Podcasts about Murillo

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  • 474PODCASTS
  • 949EPISODES
  • 44mAVG DURATION
  • 5WEEKLY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 20, 2022LATEST

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Best podcasts about Murillo

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Latest podcast episodes about Murillo

The Modern Art Notes Podcast
Sophie Taeuber-Arp, Jonathan Brown

The Modern Art Notes Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 20, 2022 66:47


Episode No. 533 features curator Anne Umland and art historian Jonathan Brown. Along with Walburga Krupp, Eva Reifert and Natalia Sidlina, Umland is a co-curator of "Sophie Taeuber-Arp: Living Abstraction" at the Museum of Modern Art, New York. The exhibition surveys Taeuber-Arp's pioneering interests in Dada and abstraction across over 300 works, including textiles, beadwork, polychrome marionettes, architectural and interior designs, stained glass windows, works on paper, paintings, and relief sculptures.  The exhibition is on view through March 12. The outstanding exhibition catalogue was published by MoMA and the Kunstmuseum Basel. Indiebound and Amazon offer it for $57-75. Brown was one of the world's leading scholars of art of Spain and the Spanish colonial world. He died on January 17 at 82. In addition to teaching at New York University, Brown was the editor, author or co-author of about 20 books on Spanish and Latin American art. He also curated exhibitions that explored the works of Murillo, Goya, Velazquez, Rubens, Van Dyck, Ribera, and more. This clip was taken from Episode No. 137.

En Caso de que el Mundo Se Desintegre - ECDQEMSD
S23 Ep5172: Comida De Avión

En Caso de que el Mundo Se Desintegre - ECDQEMSD

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 11, 2022 52:40


La comida de avión es muy criticada y venimos a defenderla en nombre de casi todas las líneas aéreas del mundo. Noticias Del Mundo: Flurona, el combo Influenza y Covid - Juez habilita a Novac Djokovic - Ortega y Murillo asumen aislados en Nicaragua - Otra vez Barinas - Rusia no quiere revoluciones - El Hot Toddy y el Iced Toddy. Historias Desintegradas: El menú del vuelo - Grandes presentaciones - A Centroamérica le gusta el pollo frito - Hágalo usted mismo - Lo gratis y lo brasileño - Me regala - Sí somos Colombianos - Concierto en Neza - Llegaron tarde al toquín - Puntualidad chilanga - Aeropuerto Internacional de Chile - Carabineros come pollos - Llevando quesos a Italia - El pez conductor y más...  https://www.canaltrans.com/ecdqemsd_podcast_2022/5172_comida_de_avion.html En Caso De Que El Mundo Se Desintegre - ECDQEMSD Daily Podcast 

Red Patria Nueva - En Contacto
Capítulo 11: Jeanine Añez y Arturo Murillo, autores de las masacres enfrentan cargos ante la justicia

Red Patria Nueva - En Contacto

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 24, 2021 9:15


Capítulo 11: Jeanine Añez y Arturo Murillo, autores de las masacres enfrentan cargos ante la justicia - Realizado por la periodista Barbara Palle Anuario de Radio Illimani - Red Patria Nueva

Emprendedores exitosos entrevistados en VIDA Entrepreneur

Hay que ver detrás del telón para entender el resultado

EL OLFATO
Ordenan al Mindefensa y al ejército reparar a familia por el asesinato de campesinos en zona rural del Tolima

EL OLFATO

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 21, 2021 9:23


Ordenan al Mindefensa y al ejército reparar a familia por el asesinato de campesinos en zona rural del Tolima. Presenta German Cediel Mora

Carrusel Caracol
Murillo: “Soy caleño hasta la coronilla, tenemos la experiencia de don 'Teo'”

Carrusel Caracol

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2021 14:18


Radio Santander
Entrevista a Murillo Araujo, portero del Bathco Balonmano Torrelavega

Radio Santander

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2021 4:24


Entrevista a Murillo Araujo, portero del Bathco Balonmano Torrelavega, en la previa del partido frente a Benidorm en el Vicente Trueba

Onda Aragonesa
Las Mañanas en Onda Aragonesa de Javier Segarra: Con Joaquín Murillo

Onda Aragonesa

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 16, 2021 25:26


Las Mañanas en Onda Aragonesa de Javier Segarra: Con Joaquín Murillo

Digication Scholars Conversations
S2 E14 - Using Design Thinking to Create a Diverse and Curious Student Body (Part 2) - Murillo Soranso

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2021 32:35


Episode Notes:The book Murillo mentions at 27:50, Let's Talk About Hard Things by Anna Sale can be found here: https://www.goodreads.com/book/show/55710579-let-s-talk-about-hard-things

Confidencial Radio
Episodio 212 | Más de 35 organizaciones opositoras descartan diálogo con Daniel Ortega y Murillo

Confidencial Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2021 4:37


Desde San José, Costa Rica, los líderes de estas organizaciones señalaron que “nunca han existido condiciones” para dialogar con la pareja gobernante, a quienes acusan de cometer crímenes de lesa humanidad y violar los derechos humanos del pueblo nicaragüense.

