? What are those conversations between the maintainers that changed the entire game?Those are the sorts of stories that we're hoping to capture because they're important for history, for knowledge sharing, for learning from our past, and making decisions for the future. And so that's really what we wanted to capture. And we wanted to capture the narratives behind the people that don't necessarily show up in the codebase, too: Talking about the designers, the product managers, the marketers behind open source that make it successful. Because there's so much more than code.Corey: Oh, my God, yes. It's… how do I put this politely without getting letters? Well, I guess I'll take a stab at it and see how it plays out. I look at so much of the brilliant code that has been written, and the documentation is abhorrent, and the design of the site, and the icon, and the interface, it looks like a joke that I put on Twitter trying to be funny. It's, the code is important, don't get me wrong, but there's so much more to it than that.And we see this in the industry, too, where companies have gone out of business, trying to get their codebase just right. It's, yeah, you can launch code that is really, really bad, but if you have product-market fit, it is survivable. I've heard stories in the early days of Twitter that we saw the fail whale all the time because it was an abhorrent monstrosity, to the point it became a running joke. But it turns out, when you hit product-market fit, you can afford really good engineers to come in and fix a lot of that stuff. That stuff is more important than the quality of the code, and that is something that I think that we have a collective industry-wide delusion about. And it's a blind spot for us.Julia: Yeah. I think we get wrapped up in the cleverness of the tech, and I've fallen prey to this, too. I get so involved in how I'm solving the problem and forget about the actual problem that I'm trying to solve, right? It's not necessarily about the how, but about the what. And without your fantastic tech writers, designers, usability experts, your open source project is going to be your open source project. It's not going to necessarily get that wide adoption, if that is indeed your goal for the technology that you're releasing.So, it really is about making sure that as we're launching and working on these open source projects and ecosystems, that we are inviting people to the table that have these other unique skills that goes beyond that code and speaks to what makes the project different and unique.Corey: I really want to say how much I appreciate your taking the time to talk to me about this. If people want to get involved themselves, how do they do that? Because I have a hard time accepting that you're doing something called Open Source Stories that eschews community involvement.Julia: Yeah. So, we absolutely would love more folks to get involved. I have been primarily the person working on the site, so we can always use contributors to the site itself, but we also want more storytellers and facilitators. And so if you go to opensourcestories.org, we've got a page specifically designed to facilitate contributions. So, check that out, and we look forward to hearing from anyone who wants to participate.Corey: And we will, of course, include links to that in the show notes. Thank you so much for taking the time to speak with me today. I really appreciate it.Julia: Thanks for having me.Corey: Julia Ferraioli, co-founder of Open Source Stories. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an angry comment, calling me a fool because I did not bother to RTFM first.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.
Discover the three most mentioned words uttered by CEOs at least once on earnings calls this year. And grab a quick update on significant moves in the Absolute and Relative Strength Rankings over the last two weeks. Remember, there is hope. Don't miss episode 358 of The 401k Owner's Manual !
Every week, Dr. Roizen discusses the latest health headlines YOU need to know.In this episode, Dr. Roizen talks about the latest health headlines that YOU need to know. Coffee decreases your accumulation of amyloids and tau in the brain. 1 in 44 children affected by autism, why? Ultra-processed foods up odds for a second heart attack Nearly 7% of US kids have had a concussion, do their parents know? Nordic walking can help gain a more efficient gait, great for Parkinson's PLUS so much more...
