As the chief continues to reorganize the department, today we're focusing on the Police Services Bureau. We have with us today Captain Sherief Fadley. He leads the Patrol Division inside the Police Services Bureau. And Captain Dan Munford oversees the Community Engagement Unit.“The Community Engagement Unit is a team comprised of four sergeants and me,” says Munford. “We're spread out throughout the different neighborhoods on campus, and our goal is just to reach out and be a contact and liaison for our students, faculty and staff within the residential neighborhoods.”“I'm entrusted by the VP to run our Patrol Division, our K-9 Unit, and our IRSRT, which is our tactical team,” says Fadley. “Our Patrol Division is a fully functional; we're a police service. We're vested with the authority as police officers sworn in the state of Michigan. We also are deputized in Ingham County because we have property all over Ingham County, and sometimes we're called for mutual aid assists. We have a 24/7 365-day operation. We provide police services to the community ranging from anything from bike larcenies to domestics, narcotics calls, drug calls, and active shooters if there's that type of call. We respond essentially from mild to wild, Russ.”And Chief, why did you reorganize in this way?“It's about evolving to meet the needs of the campus and how we engage with our community,” says Lynch. “It's having a specific unit that spends time engaging with the housing staff and with the student affairs staff on a regular basis as often as possible.“A good example is Dan's office is in the main library. These offices have existed for years within various buildings within the campus. It's a philosophy of continuous engagement. It's trying to be proactive with the comfort level with our community and how they become more comfortable with us and the roles that we play, specifically from a community engagement piece. And that will continue to evolve.“We also looked at what types of calls are most common for us. We have a number of officers on patrol, and as we talk to Deputy Chief Andrea Munford and Community Support, we have started also to invest in supporting mental health issues and sexual assault investigations. We try to balance our manpower to meet the needs of the community.”Lynch explains the difference between community service and community support. And we learn more about the “very popular” K-9 unit and the versatility of MSU's officers from Fadley. “I believe an MSU police officer can go anywhere in policing,” continues Fadley. “I don't believe just anyone can come to MSU and police.” Fadley shares a story of MSU officers wrangling 40 beef cattle in the middle of the night. “We're here 24/7,” says Munford. “We are highly trained. Don't be afraid to talk to us. We love talking to people, especially in my role. If you ever see me out, that's what we do. We're dedicated to this university, we're dedicated to this job, to the students, faculty, staff, and their safety. It's a great place to work.”“The addition of the comfort K-9s is something else that we see that our community values and needs,” Lynch adds. “K-9s want to help to soothe and help with stress for those of our community, that's part of it as well. And we are starting a Citizens Police Academy and it will go through the semester. We have 20 participants. There's been a lot of interest from our community members for it. And it's an opportunity to be transparent on how the department operates and why things are done in a certain manner. And it's beginning of fall semester, so there are lots of things going on. Everything from the move-in to the beginning of football season and everything in between.”“Please remember what Captain Mumford said, we're very approachable,” says Fadley. “Come meet and know your MSU police and public safety officers. We're that resource, we're there for them. We don't pick and choose our calls. When the call comes in, we answer them. We want the community to be comfortable knowing that it's a partnership. We're here to serve with a second to none type of response and everybody's behind that. You'll see it in the interactions between our department and the community members. I'm very pleased with that.”MSU Today airs Saturdays at 5 p.m. and Sunday at 5 a.m. on WKAR News/Talk and Sundays at 8 p.m. on 760 WJR. Find “MSU Today with Russ White” on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, and wherever you get your shows.
It's hard to believe that the podcast has been going for four years and we're only now getting to All Star Superman, widely considered one of the best Superman stories of all time. Well, we want to do it right, so for the first part we're joined by June Munford and Alan Kistler for an in depth look at the first six issues.
Topics Discussed: Final cuts, who's in and who's out? Practice squad roster Updates on former players signing or getting cut by other teams Waller and Munford back on the field Waller hires a new agent Josh McDaniels praises Clelin Ferrell Each rookie's impact When to expect Waller's new deal Starting offensive line projection & more! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
It's game week! Cooper and Eric preview the showdown with the Buckeyes in the Horseshoe. (0:00) 3rd and Gold, our pledge drive partnered with Brady Quinn's 3rd and Goal Foundation, is back! Pledge your preferred amount for Irish players or team milestones, all proceeds from these pledges will be donated to the 3rd and Goal Foundation to help veterans with disabilities and to provide education to veterans. Link below! (2:10) Ohio State's offensive preview. The Buckeyes are an elite unit despite losing two first round WR (Wilson, Olave) and two veteran OL (Petite-Frere, Munford) to the NFL draft. Led by Heisman favorite CJ Stroud, likely Biletnikoff finalist Jaxon Smith-Njigba and Doak Walker watch list member TreVeyon Henderson, the Buckeyes have the talent to lead the P5 in scoring. Marvin Harrison Jr, Julian Fleming and Emeka Egbuka will present matchup problems for the Irish secondary and LB. (9:50) Notre Dame offense discussion. The Irish have a recent history of being boat-raced offensively by elite offenses, most notably future national champions 2018 Clemson and 2020 Alabama. With this OSU team looking to be at the level of those programs, how can Notre Dame maximize their roster talent to overcome the wider talent deficit? The guys also discuss what first-year starter Tyler Buchner brings to the table. (17:15) Notre Dame defense preview. The Irish boast a formidable front 7, with a defensive line that is among the top in the country and an experienced and talented LB corps. The Irish have a number of ballhawk safeties, but the corner room leaves a lot to be desired after Cam Hart. Tariq Bracy has had a fantastic summer, and the Irish need the presumptive Nickel to shine. Clarence Lewis has hit moments, but inconsistency plagued his 2021 season, most notably in the Fiesta Bowl. With the scoring ability of this OSU defense, the Irish will need to generate pressure and likely turnovers if they want to limit the Buckeye scoring machine enough to give the offense a shot to win. (20:55) Game predictions. Cooper and Eric give their score predictions and discuss the outlook for what different outcomes likely mean for the Irish this year. This also leads into a wider discussion of talent disparity in College Football and how Maruc Freeman is moving the envelope in that regard for the Fighting Irish. If you enjoy the podcast, like and subscribe, and leave a 5* review! If you have questions for us, send them to our twitter or leave them in your reviews. Links: Twitter: https://twitter.com/ND_FB_Analytics Substack: https://shakedownthenumbers.substack.com/ 3rd and Gold: https://docs.google.com/forms/d/e/1FAIpQLSeZWbNPxza63gjjNFxwXsneJHjb-YyaGORBD63rlZjulUZx0g/viewform
Europe may be on holiday, but that isn't stopping the deal flow. This week Celonis pulled in $1 billion in liquidity at a $13 billion valuation, and Web3 investments take centre stage. Nine-month-old thirdweb raised $24 million as it facilitates the creation of Web3 apps across popular blockchains, including games, NFT drops, DAOs, token gated membership clubs, and more. And despite Bitcoin dropping below $22,000 just least week and for all the doom and gloom talk of the "crypto winter", Estonian crypto trading platform Bitlevex raised $50 million from GEM Digital Ltd., a Bahamas-based "digital asset investment firm". Dan and our special guest Monty Munford discuss the red flags therein.This, Monty ended up on John McAfee's yacht in Malta, and a whole lot more on episode 4 of Tech.eu's Drive at Five.