The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network
Rob McConnell Interviews - SHONDA MARIIE MURILLO - The Lunatics Devine Ghost Haunting-Paranormal Investigation EXPOSED

The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2021 60:00


Shonda Murillo is one of the founders and CEO/Investigator of the Lunatic Devine Ghost Haunting/Paranormal Investigation in Belen, New Mexico. Shonda claims to have a Degree in Demonology and a Degree in Cryptozoology from the Western University of New Mexico earned in 2001 and 2002 but the validity of the degrees could not be authenticated at this time but is under investigation. Shonda claims to have knowledge in Witchcraft and claims to be a psychic, medium, empath, and exorcist. Shonda claims to be an Ordained Minister of Open Ministry, an online Ordination Paper Mill which she uses for her marriage business. ****************************************************************** To listen to all our XZBN shows, with our compliments go to: https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv *** AND NOW *** The ‘X' Zone TV Channel on SimulTV - www.simultv.com The ‘X' Chronicles Newspaper - www.xchroniclesnewpaper.com

The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network
Rob McConnell Interviews - SHONDA MARIIE MURILLO - The Lunatics Devine Ghost Haunting-Paranormal Investigation EXPOSED

The 'X' Zone Broadcast Network

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2021 60:00


Shonda Murillo is one of the founders and CEO/Investigator of the Lunatic Devine Ghost Haunting/Paranormal Investigation in Belen, New Mexico. Shonda claims to have a Degree in Demonology and a Degree in Cryptozoology from the Western University of New Mexico earned in 2001 and 2002 but the validity of the degrees could not be authenticated at this time but is under investigation. Shonda claims to have knowledge in Witchcraft and claims to be a psychic, medium, empath, and exorcist. Shonda claims to be an Ordained Minister of Open Ministry, an online Ordination Paper Mill which she uses for her marriage business. ****************************************************************** To listen to all our XZBN shows, with our compliments go to: https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv *** AND NOW *** The ‘X' Zone TV Channel on SimulTV - www.simultv.com The ‘X' Chronicles Newspaper - www.xchroniclesnewpaper.com

The 'X' Zone Radio Show
Rob McConnell Interviews - SHONDA MARIIE MURILLO - The Lunatics Devine Ghost Haunting-Paranormal Investigation EXPOSED

The 'X' Zone Radio Show

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2021 60:01


Shonda Murillo is one of the founders and CEO/Investigator of the Lunatic Devine Ghost Haunting/Paranormal Investigation in Belen, New Mexico. Shonda claims to have a Degree in Demonology and a Degree in Cryptozoology from the Western University of New Mexico earned in 2001 and 2002 but the validity of the degrees could not be authenticated at this time but is under investigation. Shonda claims to have knowledge in Witchcraft and claims to be a psychic, medium, empath, and exorcist. Shonda claims to be an Ordained Minister of Open Ministry, an online Ordination Paper Mill which she uses for her marriage business.******************************************************************To listen to all our XZBN shows, with our compliments go to: https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv*** AND NOW ***The ‘X' Zone TV Channel on SimulTV - www.simultv.comThe ‘X' Chronicles Newspaper - www.xchroniclesnewpaper.com

Nuestra Voz
Dr. Alberto Alfaro Murillo, Especialista en Medicina Interna e Inmunología / Viernes 3 de Diciembre, 2021.

Nuestra Voz

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 3, 2021 102:32


Sobre la nueva variente del Covid y la aplicación de una tercera dosis.

Confidencial Radio
Episodio 209 | Salida de la OEA convierte a Nicaragua en un "Estado poco confiable" para organismos financieros

Confidencial Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 4:29


La salida de Nicaragua de la Organización de Estados Americanos, solicitada por el régimen de Daniel Ortega y Rosario Murillo, convierte al país en un “Estado poco confiable” para los organismos multilaterales, advirtió el analista de asuntos internacionales y docente de la Universidad de Costa Rica, Carlos Murillo. Murillo señaló que la OEA debe agotar la vía diplomática, como lo está haciendo al decidirse por más gestiones diplomáticas en su última sesión extraordinaria, pero advirtió que el régimen no ha mostrado ninguna intención de dialogar.