Episode 620This week on #TheHabitCoach Podcast, Ashdin Doctor is joined by Gautam Jain, popularly known as Gautamji, Philosopher and Guru - Vedanta USA where they discuss various principles of Vedanta and much more! Ashdin and Gautamji talk about his journey and philosophy of Vedanta and various courses they offer and how to start adapting the manual of life. Further, they even chat about how to find our purpose in life, the concept of intellect, and share some actionable habits to strengthen our minds. You can know more about Vedanta:For the USA: ( https://www.vedantausa.org/ ) Worldwide: ( https://www.vedantaworld.org/ )Facebook: ( https://www.facebook.com/vedantausa )Instagram: ( https://www.instagram.com/vedanta_usa )Linkedin: ( https://www.linkedin.com/company/wiseforlife )Twitter: ( https://twitter.com/vedantausa )You can follow Gautamji on social media:Linkedin: ( https://www.linkedin.com/in/gautam-jain-71937b111/ )You can listen to The Habit Coach Kannada Podcast here: ( https://ivm.today/3j0Libf )Send questions to Ashdin Doctor for The Habit Coach Hot Seat Below: ( https://forms.gle/13vgf4MAk7zYKBd38 )Check out the Awesome180 website: ( http://awesome180.com/ ) You can follow Ashdin Doctor on social media:Twitter: ( https://twitter.com/Ashdindoc )Linkedin: ( https://www.linkedin.com/in/ashdin-doctor/ )Instagram: ( https://www.instagram.com/ashdindoc/ )Facebook: ( https://www.facebook.com/ashdin.doc.9 )You can listen to this show and other awesome shows on the IVM Podcasts app on Android: https://ivm.today/android or iOS: https://ivm.today/ios, or any other podcast app.
This week's podcast is about Snowflake and Confluent. But the main topic is how to think about coordination, collaboration and standardization (CCS) platform business models. And the 4 types of these platforms. You can listen to this podcast here or at iTunes and Google Podcasts.Here is my new book:Moats and Marathons (Part 1): How to Build and Measure Competitive Advantage in Digital Businesses Kindle Edition I've now started breaking this into 4 sub-types of CCS platforms. They are:Communication. Zoom, Slack, etc.Data Intelligence. Snowflake and Confluent.Team Projects. Manual and complicated projects like architecture, media creation, software development.Operational Automation.——Related articles:Part 2: Snowflake is Building 3 Complementary Platforms with 4 Network Effects (Pt 2 of 3) (Asia Tech Strategy – Daily Lesson / Update)From the Concept Library, concepts for this article are:Hierarchies of ControlCoordination, Collaboration and Standardization (CCS) PlatformsEnterprise B2BFrom the Company Library, companies for this article are:SnowflakeConfluent----------I write and speak about digital competition and China / Asia's leading tech companies.I also run Asia Tech Strategy, a podcast and subscription newsletter on the strategies of China / Asia tech companies.This content (articles, podcasts, website info) is not investment advice. The information and opinions from me and any guests may be incorrect. The numbers and information may be wrong. The views expressed may no longer be relevant or accurate. Investing is risky. Do your own research.Support the show (https://jefftowson.com)
In this episode, co-hosts Phil Ordway, Elliot Turner, and John Mihaljevic discuss (i) superforecasting and the Good Judgment Open; and (ii) the biggest lessons of the year 2021. Enjoy the conversation! The primary purpose of this podcast is to educate and inform. The views, information, or opinions expressed by hosts or guests are their own. Neither this show, nor any of its content should be construed as investment advice or as a recommendation to buy or sell any particular security. Security specific information shared on this podcast should not be relied upon as a basis for your own investment decisions -- be sure to do your own research. The podcast hosts and participants may have a position in the securities mentioned, personally, through sub accounts and/or through separate funds and may change their holdings at any time. About the Co-Hosts: Elliot Turner is a co-founder and Managing Partner, CIO at RGA Investment Advisors, LLC. RGA Investment Advisors runs a long-term, low turnover, growth at a reasonable price investment strategy seeking out global opportunities. Elliot focuses on discovering and analyzing long-term, high quality investment opportunities and strategic portfolio management. Prior to joining RGA, Elliot managed portfolios at at AustinWeston Asset Management LLC, Chimera Securities and T3 Capital. Elliot holds the Chartered Financial Analyst (CFA) designation as well as a Juris Doctor from Brooklyn Law School.. He also holds a Bachelor of Arts degree from Emory University where he double majored in Political Science and Philosophy. Philip Ordway is Managing Principal and Portfolio Manager of Anabatic Fund, L.P. Previously, Philip was a partner at Chicago Fundamental Investment Partners (CFIP). At CFIP, which he joined in 2007, Philip was responsible for investments across the capital structure in various industries. Prior to joining CFIP, Philip was an analyst in structured corporate finance with Citigroup Global Markets, Inc. from 2002 to 2005. Philip earned his B.S. in Education & Social Policy and Economics from Northwestern University in 2002 and his M.B.A. from the Kellogg School of Management at Northwestern University in 2007, where he now serves as an Adjunct Professor in the Finance Department. John Mihaljevic leads MOI Global and serves as managing editor of The Manual of Ideas. He managed a private partnership, Mihaljevic Partners LP, from 2005-2016. John is a winner of the Value Investors Club's prize for best investment idea. He is a trained capital allocator, having studied under Yale University Chief Investment Officer David Swensen and served as Research Assistant to Nobel Laureate James Tobin. John holds a BA in Economics, summa cum laude, from Yale and is a CFA charterholder.