Greg and Eli talk with Daily Memphian's John Varlas about making the trip to Starkville, Munford playing well, high school game of the week and more. Also, they talk about Alex Lomax making his return back to the Tigers, Lomax and Davis setting aside egos and more.
GoVols247's Wes Rucker and Ryan Callahan discuss the newest commitment to Tennessee's recruiting class — four-star safety Sylvester Smith from Munford, Alabama. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Ohio State graduate Thayer Munford joined Lettermen Live at Roosters for the first time on Monday afternoon, covering a broad range of topics about his career, the journey to the next level, the future of the offensive line -- and much more with the regular panel for the weekly fun, casual conversation. Former Buckeyes Bobby Carpenter and Justin Zwick were joined as always by Lettermen Row reporters Austin Ward and Jeremy Birmingham for the free-wheeling discussion as the program hits the one-third mark of spring camp. There will be plenty more coverage about Ohio State coming their week with three more practices on deck, and Munford was able to evaluate some of the work done there with his own unique insight. #OhioStateFootball #OhioState #CFBNews Subscribe for more Ohio State Football coverage: https://www.youtube.com/c/Lettermenrow?sub_confirmation=1 Ohio State Buckeyes videos from Columbus, Ohio from the staff of Lettermen Row. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
On this Saturday Buckeye Talk from cleveland.com, Doug Lesmerises and Nathan Baird give their final thoughts on Ohio State at the NFL Combine before heading home.How did Nicholas Petit-Frere and Thayer Munford do in testing for offensive linemen?What did defensive linemen Haskell Garrett and Tyreke Smith say during their interviews?What did Cincinnati cornerbacks Sauce Gardner and Coby Bryant say about Perry Eliano, their former coach who has been hired at Ohio State?Does the combine function like it's supposed to anymore?And ... a question about Tate Martell?Thanks for listening to Buckeye Talk from cleveland.com. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
In this week's episode: Is it time to rip up the idea of vaccine passports? In The Spectator's cover story this week, our economics editor Kate Andrews writes about her disdain for the idea of vaccine passports after being exposed to their flaws first hand. She joins the podcast along with Professor Julian Savulescu from the University of Oxford. (01:01) Also this week: Is Covid putting a spotlight on understudies? In this week's Spectator, Sarah Crompton champions the understudy as one of the heroes of the pandemic. These are the community of stand-in actors who have kept productions alive during Covid. She is joined on the podcast by Chris Howell, understudy to Michael Ball in Hairspray last year and currently stand-in for Julian Clary at the Palladium, to discuss. (18:06) And finally: Is being cancelled a badge of honour? The comedian Stewart Lee announced his pedal bin list for the new year. Essentially people he wants to put in the bin. In The Spectator this week Julie Burchill who is on the list writes about her excitement to be featured. Joining the podcast are two others who made the list: journalist Martha Gill and Winston Marshall formally of the band Munford and Sons, but who this year is joining The Spectator family with his new show, Marshall Matters. (28:59) Hosted by Lara Prendergast and William Moore Produced by Sam Holmes Subscribe to The Spectator today and get a £20 Amazon gift voucher: www.spectator.co.uk/voucher Listen to Lara's food podcast Table Talk: https://www.spectator.co.uk/podcasts/table-talk
On this Wednesday Buckeye Talk from cleveland.com, Nathan Baird brings news from California after talking to Ohio State offensive players and Utah defensive players in the run-up to the Rose Bowl. Doug Lesmerises and Nathan talk about Cade Stover, Thayer Munford, Kevin Wilson, Devin Lloyd, Clark Phillips and more.Plus, why specific matchups seem to matter so much this bowl season.Thanks for listening to Buckeye Talk from cleveland.com. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
How Street Life and Travel Writing Helped One Man Become a Bollywood Actor, Meet Very Famous People, and Become a Leading Crypto Evangelist, with Monty Munford Monty Munford is a tech journalist and the Chief Evangelist and core contributor to the Sienna Network project.He is a keynote speaker/emcee/moderator/interviewer at prestigious events around the world and has spoken at more than 200 global events interviewing figures such as the late John McAfee, Sir Tim Berners-Lee, Steve Wozniak (twice in Beirut and Vienna), Kim Kardashian (once in Armenia), Ghostface Killah, ZZ Top, Guns N' Roses and many others. Jamil Hasan is a crypto and blockchain focused podcast host at the Irish Tech News and spearheads our weekend content “The Crypto Corner” where he interviews founders, entrepreneurs and global thought leaders. Prior to his endeavors into the crypto-verse in July 2017, Jamil built an impressive career as a data, operations, financial, technology and business analyst and manager in Corporate America, including twelve years at American International Group and its related companies. Since entering the crypto universe, Jamil has been an advisor, entrepreneur, investor and author. His books “Blockchain Ethics: A Bridge to Abundance” (2018) and “Re-Generation X” (2020) not only discuss the benefits of blockchain technology, but also capture Jamil's experience on how he has transitioned from being a loyal yet downsized former corporate employee to a self sovereign individual. With over ninety podcasts under his belt since he joined our team in February 2021, and with four years of experience both managing his own crypto portfolio and providing crypto guidance and counsel to select clients, Jamil continues to seek opportunities to help others navigate this still nascent industry. Jamil's primary focus outside of podcast hosting is helping former corporate employees gain the necessary skills and vision to build their own crypto portfolios and create wealth for the long-term.