PLANETA PODCAST
MANCHETES SENSACIONALISTAS (OS CLICKBAITS DO PASSADO) com Daniel Murillo e Valdeci Proença | Planeta Podcast (AOVIVAÇO) Ep.185

PLANETA PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2021 111:02


Um AOVIVAÇO clássico e aleatório com convidados especiais diretamente da grande potencia do interior de São Paulo, Sorocaba. Daniel Murillo e Valdeci Proença se juntam a Daniel Varella, Humberto Rosso e Deco Machado para falar das manchetes mais malucos do jornal NOTÍCIAS POPULARES.

Digication Scholars Conversations
S2 E13 - Using Design Thinking to Create a Diverse and Curious Student Body (Part 1) - Murillo Soranso

Digication Scholars Conversations

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2021 34:23


Confidencial Radio

En esta edición especial de Confidencial Radio analizamos las noticias del momento en Nicaragua: las restricciones migratorias a ciudadanos y partidarios del régimen; la próxima sesión del Consejo Permanente de la OEA; la alianza Mozzi-Ortega y más.

Ventanas de Éxito
Gratitud ¡pieza clave para transformar tu vida! (94)

Ventanas de Éxito

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2021 33:20


La gratitud tiene el poder de transformar tu vida y fortalecer tu salud mental, emocional y física. Los beneficios de la gratitud son tan importantes que querrás que diariamente forme parte de tu vida, y para hablar del tema hoy nos acompaña directamente desde Florencia Italia María Murillo, Life & Business Coach. ¡No tepierdas este episodio!¡Conéctate con tus emociones!Si quieres saber más sobre María Murillo, te invito a que la sigas en Instagramhttps://www.instagram.com/mariamurillolifecoach/

PLANETA PODCAST
DANIEL SARTORIO E DANIEL MURILLO | Planeta Podcast (Boteco Intergaláctico) #171

PLANETA PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 175:19


Daniel Sartorio e Daniel Murillo conversam com Humberto Rosso e Daniel Varella e contam histórias sobre os bastidores da comédia nacional e discutem polêmicas relacionadas a comédia internacional.

Peláez y De Francisco en La W
Tesillo como el central de los Cafeteros

Peláez y De Francisco en La W

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 52:42


¿Debe ser Tesillo el central titular de la Selección Colombia? Hernán Peláez y Martín De Francisco analizaron las posibilidades que tiene Reinaldo Rueda para suplir la baja de Óscar Murillo para enfrentar a Brasil y Paraguay. Se aproxima la fecha de fútbol internacional. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

El Alargue
Debate: ¿Qué pierde la Selección Colombia sin Falcao y Murillo?

El Alargue

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 25:27


Contraataque Futbolred
Crisis en Selección por lesiones y toda la polémica de la fecha 18 de Liga | Contraataque

Contraataque Futbolred

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 9, 2021 49:59


Hablando Claro con Vilma Ibarra
8-11: Consumado el plan de Daniel Ortega en Nicaragua.

Hablando Claro con Vilma Ibarra

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2021 47:22


Lo de este domingo en Nicaragua -ya lo advertía la prensa internacional antes que terminara la pantomima de cerrar urnas y hacer el teatro de esperar resultados- ya era en cierta medida una copia de las elecciones del 2016. Ortega se declara ganador de las votaciones a las que se presentó sin rivales verdaderos, sin observadores internacionales verdaderos, sin prensa internacional. Y sobra decir, sin prensa local independiente en libertad de acción y movimiento. Todo parecido, aunque claro, cada vez más turbio, ilegítimo, violento y falso. Lo de este domingo era un paso más hacia el abismo de la degradación. No importaba que la comunidad internacional endureciera sus críticas o incluso sanciones de aislamiento político económicas, no importaba la estrepitosa caída en las encuestas previas que dejaban claramente establecido que cualquier candidato opositor (todos encarcelados) le hubiera ganado fácilmente (razón que explica su terror a un proceso eleccionario real). Tampoco importa ya el aislamiento internacional en el que se encuentra. Ortega y Murillo están dispuestos a todo con tal de permanecer el mayor tiempo posible en el poder. Pero las agallas nicaragüenses desde fuera de fronteras alienta el coraje de quienes resisten adentro. Y Costa Rica fue punto focal de las pseudo elecciones dominicales, no solo porque aquí radican parte de los más de cien mil académicos, periodistas y dirigentes de oposición que tuvieron que escapar tras las protestas y la matanza del 2018, sino porque aquí se concentró la prensa internacional para cubrir los acontecimientos. Con Edipcia Dubón y Ana Quiróz, activistas de la Unidad Nacional Azul y Blanca conversamos en Hablando Claro.