En este episodio Frank recomienda recurrir a la disciplina de la quiropráctica como terapia adjunta para potenciar el sistema nervioso pasivo. Para obtener la ayuda de un Consultor Certificado en Metabolismo hable al 1-888-348-7352 o visítenos online en https://us.naturalslim.com En Puerto Rico hable 1-787-763-2527 o visítenos en http://www.naturalslimstore.com En Europa +3120-2296-300 o visítenos en https://www.naturalslim.eu En México hable al (55) 5256-1368 En República Dominicana envíe mensaje por Whatapps al 1-787-249-3198 En Panamá +507 396-6000 En Costa Rica (506)2430-2010 En Colombia al (57-1) 7020928 Subscríbete a Unimetab aquí y permite que Frank te lleve de la mano paso a paso: https://www.unimetab.com/ Subscríbete a MetabolismoTV en Messenger para acceso a educación exclusiva por Frank en el tema del metabolismo: https://www.messenger.com/t/Metabolis... Para ordenar el libro en uno de los países listados abajo contacte a través de https://www.naturalslim.com a su distribuidor local quien le ayudará a obtenerlo. Descubre tu metabolismo junto con el autor Frank Suárez, especialista en Obesidad y Metabolismo, y escritor del Best-Seller "El Poder del Metabolismo", para que puedas adelgazar y mejorar tu salud. Sigue a Frank y MetabolismoTV en Facebook aquí: https://www.facebook.com/MetabolismoTV/ Envíale un mensaje a Frank y al equipo de MetabolismoTV aquí: https://www.messenger.com/t/Metabolis... Acceso a Libros Digitales con Membresia a www.MetabolismoVIP.com La información que se brinda en MetabolismoTV® tiene un propósito puramente educacional. No pretendemos diagnosticar, curar o de alguna otra forma sustituir la ayuda profesional de su médico, nutricionista, dietista u otro profesional de la salud cualificado. Usted siempre debe consultar con su médico antes de empezar a hacer cualquier cambio en su dieta muy en especial si está recibiendo tratamiento médico o utiliza medicamentos recetados.