About a dozen unicorns have emerged from B.C. over the past 10 months. Prior to the pandemic, startups reaching valuations of $1 billion or more were a rare breed for the West Coast tech ecosystem. Not the case anymore. Trulioo CEO Steve Munford, who leads one of those recent unicorns, joins BIV Today to discuss his company's journey. Tyler Orton hosts. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In today's episode, Neena is joined by Podcast Host, David Munford and they talk about how he overcame his addiction to porn, drinking, and depression. He shares everything he's been through and how he uses those experiences in his journey to change one person a day and help them come back. Make sure you tune in and learn from this amazing and inspiring person. David Munford is the host of the podcast Seeing Red with David Munford. He grew up in a strong Christian household. In 2005, he walked away from his family and became addicted to pornography and drinking. He lived that way until 2010, when he was asked to move out of the house he was living in and had to move back in with his parents at age 30. In 2012, after two years of dealing with depression, his father asked him to go to a recovery group with him to work on his issues. He is on a journey with his life and podcast to change one person a day and help them come back. Show notes: [3:02] Who is David Munford? [6:45] His journey of overcoming his challenges [16:03] Starting all over again by coming back to his faith [19:53] It's okay to not always get it all together [23:04] On his podcast Seeing Red with David Munford [25:16] Where he wants to go from here [29:05] Outro We discuss real-life topics, tools, and tips on how to challenge and transform your thinking with no sugar added. Hope you will go on the journey with us as we grow, fail, and get back up. https://linktr.ee/Neenaperez
The reorganization took effect July 1st and places greater emphasis on community engagement; diversity, equity and inclusion; relationship violence and sexual misconduct; professional standards and public integrity; and behavioral support services.Many of the changes directly align with the recommendations made by the Task Force on Racial Equity police working group, and the initiatives outlined in the Relationship Violence and Sexual Misconduct Strategic Plan.Deputy Chief Andrea Munford will lead the Community Support Bureau, including the Special Victims Unit, Center for Trauma-Informed Investigative Excellence, and the Community Care Unit. Munford will continue her role as special adviser to the president and RVSM issues.Chief Lynch will be bringing members of his leadership team with him to talk about their areas of focus in the department in a regular podcast series on MSU Today we're affectionately calling Chopping It Up with the Chief. Deputy Chief Munford is Chief Lynch's guest on this episode.“It is a fantastic opportunity to serve my alma mater in this capacity,” says Chief Lynch in referring to his first six months on the job leading public safety at MSU. “Having the ability to make positive contributions and have direct impact on our community is a great opportunity.”On the reasons for the restructuring, Lynch says “I felt it was important that we align to the mission of the university. We still provide our traditional police services, and we're emphasizing direct community engagement and community support, meaning everything from behavioral support to relationship violence and sexual misconduct. What we do every day is engage with our community, and so having diversity, equity, and inclusion be a part of everything that we do is going to be important. The structure was built with that in mind.”“I graduated from MSU in 1996 with a bachelor's in criminal justice, and I started with the department in 1997,” says Munford. “I started out on patrol working in our community engagement unit. I spent five years on a cold case homicide task force with Ingham County and State Police and learned a lot about what survivors of lost family members go through and how traumatic that situation can be. In 2014, we started our Special Victims Unit within the Investigative Bureau, and we really framed that around being trauma-informed, victim-centered, and offender-focused. We based our foundation on the work of Dr. Rebecca Campbell and the research she's done on the neurobiology of trauma.“Trauma-informed looks at the social and behavioral impact, and what it's like for someone to go through a traumatic experience. It affects everybody differently. We need to be aware of what happens to folks as they go through trauma so that we can understand how to do our investigations working with people on an individual basis. In the past, a lot of the guidelines on how to do an investigation focused solely on getting the facts and the evidence. But if you're not factoring in someone's experience going through trauma, then you're really missing a lot of the micro corroborations of what they're experiencing because of the traumatic event. It's really important to work with each person that goes through a traumatic event on an individual basis so that you're really understanding what they're going through.“Victim-centered means meeting people where they are and looking at what their needs are. We do investigative services; however, it may not be best for every person to go through a full investigation. The way we framed our unit is leading with support. For special victims' cases, we're connecting survivors with support services and resources so that they can make really informed decisions about what processes they want to participate in. Then when we look at our community care unit, there's a lot of intersectionality between RVSM issues and folks who go through some behavioral mental health issues. We look at that intersectionality, and we look at that side through a trauma-informed lens.”What are some short and long-term goals?“Like I mentioned, we really want our unit to lead by support,” Munford continues. “So as folks come into our process, whether they initiate it themselves or somebody on their behalf reports something to us, we want to provide support services first. That really involves a lot of collaboration with our community and campus partners so that we're really working as a team to provide support to students, faculty, staff, and visitors that come here too. The short-term goal is to get our unit trained in best practices. Again, that's a collaboration that we need to do with the whole community. Long-term is sustaining those relationships. We now have a social work intern on our team. We're making that part of our unit more robust so that we can enhance the services that we provide to our community.”What about both some challenges and opportunities to achieving some of your goals?“One of the biggest challenges right now is building trust with the community,” Munford says. “A lot of events historically and more recently have given people doubts about the police department and that's understandable. We want folks to know we're here to support them. We're really focused on being a big piece of the university's mission to enhance student success and to make the culture healthy and respectful and sustain that through the work that we do in collaboration with our partners.”“I would agree the challenge is the community trust,” adds Lynch. “It's a national narrative in regard to police reform. We definitely heard the concerns from our community. We saw the recommendations from the task force. We've reallocated our funds, and we redirected where our emphasis is. Andrea's comments about leading with support, that's what it's about. It's providing the support for our community and being a trusted, reliable resource for our community. That will be a challenge, but I think the opportunity is that there's a lot of willingness to do it. It's very well supported by university leadership. There are members of the community who have already reached out with support. There are opportunities as well that they will have through our police and public safety advisory committee to where there's a monthly opportunity to meet and help us with our strategic planning and initiatives. This is all day every day, Russ. It's not just sort of thinking about it one and done. We're moving on. It's time.“The structure of our department will be built on community need, engagement, and support. Traditional police services will remain, but it may not necessarily be the emphasis. Again, the structure is based on the feedback that we've received. The structure needs to be nimble. If things change, we change with it, and we'll continue to do that.”MSU Today airs every Sunday morning at 9:00 on 105.1 FM and AM 870 and streams at WKAR.org. Find, rate, and subscribe to “MSU Today with Russ White” at Spotify, Apple Podcasts, and wherever you get your shows.