Enfoque internacional
Enfoque Internacional - Los comicios en Nicaragua han sido una 'farsa electoral' según analista

Enfoque internacional

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 8, 2021 2:40


Sin sorpresas, el presidente nicaragüense Daniel Ortega consiguió la reelección para un nuevo mandato de cinco años, tras lograr un 75% de los votos, en unas controvertidas elecciones en las que no tuvo una real competencia, con siete aspirantes opositores actualmente detenidos. Un sociólogo experto en Nicaragua analiza para RFI los próximos pasos que podría dar la comunidad internacional. Poco después de la publicación de los resultados parciales que dan ganador a Daniel Ortega de las elecciones, la Unión Europea (UE) aseguró que "carecen de legitimidad" y el gobierno español consideró que el proceso electoral había sido una "burla". El domingo, el presidente estadounidense Joe Biden, dijo que los comicios habían sido una "farsa". Paralelamente, el mandatario de Venezuela, Nicolás Maduro, felicitó a su aliado. RFI entrevistó a Gilles Bataillon, sociólogo de la EHESS, que se muestra muy contundente sobre la realidad de estos comicios. Gilles Bataillon: “Farsa electoral es el término adecuado [para referirse a estos comicios] porque los candidatos serios de oposición están encarcelados en condiciones muy duras en el Chipote, una cárcel tremenda en Nicaragua, o en casa por cárcel. Los cinco otros candidatos eran lo que los nicaragüenses llaman ‘candidatos zancudos', es decir, títeres de la pareja presidencial. El Frente [FNLS] y Ortega y Murillo quieren aparecer como gente que organizo comicios limpios y para enseñar a la opinión internacional, y en el interior del país, como gente que tiene el apoyo popular, lo que de hecho hoy desapareció. Se mantienen en el poder por la corrupción y el temor tras la represión de la insurrección de 2018. Ellos necesitan dar una imagen de gente popular y organizan esta especie de ceremonia para hacer decir ‘tenemos el pueblo detrás de nosotros'.” RFI: ¿Qué puede ocurrir en los próximos años en Nicaragua? ¿Daniel Ortega tiene posibilidades de acabar su mandato? Gilles Bataillon: “Es una dictadura nada sólida, con problemas económicos gravísimos y un descontento popular que va subiendo, y aunque la represión [de las protestas de 2018] haya sido feroz, no se sabe muy bien que va a pasar. El solo hecho que más del 80% no vaya a votar, conociendo las presiones frente a las que esta la población nicaragüense en edad de votar, es ya un desafío muy importante al gobierno de Ortega y Murillo. Yo creo que Ortega va a intentar reanudar las negociaciones para ganar tiempo. La idea es: ‘reconozcan la legitimidad de los comicios que organicé, reconozcan la legitimidad de mi gobierno, y libero a las personas detenidas'. Creo que ese es el intercambio que propondrá a la comunidad internacional.” RFI: ¿Qué medidas de presión posibles tiene la comunidad internacional sobre el régimen de Ortega? Gilles Bataillon: “Hay varias posibilidades, principalmente desde Estados Unidos. Primero, la aprobación de la ley RENACER. Después, excluir al país del tratado de libre comercio [de América Central], cosa que finalmente sería más dañina para el pueblo nicaragüense que para el entorno de Ortega. También está la opción de congelar las cuentas de los más altos funcionarios sandinistas y de los allegados a la familia Ortega y Murillo. Perseguirlos por dinero mal habido o por participación en actos de represión. Son medidas muy eficientes. Y también otra medida de presión sería que el Vaticano empezara a hablar con voz fuerte contra la dictadura ‘orteguista'.”

Winzer talk | Der Wein-Podcast
Rueda: Spaniens führendes Weißweingebiet - Verdejo im Fokus

Winzer talk | Der Wein-Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 6, 2021 52:32


Zu Zeiten der Weinlese, mitten im September, durfte ich im Rahmen einer Pressereise die Weinbauregion D.O. Rueda in Spanien kennen lernen. Das Weißweingebiet liegt zwischen Toro und Ribera del Duero und unterscheidet sich von den beiden Nachbar-Dos dadurch, dass hier nicht rot, sondern weiß dominiert. Bis zu diesem vinophilen Ausflug kannte ich nur frische, fruchtige Alltagsweine aus der Region, die an sonnigen Tagen zwar viel Freude bereiteten, aber dennoch austauschbar waren. Im Zuge der Weinreise wurde mein bisheriges Bild von den Weinen auf den Kopf gestellt und im positiven Sinn bereichert. In diesem Podcast möchte ich meine Erkenntnisse und einige grundlegende Infos zur D.O. Rueda mit euch teilen. Mit an meiner Seite ist Jan-Eric Eißmann vom Podcast Weinsteinpod, der mir interessante Fragen stellt. Gemeinsam mit Jan-Eric Eißmann vom Weinsteinpod sprechen wir über Spaniens führende Weinbauregion die D. O. Rueda und verkosten dabei folgende Weine: 1. Bodegas Javier Ruiz - "Veyovis" Verdejo D.O. Rueda, 2020 2. Bodegas Garciarevalo, Harenna 2019 3. Viñas Murillo, Chapirete Prefiloxérico 2019 4. Cuatro Rayas Cuarenta Vendimias, Sauvignon Blanc 2020