In this episode of The Cordial Catholic, I'm joined by Father Jeffrey Kirby, STD to unpack the Catholic view of evil and suffering. We dig deeply into a topic that is maybe the biggest struggle for believers – and a barriers for those who don't believe: suffering. With Father Kirby's help and expertise, we discuss where suffering comes from, why we suffer, why God allows certain sufferings to take place, and how we should respond as Catholics, in a long tradition of suffering – and growing spiritually! It's an incredible conversation. For more from Father Kirby visit his website and be sure to check out Manual for Suffering from Tan Books.Send your feedback to email@example.com. Sign up for our newsletter for my reflections on episodes, behind-the-scenes content, and exclusive contests.To watch this and other episodes please visit (and subscribe to!) our YouTube channel.Please consider financially supporting this show! For more information visit the Patreon page. All patrons receive access to exclusive content and if you can give $5/mo or more you'll also be entered into monthly draws for fantastic books hand-picked by me.If you'd like to give a one-time donation to The Cordial Catholic, you can visit the PayPal page.Thank you to those already supporting the show!My wife is going on a pilgrimage – maybe you should too! She's joining Haley Stewart and Christy Isinger from the Fountain of Carrots Podcast on the Writer's & Relics pilgrimage – a bookish tour of England featuring places connected to Jane Austen, C.S. Lewis, J.R.R. Tolkien, G.K. Chesterton and the English martyrs. Use the code "cordial" at checkout for $100 off. Thanks to this week's co-producers, part of our Patreon Producers community: Stephen, Eli, Tom, Kelvin, Susan, Eyram, and Jon.Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/cordialcatholic)
This week we are going to talk about how to have more energy! My guest Dr. Rodger Murphree is going to tell us the five steps that you can take right now to have more energy.Dr. Rodger gives you tangible things that you can start doing now or things that you can look into and research to add later. He also works one on one like I do. So if you're feeling like you're at the point where you want testing done and you want to get down to the root cause of your issues, reach out to either Dr. Rodger or myself and work with us one on one because there is hope. You don't have to stay in the broken system of waiting until you have a diagnosis to get medication and “treat the issue”.On this podcast, we are going to talk about...The five things that you can do to have more energy.Some amazing supplements that will help you sleep better and handle stress.The number one thing that is killing your energy and sabotaging your efforts to improve your health.About Dr. Rodger MurphreeDr. Rodger Murphree is a graduate of the University of Alabama Birmingham. He's a board-certified chiropractic physician and board-certified nutritional specialist. His Murphree method, a combination of functional and orthomolecular medicine, has helped thousands of patients get healthy and feel good again. He has written 5 books for patients and doctors including "Treating and Beating Fibromyalgia and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome", "Heart Disease: What Your Doctor Won't Tell You", "Treating and Beating Anxiety and Depression With Orthomolecular Medicine", and "Treating and Beating Fibromyalgia and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome: A Patient's Manual."Resources Mentioned:Dr. Rodger's Books"Treating and Beating Fibromyalgia and Chronic Fatigue Syndrome""Heart Disease: What Your Doctor Won't Tell You"Delta SleepWhere to connect with Dr. RodgerDr. Rodger's Website: https://yourfibrodoctor.comDr. Rodger's Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/yourfibrodoctor/Dr. Rodger's Facebook Page: https://www.facebook.com/yourfibrodoctorDr. Rodger's YouTube Channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCyhBg97jg_9vY90chNdjuegAdditional ResourcesDon't forget to sign up for my free resource! The Functional Gynecologist's Guide to Balancing your Hormones: https://lcvjtpc8.pages.infusionsoft.net/Dr. Tabatha's Website: https://www.drtabatha.com/Dr. Tabatha's Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/DrTabathaDr. Tabatha's IG: https://www.instagram.com/thegutsygynecologist/Dr. Tabatha's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/TheGutsyGynecologistRemember to Subscribe to this podcast wherever you listen so you don't miss an episode and take time to leave a review.
The phrase, “The Great Resignation,” has become abundantly popular in the media over the recent months. In this episode, Ali and Jerry discuss how pandemic life has ushered forth larger questions around how we want to work and live. They consider how this unique period in time has brought about a rare opportunity for companies, leaders, and employees to re-examine their values, and to put people back at the heart of our organizations. Leave us a review on Apple Podcasts! Follow our step by step guides: - How To: Leave a Review on Your Computer: - How To: Leave a Review on Your iPhone: Never miss an episode! Sign up for our newsletter to stay up to date on all our episode releases.