Over the last several decades, appellate practice has transitioned from a part of general legal practice into its own discrete specialty. Luther T. Munford, an attorney in Butler Snow LLP's appellate and written advocacy group, has been a part of that specialization and has directly influenced its development over the last 40 years, including a term as the President of the American Academy of Appellate Lawyers. From clerkships on the Fifth Circuit and the US Supreme Court, Luther has seen appellate practice change and develop. He's taken that experience to carve his niche in an appellate practice that has included media law, constitutional law, professional liability, and product liability defense. Luther joins Todd Smith and Jody Sanders to share his experiences and discuss his work, including his development of the Mississippi Appellate Practice guide. Join us for Luther's insights and anecdotes!Love the show? Subscribe, rate, review, and share!Here's How »Join the Texas Appellate Law Podcast Community today:texapplawpod.comTwitterFacebookLinkedInYouTube
Get your ticket for Todd Duncan's Irrefutable! toddduncan.com/irrefutable-livestream/ Explode your business in 2021 with my new e-book, The 5 Irrefutable Principles of High-Performance Mortgage and Real Estate Practices! Download your free copy today! https://toddduncan.com/5-tips-to-unlock-your-business-potential-in-2021/?utm_source=podcast&utm_campaign=2021_podcast Sign up for a complimentary High Trust Coaching consultation: https://toddduncan.com/coaching/?utm_source=podcast&utm_campaign=2021_podcast
Big Ten Media Days wrapped up Friday in Indianapolis with a day that included interviews with Ohio State head coach Ryan Day, defensive end Zach Harrison, tight end Jeremy Ruckert, and offensive lineman Thayer Munford. Which player has turned into a surprisingly vocal team leader? Which offensive player is Day certain will break a record this fall? What can Harry Miller learn from Munford's experience?All that and more on this special Saturday edition of the Morning Scoop.
A Hit Rádió legfrissebb hitéleti hírei: Keresztény hite miatt vonult vissza a Munford & Sons bendzsósa / Jeruzsálemi könyvtárosról derült ki, hogy a Hezbollah kémje / Jeruzsálemi könyvtárosról derült ki, hogy a Hezbollah kémje / Egyre több ország nyilvánítja bántalmazásnak a gyermekek elfenekelését / Sci-fibe illő portállal kötötték össze Lublint és Vilniust / SHAWN MENDES: A zene döbbentett rá, hogy Isten létezik - VIDEÓ
Donna and I had a chat with David via Zoom, who lives in Cleveland USA, and he discussed his journey of working through mental health issues. It is something he continues to work on each day.This is a great insight into one mans story of his journey of mental health and what he has learnt so far and how his life has changed.It is something David enjoys sharing as he hopes it will help people going through similar situations. He feels his purpose is now to have an impact on people who are going through mental health issues. So much enjoyed listening to David's.https://www.linkedin.com/in/david-munford-b901806a/Check out Stephen and Donna https://www.linkedin.com/in/stephen-fry-19b64614/https://www.instagram.com/thestephenfry/
Ryan Roberts, from Coast to Coast Scouting, joins the show! - Buckeyes in Ryan's recent 1st round mock draft - Dissecting Munford and Petitie-Frere as pro prospects - Looking ahead to a 2023 draft prospect - Is Ryan high on Jeremy Ruckert? Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
There are millions of veterans who have had to transition from active duty military to the private sector. Rafiq Munford choose the become a real estate agent. Born and raised in Philadelphia, PA raised by a single mother. He has one daughter. Grew up in poverty. Left home at 17 to join in the military. Served four years active duty before being discharged. Afterwards he worked for a security firm then ended getting hired to work for the commonwealth attorneys office of Norfolk (Norfolk's prosecutorial team) as an advocate for victims/witnesses. Worked there for a little over a year. August of 2020 he completed his training and licensing to become a real estate agent and have been selling houses ever since. Rafiq takes pride in his professionalism and customer service in the real estate business. He has made a great transition from military to real estate agent through consistency and resourcefulness. Rich State of mind Links Website: www.richstateofmind.com Instagram : @rich_statebrand and @rich_invests_ Podcast links: https://linktr.ee/anthanerichie --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/anthane-richie/support
David is an experienced Service Writer with a demonstrated history of working in the automotive industry. Skilled in Customer Service, Team Building, Training, Leadership, and Community Outreach. Strong support professional with a High School Diploma focused in High School/Secondary Diplomas and Certificates from Bradley Central High School.David has also started his own podcast. The title is Seeing Red with David Munford. You can find it on Spotify and david's page. Hopefully, soon it will show up on Apple Podcast. He would love for everyone to check it out and give feedback and any ideas you may have.Connect with Davidhttps://www.linkedin.com/in/david-munford-b901806a/Connect with Russhttps://russjohns.com/https://thepiratesyndicate.com/https://nextstepnext.com/https://www.linkedin.com/in/nextstepnext/Live Stream Link - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=SbHicTwOBokPlease don't forget to subscribe to our YouTube Channel - https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTz6TElo52gMGBrikwfj07A
Today, we are doing something different. When David reached out to our volunteer Olga to be a guest on the podcast. We decided to combine the power of humanity and reach more people with the message of hope and strive for a Creative Society! Join us as we learn more about David's story. Why he decided to run his own podcast, how important it is to have opportunities to start over! What creativity has to do with anything? Tune in to find out! We will have a two-way conversation about today and tomorrow and what role each of us plays in building a Creative Society, a world worthy of a Human! The project Creative Society is implemented by volunteers of ALLATRA International Public Movement in order to find out how each person in the world envisions the future of our Society. If you would like to learn more about the Creative Society project, please visit allatraunites.com or you can send us an email at email@example.com Creative Society. UNITED WE CAN | International Online Conference: https://youtu.be/gdHJOk6jx1o Creative Society Unites Everyone: https://youtu.be/RzR4ED3Nvak Creative Society: the Prospect of Civilization: https://youtu.be/BhrGh1BCITI #allatraunites #creativesociety
Explode your business in 2021 with my new e-book, The 5 Irrefutable Principles of High-Performance Mortgage and Real Estate Practices! Download your free copy today! https://toddduncan.com/5-tips-to-unlock-your-business-potential-in-2021/?utm_source=podcast&utm_campaign=2021_podcast Sign up for a complimentary High Trust Coaching consultation: https://toddduncan.com/coaching/?utm_source=podcast&utm_campaign=2021_podcast