Washington Post Live
Andrea Meza Murillo and Frans Timmermans discuss COP26 and the transition to renewable energy

Washington Post Live

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2021 45:01


Washington Post opinions editor-at-large Michael Duffy speaks with Andrea Meza Murillo, Costa Rica's Minister for Environment and Energy, and Frans Timmermans, the executive vice president of the European Green Deal, about the COP26 summit, how to accelerate the transition to clean power & more.

Manuel Milanés
MASTERCLASS de ECONOMÍA para MURILLO

Manuel Milanés

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 126:37


MASTERCLASS de ECONOMÍA para MURILLO

Más de uno
La Cultureta Gran Reserva: del Museo del Prado, Mary Beard y las exposiciones de Murillo y Tornaviaje

Más de uno

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 88:46


Programa realizado desde el Museo del Prado en el que recordamos con Rubén Amón, Guillermo Altares, Isabel Vázquez, Rosa Belmonte y Sergio del Molino el hito acontecido en la Cultureta de Más de Uno en la que Carlos Alsina y ellos mismos han podido entrevistar a la clasicista y madrina de La Cultureta, Mary Beard.

La Cultureta
La Cultureta Gran Reserva: del Museo del Prado, Mary Beard y las exposiciones de Murillo y Tornaviaje

La Cultureta

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2021 88:46


Programa realizado desde el Museo del Prado en el que recordamos con Rubén Amón, Guillermo Altares, Isabel Vázquez, Rosa Belmonte y Sergio del Molino el hito acontecido en la Cultureta de Más de Uno en la que Carlos Alsina y ellos mismos han podido entrevistar a la clasicista y madrina de La Cultureta, Mary Beard.

Becoming Human
#167 | Kyle Mccutchen and Alfred Murillo - How Jiu-Jitsu helps Law Enforcement and the Community

Becoming Human

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2021 73:00


Kyle is a martial arts instructor and law enforcement professional. He is a black belt in Jiu-Jitsu and he's been training in a wide array of martial arts disciplines for decades. He specializes in training and defensive tactics for his department.Kyle has been teaching people martial arts from disparate backgrounds such as counselors, law enforcement, artists, businessmen, and more. Learning a recreation in gross motor coordination or in a sport can provide vitality, character development, and bonding with yourself and your community. The Jiu-Jitsu mats or any sport can provide the opportunity to confront yourself, your opponent, and the world. During a time when conflict resolution tactics, self-care, and self-worth are directly in our culture's attention what better form of play is there than Jiu-Jitsu: a martial art of leverage, pure effort, and human contact? Our current cultural landscape is straining with gender roles, sexual identity, violence, homeless, policing, and responsibility. The Jiu-Jitsu scene in western Washington is wild- brimming with martial artists from all walks of life biting at the bit to win their next tournament, Kumite, or just put it all down at the weekend open mat. I see Kyle and other martial artists as practitioners of violence and responsibility through their chosen martial arts. They express love through their practice with their training partners that build very deep bonds. Jiu-Jitsu requires a high level of trust amongst training partners. It also demands appropriate reactions so your partner is ready for a real competition or self-defense scenario. This creates an environment where honesty, trust, and respect for the other person are integral. Without that level of comradery, the environment loses its community. All of us accommodate people to help them through a scenario like holding a door for someone, going easy on them in a basketball game, inflating their ego with nice-isms like you don't look fat, or you're just having an off day, etc… When does this kindness go unbalanced with… reality? In games, the truth is much easier to come by. Jiu-Jitsu is a game where the skillset is very applicable to everyday human life and interaction. Jiu-Jitsu is a game where you take care of each other so you can practice bringing them an inch away from injury or unconsciousness. The fact that Kyle is in a cultural hotspot for progressive ideology, he specializes in training and defensive tactics for a police department, and teaches/trains Jiu-Jitsu is a beautiful coming together of conflicts and resolutions.Research study on Predicting law enforcement confidence in going ‘hands-on': the impact of martial arts training,use-of-force self-efficacy, motivation, and apprehensiveness“ Results indicate that MAT(Martial Arts Training) and high perceived UOF(Use Of Force) self-efficacy safely predict confidence in going hands-on, even after accounting for perceived motivation and apprehensiveness. Nonetheless, apprehensiveness, but not motivation, remains a strong predictor of not being confident in going hands-on. ” Link To StudyYou can learn more about Alfy at his youtube channel, pooh.Jitsu. You can learn more about Kyle and Kindred Jiu-Jitsu at Kindredjj.com