What constitutes patent infringement when it comes to leggings? John Mills joins us to discuss Peloton's strength strategies. Will the Tread ever be bigger than the Bike? Dr. Jenn - How to be consistent in your workouts. Peloton welcomes its first adaptive athlete instructor - Logan Aldridge. Men's Health and Shape both have articles about Logan Aldridge. Boxing has arrived! Self has boxing tips for newbies. Peloton celebrates International Day of Disabilities. Member Dustin F. shows us hearing accessibility features of Bike+. Dara Treseder talks with Salesforce about building a community. Angelo joins us to talk about recovering from our Thanksgiving feast(s). Daniel McKenna is back. Kristin McGee talks to The Manual and the Long Island Herald about mindfulness. We now know when past guest Andolyn Medina will be competing for Miss America. There's a new artist collaboration with Queen plus an apparel drop. German instructor Irene Scholz is leaving and has a surprising comment about her exit. The Boston Globe's advice column has a Peloton question. All this plus our interview with Rosalyn Arntzen! Love the show? Subscribe, rate, review, and share! Here's How » Join The Clip Out community today: theclipout.com The Clip Out Facebook The Clip Out Twitter The Clip Out Instagram
Listen, Subscribe, Share the Show, Donate. Help us keep this train rollin! Notes & Links from Today's Show https://artofliberty.org/indiegogo/ https://government-scam.com/ https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=TOT8ElNBbo4 https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=JTyFIUCMveY&t=8s https://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/chris-cuomo-fired-cnn-siriusxm-radio-show-rcna7768 https://www.theguardian.com/us-news/2021/dec/07/trump-social-media-platform-roadblocks https://www.cnbc.com/quotes/DWAC https://www.foxnews.com/live-news/jussie-smollett-case https://www.foxnews.com/us/illinois-democrat-unvaccinated-coronavirus-bill https://www.cnn.com/2021/12/07/politics/biden-putin-call-ukraine/index.html https://www.rt.com/news/542469-covid-certificate-murder-suicide-germany/ https://www.gpb.org/news/2021/12/07/georgia-judge-halts-federal-contractor-vaccine-mandate-nationwide https://www.eetimes.com/faa-delays-takeoff-of-c-band-5g/ https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC8580522/ https://www.rt.com/russia/542486-putin-biden-guarantees-ukraine/ Why Do Some CryptoPunk NFTs Cost More? Prices Show Metaverse Diversity Problem - Bloomberg Kamala Harris is Bluetooth-phobic - POLITICO Rep. Devin Nunes to retire at month's end, plans to head Trump social media platform (nypost.com) Trump's social media deal is being investigated by regulators : NPR Jake Tapper Poised To Replace Axed Chris Cuomo In Primetime (radaronline.com) Ghislaine Maxwell's rules for Jeffrey Epstein's staff revealed (nypost.com) UPenn transgender swimmer Lia Thomas continues dominant season with more record-breaking wins (nypost.com) The Propaganda Report on Rokfin The CFR Plots To Shut Up Critically Thinking Americans | Rokfin The Propaganda Report on Patreon The Propaganda Report Store Support Our Sponsors! Donate… If you find value in the content we produce and want to help us keep this train rollin, drop us a donation via Paypal or become a Patreon. (links below) Every little bit helps. Thank you! And thank you to everyone who has and continues to support the show. It's your support that enables us to continue producing shows. Paypal Patreon Subscribe & Leave A 5-Star Review… Subscribe on iTunes Subscribe on Google Play Music Listen on Google Podcasts Listen on Tunein Listen on Stitcher Follow on Spotify Like and Follow us on Facebook Follow Monica on Twitter Follow Binkley on Twitter Subscribe to Binkley's Youtube Channel https://www.paypal.me/BradBinkley https://www.patreon.com/propagandareport https://twitter.com/freedomactradio https://twitter.com/MonicaPerezShow https://www.youtube.com/bradbinkley https://www.youtube.com/monicaperez
According to one survey, only 5% of people read owners' manuals. Maybe that's why one lady called Kitchen Aid to ask which was the best spin cycle in her clothes washer for drying her lettuce. And then wanted to know why her clothes were turning green. Well, we have an owner's manual for life – the Bible. But so many leave it on the shelf. Today on A NEW BEGINNING, Pastor Greg Laurie helps us recognize the Bible for what it is – it's a book that gives the prescription for life. View and subscribe to Pastor Greg's weekly notes. --- Learn more and subscribe to Harvest updates at harvest.org. A New Beginning is the daily half-hour program hosted by Greg Laurie, pastor of Harvest Christian Fellowship in Southern California. For over 30 years, Pastor Greg and Harvest Ministries have endeavored to know God and make Him known through media and large-scale evangelism. This podcast is supported by the generosity of our Harvest Partners. Support the show: https://harvest.org/support See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.