Buckeyes get a commitment from a grad transfer Big Things Coming: Thayrer Munford & Nicholas Petite-Frere Is expansion the best way to find a true champion? Support Us By Supporting Our Sponsors! Built Bar Built Bar is a protein bar that tastes like a candy bar. Go to builtbar.com and use promo code “LOCKED15,” and you'll get 15% off your next order. BetOnline AG There is only 1 place that has you covered and 1 place we trust. Betonline.ag! Sign up today for a free account at betonline.ag and use that promocode: LOCKEDON for your 50% welcome bonus. Rock Auto Amazing selection. Reliably low prices. All the parts your car will ever need. Visit RockAuto.com and tell them Locked On sent you. StatHero StatHero, the FIRST Ever Daily Fantasy Sportsbook that gives the PLAYER the ADVANTAGE. Go to StatHero.com/LockedOn for 300% back on your first play. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Side Quests is back and this episode's host is researcher, podcaster and pro wrestler, Jay Munford! The game she is talking about today is King of Colosseum II by Spike Chunsoft! You can find this episode's host on twitter, and check out her podcasts Game Crimes and S.H.U!
On this Friday Buckeye Talk from cleveland.com, Anthony Treash of PFF visits to go over his rankings of the top 10 players at every position in college football. Six Buckeyes made the top-10 at their position, which tied for the second-most for any team behind Alabama.Doug Lesmerises, Nathan Baird and Stephen Means start with Thayer Munford, ranked as the No. 1 offensive tackle in the nation by Treash, and then go through the other five Buckeyes who made the top 10, and a few other Buckeyes that didn’t. Then Doug, Nathan and Stephen wrap up with a discussion of what surprised them the most from Treash’s rankings.It’s a great guest and a great pod for the weekend. Thanks for listening to Buckeye Talk. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Sienna is a privacy-first and cross-chain decentralized finance platform where you can privately swap, lend and convert your tokens into their private equivalent. The wSIENNA (wrapped SIENNA) is an ERC-20 version of the native SIENNA token running on Secret Network (SNIP-20). I invited Cheif Evangelist of Sienna, Monty Munford, onto the podcast to learn more about their recent launch and explore what happens when privacy meets DeFi. Before Covid, Monty Munford was a keynote speaker on technology after speaking at more than 200 global events. He was moderating panels and conducting fireside chats with names such as Kim Kardashian, Steve Wozniak, John McAfee, Brock Pierce, Ghostface Killah, Brian Solis, and more at the world's best tech events. He was previously a weekly tech columnist for Forbes in New York, the Telegraph in the UK and have contributed to MIT Tech Review, Mashable, Wired, Newsweek, TechCrunch, The Guardian, The Independent, Times of India and continues to write regularly for the BBC and The Economist. He is even an Ex-Bollywood villain. as well as Evangelist
Nick Averwater talks with Barry Trobaugh. Barry is Director of Bands at Munford High School in West Tennessee. This conversation is presented in two episodes, and this is part 1.
After the incident with Devin Munford where Judge Clara Moran overruled the DA and just gave him a ankle monitor, and Munford continued a crime spree BV explains why DA Raul Torrez is now speaking out about pretrial services on News Radio KKOB
Your message aimed at a highly targeted audience. Let's talk. firstname.lastname@example.orgTopics Discussed:Monty's boy is all grown upMonty's all backed upThe MOST colourful opening we've ever hadSending the son an invoiceSwitzerland man, not MiamiBreaking into BollywoodWhere the demeanour comes fromYou look at the tree, of courseTaught to speak in PunjabiThe blooper reelMonty's advice on where and how to split your crypto-investmentSienna, not Sierra.Travel back in time with usYou can't swing a dead cat and not run into either Prince Philip or Coinbase$99.6 billion valuation. What the actual fuck?It was a public listingTulip ManiaCoinbase = highway robbery?Coinbase = The Gateway DrugMakin' ShekelsPeople buy rubbishBits of BuddhaScammed out of £40k>>Monty's security tips
The Relationship Violence and Sexual Misconduct (RVSM) strategic plan builds on the work of the RVSM Expert Advisory Workgroup, which has been a major driver of RVSM efforts on campus and was tasked with creating a values-driven operational plan with recommended initiatives, timelines and metrics. The Workgroup — co-chaired by Dr. Rebecca Campbell, professor of psychology and Lt. Andrea Munford, coordinator of the Center for Trauma-Informed Investigative Excellence at the MSU Police Department — was formed in 2018 to make immediate recommendations to transform MSU's institutional response to RVSM and oversee the implementation of those changes in the wake of the Larry Nassar crisis. Members of the workgroup were appointed by the president based on their expertise in RVSM services, prevention, policy and/or research.“What we've learned through conversations through the Nassar case and through other cases and conversations with survivors and with other community stakeholders is that people didn't report what was going on because we as a university didn't give them a safe place to report,” says Munford. “There was a lot of judgment and inaction in reporting. And that became more known that there was a pattern there. And so people stopped reporting because they didn't feel like it was safe to do so.”“I also heard people didn't know where to go,” adds Campbell. “They didn't know what services we had, and they didn't know how to access them. We've had longstanding victim service programs, both in sexual assault and in relationship violence and stalking for decades, actually very strong programs, good trauma-informed services, and people didn't know that they were there. We knew that we needed to be doing more to create clear, accessible pathways to the services that we have and to strengthen those services. There was still more we needed to do in those services. Both in terms of improving options for reporting and in terms of getting support in healthcare, we needed to start over and we needed to really think through how to make accessible pathways for victims.“We did a lot of listening. We have been in campus engagement sessions since spring of 2018. We've had an online portal forum where people could send in their suggestions, their comments, their concerns, their anger, and their fears. We read all of those. We did a crosswalk between our current programming and national recommended best practices to identify all of the gaps. And then we spent months looking at model programs, looking at what we had, and applying for grants. We have a number of initiatives in this plan that are funded in collaboration with the Michigan Department of Health and Human Services, the Division of Victim Services, to create new programs. It was a combination of a lot of feedback, bringing some outside perspectives into the university through those funders and through consulting with national organizations to identify what would be model practices and to build out a plan around those.”Campbell and Munford define relationship violence and sexual misconduct, and Munford defines trauma-informed.“Being trauma-informed is really understanding what neurobiology of trauma looks like,” says Munford. “It's understanding that your body reacts in ways during trauma that somebody else may not recognize if they don't understand what that means. It's working with somebody who is in trauma and being able to support them through it because they may not know why their body and their mind is reacting a certain way and being able to guide them through that process by providing supportive measures along the way, too. Working with a survivor of sexual assault while they're in that trauma and what they're telling you about what happened may not make sense because their mind really in the midst of that trauma isn't processing it sequentially or their memories are very fragmented. And so, they're not able to say, ‘This is how it started. And this happened.' That's not really how most people's minds work during trauma.