Santa Barbara Talks with Josh Molina
Santa Barbara Talks Podcast 81: Goleta City Councilman James Kyriaco

Santa Barbara Talks with Josh Molina

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 24, 2021 129:22


Goleta City Councilman James Kyriaco unleashes his wealth of knowledge on the Santa Barbara mayoral and city council election and the city of Goleta in this blockbuster 2-hour podcast! Kyriaco, a former political consultant breaks down the state of play in the mayoral election and warns people not to count out incumbent mayor Cathy Murillo, Kyriaco talks about the challenges Murillo faces as candidate of color. Kyriaco also talks about Meagan Harmon's rise to power, and Kristen Sneddon, whom he calls the prototype for District 4. Kyriaco and Molina also relive the 2000s and the leadership styles of Babatunde Folayemi, Iya Falcone, Roger Horton, Das Williams, and others. Kyriaco and Molina then talk the City of Goleta, including housing, congestion, traffic, Old Town Goleta, space, and the plan to create angled parking on Hollister Avenue. Kyriaco explains district elections in Goleta, the recent ban on flavored tobacco, the city's resolution in support of "reproductive freedom" and the project labor agreement.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: Matt Kilrain

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 10:10


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Robert Stark sat down with candidate Matt Kilrain to discuss his qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: Mark Whitehurst

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 9:30


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Ashley Rusch sat down with candidate Mark Whitehurst to discuss his qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: James Joyce III

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 10:40


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Ashley Rusch sat down with candidate James Joyce III to discuss his qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: Deborah Schwartz

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 8:11


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Robert Stark sat down with candidate Deborah Schwartz to discuss her qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: Randy Rowse

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 9:29


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Jennifer Yoshikoshi sat down with candidate Randy Rowse to discuss his qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

KCSB
KCSB Covers the Candidates: Cathy Murillo

KCSB

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 10:43


Five candidates are running against incumbent Cathy Murillo to be the next mayor of Santa Barbara. Election day is November 2nd. Murillo's challengers include Randy Rowse, Deborah Schwartz, Mark Whitehurst, James Joyce, and Matt Kilrain. The winning candidate will serve a five year term. KCSB News reporters speak with each of the six candidates – and you'll be hearing from them on the KCSB 5'oclock news. You can tune into all of the mayoral candidate interview replays on KCSB FM's Soundcloud, Spotify, and kcsb.org. More information about voting in the mayoral election can be found at countyofsb.org. KCSB's Terrie Jeon sat down with incumbent Cathy Murillo to discuss her qualifications and stance on pertinent issues including housing, houselessness, and business growth in Santa Barbara.

PLANETA PODCAST
QUANDO CHEGUEI NA INTERNET ERA TUDO MATO (AOVIVAÇO) com Humberto, Daniel, Deco e Daniel Murillo | Planeta Podcast #155

PLANETA PODCAST

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2021 89:26


Um aovivaço daquele jeito que a gente gosta, com a realidade batendo na nossa casa e o porteiro do prédio proibindo nosso convidado de tirar seu carro da garagem e voltar para Sorocaba. Daniel Murillo, então, juntou-se a nós para falar dos primórdios da internet.