“So, guiding them through that process and saying, ‘I understand that you won't be able to tell me what happened from the beginning to the end manner. And that's okay. Tell me what you remember, and we can start from there.' We've all in the past just made assumptions when someone comes forward to report something. And if it doesn't sound like an accurate story and because maybe we didn't know what trauma can do to people, we just assume they were lying. Understanding how trauma affects somebody helps us do a better investigation and helps us support a survivor better. And regardless of what process someone chooses, the outcome is better because we've supported them along the way.”“One of the things we've been focusing on in the strategic plan is to look at all of the different stakeholder groups on campus like the survivors, the helpers, the leaders, the campus community, and our service providers to ask what training they have received,” adds Campbell. “Do they have training that's consistent with empirical research? Do they understand the impact of trauma? And are we preparing them to receive disclosures and to know how trauma affects people and to be able to respond in an empathic way and to connect people to support services? A lot of the initiatives in our strategic plan focus on training of the campus community in small groups and large groups and our leadership to know those basics of what trauma is, how trauma affects people, and what their role is in being part of a trauma-informed community.”Campbell and Munford describe the values-driven and principles-focused approach to developing the plan and discuss how the plan needs to be intersectional.“Violence is experienced differently in different communities, and certain communities have higher rates,” continues Campbell. “Depending on people's intersectional identities, they're going to need and want different resources. And different resources are going to feel more or less supportive or safe for them. It's not a one-size-fits-all, and we really need to be having multiple options for people depending upon what is safe and supportive for them. “We also wanted to focus on the fact that all of our actions need to be trauma-informed, that we need to build on the work that Andrea has done in creating trauma-informed investigations to really think about how we do trauma-informed services all throughout the university. So that no matter where a survivor reaches out and to whom they may disclose, that that person has a fundamental understanding of trauma and can respond supportively and connect people to services.”Specific initiatives of the plan?“Our data from the Know More survey told us that the number experiencing RVSM was a much larger number than the people who were seeking help,” adds Campbell.“Seeking help could include reporting to the police or Title IX, but it also means reaching out to victim service programs or employee assistance. And we just weren't having very many people come forward to seek help. We need to increase help seeking, and we need to make clear, accessible paths for people to receive help and support. And we simply need to reduce the number of people experiencing this. We need a real strong focus on prevention to reduce the incidents of RVSM. “In terms of increasing help seeking, research is very clear, we need three critical things. Number one, we need trauma-informed services and clear, accessible ways to get to those services. Second, we need a trauma-informed culture. People need to feel safe to disclose, and the people in that community, particularly the leaders, need to know how to respond in a trauma-informed empathic way. And third, we have to change the way we handle RVSM sanctions and discipline. People will not report and they will not seek help if they don't believe that the institution will take it seriously. The office of the provost is initiating sweeping changes in how they approach sanctions and discipline process.“On the side of preventing RVSM from ever happening in the first place, again, research gives us three very clear directions. Number one, we need to look at what resources and education and intervention we're providing for those who have been found responsible. Because without education and intervention, research is pretty clear they may commit those acts again. So that is often referred to as secondary prevention. For those who've already done it, what do we do to educate and intervene to make sure they don't do it again? The second key thing that research tells us we need to do is focus on the primary prevention, so it ever happening in the first place. And there what we really want to be focusing on is developing skills that all members of the community need to recognize that this is a situation that could result in relationship violence, sexual misconduct, sexual harassment, or workplace incivility, and that they have the skills to intervene.“It's often called bystander intervention, meaning a person understands and recognizes what the dynamics are and that they have the skills and feel empowered to intervene, that they don't just sit back, that they don't just sit silently and go, ‘Oh, well. There goes so and so again being the way they are in a faculty meeting. And there they are again, treating staff that way,' to say, ‘No, that's not okay.' And that they have the skills and the confidence to intervene to say, ‘No, that's not going to happen. I'm concerned about your behavior. We need to redirect that.' We need to teach people those skills. And third, we need to create respectful work environments. And we have a lot of sub-initiatives, a lot of specific projects that are really focusing on creating a respectful work environment because what that does is it sets what the behavioral expectations are. What are our norms? What do we expect all students, faculty, and staff to do in being a member of this community?”“There's an ongoing training for leadership called, Creating and Sustaining a Respectful Work Environment,” adds Munford. “It focuses on what leaders can do in regards to early intervention and addressing behavior in the right way. And depending on the severity of it, what needs to happen from there, from creating an environment and not just creating it upfront, but sustaining it. So there's ongoing work that needs to happen, communication with folks in a unit to make sure that everyone understands that there are certain behaviors that won't be tolerated, and if that behavior does occur, following up appropriately. We must teach our leaders what the process looks like and what their part in it is. And again, giving them the tools to be able to run a unit and sustain it so that there's a culture and foundation of respect.”What about a timeline for and evaluation of progress?“One of the things that was really important to us in this strategic plan was developing a robust evaluation of it,” says Campbell. “Putting out a bunch of initiatives doesn't really do much if you don't evaluate them and know whether they're working. We already did one climate survey in 2019. And as part of that, we collected really rigorous baseline data in terms of the incidents of RVSM, how many people are experiencing it, what the help seeking was, where people are reporting to, and measures of climate, how are they feeling about the leadership of the university, our culture around RVSM. That provides us baseline data that then we can return to in the spring of 2022 and in the spring of 2024 to see if we're seeing demonstrable change. What we're hoping for is that the rates of help seeking - again that can include reporting, but it doesn't necessarily mean formal reporting to Title IX or the police – continue to go up; we're hoping for statistically significant improvements in those.“We're also hoping to see that our primary prevention programs are working and that the overall incidents of relationship violence, sexual misconduct, and workplace incivility are decreasing. And we're hoping to see changes in those climate measures and that people feel that this is a serious issue of RVSM, that our leadership are invested, and that we are making significant progress in transforming the culture of that. All of those data are publicly available through the office of civil rights website. And all future evaluation data will also be public. Accountability is important; transparency is important. We need to be putting those data out for public engagement, which we have, and will continue to do so. And if we find that those metrics are not changing, it's our responsibility to dig into that to understand why. Is there a problem in our programming? Where is it missing the mark? What do we need to be doing better? How can we improve this? It's a living, breathing plan of continuous improvement and change over time.”Campbell and Munford feel good about doing this important work.“I'm often asked, ‘Isn't this hard, isn't this depressing?' Certainly, there are days when it is, but by and large it's not,” Campbell says. “I love this job. I love this role because every single day, I get to meet people at MSU who are committed to this issue and want to be part of the solution. I meet people from literally all different parts of this university in all different roles who ask me about this work and who want to know how they can help. I meet deans who are committed to this work, and I meet student activists. The number of people we get to interact with here at MSU who are really committed to this work is inspiring.”“And working with survivors of relationship violence and sexual misconduct, whether it's sexual assault or sexual harassment, and being able to make a process for them better is rewarding because they already went through a horrible traumatic event,” Munford adds. “And sometimes the processes themselves, if not done correctly, are just another traumatic event. Going through the Nassar investigation, the criminal investigation, the university investigation, I watched the layers of trauma over and over again. The failures that these survivors experienced on so many different levels are not okay, and it needs to be addressed. It can't just be, ‘Let's fix it right now for compliance to say we did;' it has to be ongoing, and it has to be re-evaluated.“We have to learn as we go and keep improving systems so that people have a safe place to go to report. Again, it doesn't mean reporting to police or Title IX all of the time. It can, but it means having places in the university where people are comfortable talking about their experience so that they can get support. And again, there are so many different facets to that that we have to be able to look at this comprehensively to make sure that we're covering all of these areas and building a much-improved system than what we've been working with. And for me, like Becki said, there are days you feel like you're just spinning your wheels. And then there's a breakthrough. This is my calling. This is why I'm doing the work I'm doing because people deserve better.”It's rewarding for Campbell and Munford to have support right from the very top in President Stanley.“President Stanley's commitment to this has been very clear from day one,” says Campbell. “Back in the days when we actually got to work in our offices at MSU, our offices are literally next door to his. We've had the opportunity to have those hallway chats with him. He asks how we're doing. He sees us heading out to different campus meetings. We see him later on and he asks, 'How did it go?' When he came to MSU, in addition to the required training that all students, faculty and staff participate in, he asked for additional training on trauma and the impact of trauma. He is genuinely very curious and wants to know the current research on this to add that into his own knowledge as a physician.”“He sincerely cares about the community and really wants to improve culture in many different areas,” Munford adds. “He has been very committed to the RVSM initiatives and very supportive of Becki and me and the work that we do.”What are a couple of key takeaways you'd each like people to take from the plan?“For our community, no matter what your role is, when you know better, you're able to do better, but you have to make the choice to do so,” Munford says. “As this plan is rolling out, be engaged, pay attention, and make a choice to do better because there's a lot of information that helps you know better.”“We can change the culture at MSU,” Campbell adds. “It's not going to be easy, and it's not going to be quick. For it to be real, it has to be meaningful, and it has to take time. And it has to take all parts of the university. It has to take our leaders, it has to take our faculty, our deans, our staff, and our students. It has to take everybody. The plan outlines many concrete behavioral things that we can and must do to decrease the prevalence of relationship violence and sexual misconduct and to make it easier for survivors to seek help and support.“I encourage people to read the report. It presents the underlying philosophy and the values and the principles that inform this work. It describes the process of how we did this and all of the different data sources. And it lays out all of the different initiatives.”MSU Today airs Sunday mornings at 9:00 on 105.1 FM and AM 870 and streams at wkar.org. Find “MSU Today with Russ White” at Spotify, Apple Podcasts, and wherever you get your shows.
Speaking with David Munford was very humbling and seeing how his story unfolded has a very familiar comfort to how we see life. The test and trials do come into a clearer perspective once we understand why we have to indoor the lessons to make us stronger. Podcast: Seeing Red with David Munford Linkedin: David Munford Email: email@example.com LadyMyya.com Admin@LadyMyya.com https://www.patreon.com/LadyMyya You can join me every Tuesday and Thursday on my Podcast and/or YouTube! And you can also join my on my radio show: UR Free Will, every Sunday @MyGenreRadio.Net And join me on my TV Show: Lady Myya: Think. Plan. Do. I am on FB: https://www.facebook.com/LadyMyyaIG: LadyMyya /Twitter: LadyMyya /Linkedin: Lady Myya/ Tumbr: LadyMyya #LadyMyya #Livingyourbestlife #inspirational #empowerment #podcast #radio #tvshow #nevergiveup #happinessisachoice #looktothefuture #beintentional #makeyourownpath #discovery #Love #strongereveryday --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ladymyya/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/ladymyya/support
We will report on the Senate today passing a record $7.6 billion education budget. We will also report on the House passing closely-watched rioting and transgender athlete bills. We will be joined by Rep. Chris Blackshear of Phenix City, who will discuss his bill that would make it illegal to vote in Alabama and another state in the same election. We will also be joined by Rep. Steve Hurst of Munford, who will discuss his bill that would designate part of the road leading to Cheaha State Park as a Scenic Highway.