Break Things On Purpose
Leonardo Murillo

Break Things On Purpose

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2021 34:36


In this episode, we cover: 00:00:00 - Introduction  00:03:30 - An Engineering Anecdote  00:08:10 - Lessons Learned from Putting Out Fires 00:11:00 - Building “Guardrails” 00:18:10 - Pushing the Chaos Envelope  00:23:35 - OpenGitOps Project 00:30:37 - Where to Find Leo/Costa Rica CNCF Links: Weaveworks: https://www.weave.works GitOps Working Group: https://github.com/gitops-working-group/gitops-working-group OpenGitOps Project: https://opengitops.dev Github.com/open-gitops: https://github.com/open-gitops Twitter: https://twitter.com/murillodigital LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/leonardomurillo/ Costa Rica CNCF: https://community.cncf.io/costa-rica/ Cloudnative.tv: http://cloudnative.tv Gremlin-certified chaos engineering practitioner: https://www.gremlin.com/certification TranscriptJason: Welcome to the Break Things on Purpose podcast, a show about our often self-inflicted failures and what we learn from them. In this episode, Leonardo Murillo, a principal partner solutions architect at Weaveworks. He joins us to talk about GitOps, Automating reliability, and Pura Vida.Ana: I like letting our guests kind of say, like, “Who are you? What do you do? What got you into the world of DevOps, and cloud, and all this fun stuff that we all get to do?”Leo: Well, I guess I'll do a little intro of myself. I'm Leonardo Murillo; everybody calls me Leo, which is fine because I realize that not everybody chooses to call me Leo, depending on where they're from. Like, Ticos and Latinos, they're like, “Oh, Leo,” like they already know me; I'm Leo already. But people in Europe and in other places, they're, kind of like, more formal out there. Leonardo everybody calls me Leo.I'm based off Costa Rica, and my current professional role is principal solutions architect—principal partner solutions architect at Weaveworks. How I got started in DevOps. A lot of people have gotten started in DevOps, which is not realizing that they just got started in DevOps, you know what I'm saying? Like, they did DevOps before it was a buzzword and it was, kind of like, cool. That was back—so I worked probably, like, three roles back, so I was CTO for a Colorado-based company before Weaveworks, and before that, I worked with a San Francisco-based startup called High Fidelity.And High Fidelity did virtual reality. So, it was actually founded by Philip Rosedale, the founder of Linden Lab, the builders of Second Life. And the whole idea was, let's build—with the advent of the Oculus Rift and all this cool tech—build the new metaverse concept. We're using the cloud because, I mean, when we're talking about this distributed system, like a distributed system where you're trying to, with very low latency, transmit positional audio, and a bunch of different degrees of freedom of your avatars and whatnot; that's very massive scale, lots of traffic. So, the cloud was, kind of like, fit for purpose.And so we started using the cloud, and I started using Jenkins, as a—and figure it out, like, Jenkins is a cron sort of thing; [unintelligible 00:02:48] oh, you can actually do a scheduled thing here. So, started using it almost to run just scheduled jobs. And then I realized its power, and all of a sudden, I started hearing this whole DevOps word, and I'm like, “What this? That's kind of like what we're doing, right?” Like, we're doing DevOps. And that's how it all got started, back in San Francisco.Ana: That actually segues to one of the first questions that we love asking all of our guests. We know that working in DevOps and engineering, sometimes it's a lot of firefighting, sometimes we get to teach a lot of other engineers how to have better processes. But we know that those horror stories exist. So, what is one of those horrible incidents that you've encountered in your career? What happened?Leo: This is before the cloud and this is way before DevOps was even something. I used to be a DJ in my 20s. I used to mix drum and bass and jungle with vinyl. I never did the digital move. I used DJ, and I was director for a colocation facility here in Costa Rica, one of the first few colocation facilities that existed in the [unintelligible 00:04:00].I partied a lot, like every night, [laugh] [unintelligible 00:04:05] party night and DJ night. One night, they had 24/7 support because we were collocations [unintelligible 00:04:12], so I had people doing support all the time. I was mixing in some bar someplace one night, and I don't want to go into absolute detail of my state of consciousness, but it wasn't, kind of like… accurate in its execution. So, I got a call, and they're like, “We're having some problem here with our network.” This is, like, back in Cisco PIX times for firewalls and you know, like… back then.I wasn't fully there, so I [laugh], just drove back to the office in the middle of night and had this assistant, Miguel was his name, and he looks at me and he's like, “Are you okay? Are you really capable of solving this problem at [laugh] this very point in time?” And I'm like, “Yeah. Sure, sure. I can do this.”We had a rack full of networking hardware and there was, like, a big incident; we actually—one of the primary connections that we had was completely offline. And I went in and I started working on a device, and I spent about half an hour, like, “Well, this device is fine. There's nothing wrong with the device.” I had been working for half an hour on the wrong device. They're like, “Come on. You really got to focus.”And long story short, I eventually got to the right device and I was able to fix the problem, but that was like a bad incident, which wasn't bad in the context of technicality, right? It was a relatively quick fix that I figured it out. It was just at the wrong time. [laugh]. You know what I'm saying?It wasn't the best thing to occur that particular night. So, when you're talking about firefighting, there's a huge burden in terms of the on-call person, and I think that's something that we had experienced, and that I think we should give out a lot of shout-outs and provide a lot of support for those that are on call. Because this is the exact price they pay for that responsibility. So, just as a side note that comes to mind. Here's a lot of, like, shout-outs to all the people on-call that are listening to this right now, and I'm sorry you cannot go party. [laugh].So yeah, that's