Bret Holmes might be one of the most exciting and talented young drivers to come out of the state of Alabama in recent memory.As he travels to and from Auburn University, where he is a sophomore in building science, Bret focuses on school and racing to secure his future in the ever-changing world that surrounds him. This 20-year-old racing savant has quickly become a mainstay in Pro Late Model, Super Late Model, and ARCA racing all over the nation. In 2016, Holmes debuted in the ARCA Racing Series, and in only a limited seven-race schedule, brought home six top-10s. However, that was not his first taste of success.The Munford, Alabama native grew up around racing. Living only a few miles from the iconic Talladega Superspeedway and Talladega Short Track. He knew at a young age that racing was in his blood. His father, Stacy Holmes, also a racer for many years, held the record at Talladega Short Track until Bret took over the honor in 2013.Holmes has won at every level of racing since he began at the age of 8. Starting back then, he raced go-karts for four years and racked up consecutive seasons of 17, 18, and 25 wins each. From there, he moved into his first year of asphalt racing.After making the switch to paved track, Holmes went back and forth between dirt and pavement. During this time, he competed in the Crate Late Model Division at Talladega Short Track and Green Valley Speedway. He won this championship and accumulated two wins during that season.From there the focus went to Super Late Model, as he raced in the Southern All Stars Series. He dominated his competition and finished second in points; winning rookie of the year.After many years of honing his skills on dirt, Bret once again went full-time to asphalt. He joined the Lee Faulk Racing and Driver Development team out of North Carolina and began to start the process of mastering, yet another skill. He raced in the NASCAR Whelen All-American Hometrack Series until he decided to make his next move.After coming back to run out of his family shop in Alabama, Holmes continued his pursuit of paved racing glory.Just like in all the other series he had ever participated in; success was once again coming to the H2 car. Holmes won the 2015 "Show Me the Money Series" Pro Late Model championship at Alabama’s Montgomery Motor Speedway. He then went on to finish third in the 2015 "Snowflake 100" at Five-Flags Speedway in Pensacola, Florida. In 2016, Holmes added another notch in his racing belt when he won the Pro Late Model Track Championship at Five-Flags Speedway while maintaining an average finishing position of 3.5 at the iconic Florida track. Also, in 2016, Holmes started his ARCA career that became highlighted by seven races throughout the 2016 season. In his limited number of starts, Holmes managed three top-5 and six top-10 finishes. In 2017, Holmes competed full-time in ARCA with great success. After winning the SCOTT Rookie of the Race at Daytona in February, he went on to compile 12 top-10 and two top-5 finishes. He also managed to finish third and sixth respectively in the SCOTT Rookie of the Year and driver championship standings. As his future continues to get brighter each day, Holmes looks towards the 2018 season as his next big challenge. All be it a tough one, this team is doubling-down on a promise to dominate the ARCA Racing Series one track at a time.
Now that we know which key players will and won't be back, it's time to start looking ahead to Ohio State's 2021 season.The Buckeyes' 2021 roster took shape over the last few days as Justin Fields, Tommy Togiai, Josh Myers, Wyatt Davis and Shaun Wade all announced they'd be leaving early for the NFL draft, but Ohio State also got some great news as Chris Olave, Thayer Munford, Jeremy Ruckert and Haskell Garrett – among others – all announced they'd be back for another season in Columbus.We spend the first 26 minutes of this week's show discussing those developments, including just how loaded Ohio State's receiver room will be with Olave's return, why Munford and Nicholas Petit-Frere could be college football's best offensive tackle pairing and how the Buckeyes can survive the somewhat surprising departure of Togiai. (Note: This podcast was recorded before Garrett announced his decision to return on Tuesday evening.)Then, we dive into the three-way competition Ohio State will have between C.J. Stroud, Jack Miller and Kyle McCord to replace Justin Fields at quarterback, including why we believe Stroud is a slight frontrunner to win the job and why we're certainly not ruling out McCord as a true freshman.Beginning at 35:40, we discuss our other big questions for 2021 as the offseason begins, including what the running back rotation could look like next season, why we are concerned Ohio State's defensive struggles could continue next year (41:00) and why we still believe the Buckeyes will be back in the national championship hunt next season (50:00).Finally, we answer a handful of listener-submitted questions (54:25) including your questions about which freshman could make the biggest immediate impact, which returning player has the most to prove in 2021, what the Buckeyes could look to accomplish through the transfer portal this offseason and reasons to be encouraged about Ohio State's returning defensive backs.
www.patreon.com/banjopodcast Host Keith Billik interviews banjo great Mike Munford, banjoist with Frank Solivan and Dirty Kitchen, and the 2013 IBMA Banjo Player of the Year. Mike is one of the most admired and respected players on the scene, and is also an expert setup technician and pre-war Gibson banjo expert. Mike Munford on the web: www.dirtykitchenband.com Contact the Show! firstname.lastname@example.org Thanks for listening!
Monty Munford speaks about his work as a tech advisor and writer, his adventures at the Malta Blockchain Summit interviewing John McAfee, how blockchain companies can improve their stories, blockchain companies in the UK and how Brexit affects them, the development of the blockchain ecosystem, characteristics of valuable tech companies, promising applications of blockchain technology, getting his wallet hacked, frustrations with blockchain technology, what should change, and where he sees the sector going. Monty is an emcee/panellist/moderator/interviewer and speaker in the blockchain space, he writes for his own blog Mob76Outlook, for The Telegraph, TechCrunch, The Economist, BBC Future, the Huffington Post, and he also runs Mob76, a tech consultancy that works with clients to become investible and prepares them for exit. Monty Munford: https://twitter.com/montymunford, https://www.forbes.com/sites/montymunford, https://www.telegraph.co.uk/journalists/monty-munford, https://www.businessinsider.com/author/monty-munford Mob76: https://www.mob76outlook.com The Blockchain and Us newsletter To stay up to date about what blockchain pioneers, innovators and entrepreneurs from all around the world think about the future of this space, sign up for the newsletter.