telling one story of one incident way back. You want to hear another one because there's a—this is back in High Fidelity times. I was—I don't remember exactly what it was building, but it had to do with emailing users, basically, I had to do something, I can't recall actually what it was. They was supposed to email all the users that were using the platform. For whatever reason—I really can't recall why—I did not mock data on my development environment.What I did was just use—I didn't mock the data, I actually used just to a copy of the production [unintelligible 00:07:02] the users. I basically just emailed everybody, like, multiple times. And that was very embarrassing. And another embarrassing scenario was, one day, I was working on a firewall that was local to my office, and I got the terminals mixed up, and I shut down not my local office firewall, but the one that was at the colocation facility. And that was another embarrassing moment. So yeah, those are three, kind of, self-caused fires that required fighting afterwards.Ana: The mock data one definitely resonates, especially when you're starting out in engineering career where you're just like, “Hey, I need to get this working. I'm trying to connect to pull this data from a production service,” or, “I'm trying to publish a new email, I want to see how it all goes out. Yeah, why not grab a copy of what actually usually is being used by my company and, like, press buttons here? Oh, wait, no, that actually is hitting a live endpoint? I did not know that.”Which brings me to that main question; what do you end up learning when you go through these fires? After you went through this incident that you emailed all of your customers, what is something that you learn that you got to take back.Leo: I learned how you have to pay attention. It's hard to learn without having gone through this experiences because you start picking up on cues that you didn't pick up in the past. You start seeing things that you didn't pay attention to before, particularly because you didn't know. And I'm pretty sure, even if somebody would have told me, “Don't do this,” or, “Don't do that. Be careful,” you still make those mistakes.There is certain things that you only achieve through experience. And I think that's one of the most important things that I realized. And I've actually see the analogy of that with my children. There's certain things that I, no matter how well I articulate, they will not learn until they go through those experiences of themselves. But I think that's one of the things that I'd argue, you ha—you will go through this, and it's—it's not okay, but it's okay.Everybody makes mistakes. You'll also identify whether—like, how supporting your team is and how supportive your—the organization you're working with is when you see the reaction to those errors. Hopefully, it wasn't something too bad, and ideally there's going to be guiderails that prevent that really, really bad scenario, but it's okay to make mistakes. You learn to focus through those mistakes and you really should be paying attention; you should never take anything for granted. There is no safety net. Period.So, you should never assume that there is, or that you're not going to make a mistake. So, be very careful. Another thing that I learned, how I can I work in my development environment. How different patterns that I apply in my development environment, how I now I'm very careful to never have, kind of like, production [x 00:10:11] readily available within my development environment. And also to build those guiderails.I think part of what you learn is all the things that could go wrong, might go wrong, so take time to build those guiderails. I think that's important. Like anything else that comes with seniority, when you have a task to accomplish, the task itself is merely a margin, only a percentage of what you really should consider to reach that objective. And a lot of the times, that means building protection around what you're asked, or thinking beyond that scope. And then leverage the team, you know? If you have people around you that know more, which is kind of great about community and collaboration. Like, being—don't—you're not alone.Ana: I love that you mentioned guardrails and guardrails being a way that you're able to prevent some of these things. Do you think something like chaos engineering could help you find those guardrails when you don't know that you don't have a guardrail?Leo: I think it definitely. The more complex your job, the more complex your architecture, the more complex of the solution you're building—and we've gotten in an increase in complexity over time. We went from monoliths to microservices to fully distributed architectures of services. We went from synchronous to asynchronous to event-driven to—like, there's this increase in complexity that is basically there for a reason because of an increase in scale as well. And the number of possible failure conditions that could arise from this hugely diverse and complex set of variables means that we've gotten to a point that likely always was the way, but now it's reached, again, and because of targets aligned with this complexity, new levels of scale, that there is currently more unknown unknowns than we've ever had.The conditions that you can run into because of different problem states of each individual component in your distributed architecture, brings up an orders-of-magnitude increase in the possible issues that you might run into, basically a point where you really have to understand that you have no idea what could fail, and the exercise of identifying what can fail. Or what are the margins of stability of your solution because that's, kind of like, the whole point, the boundaries? There's going to be a set of conditions, there's going to be a combination of conditions that will trigger your—kind of, will tip your solution beyond that edge. And finding those edges of stability can no longer be something that just happens by accident; it has to be premeditated, it has to be planned for. This is basically chaos engineering.Hypothesizing, given a set of conditions, what is the expected outcome? And through the execution of this hypothesis of increasing or varying scope and complexity, starting to identify that perimeter of stability of their solution. So, I guess to answer your question, yes. I mean, chaos engineering allows you to ide—if you think about that perimeter of stability as the guardrails around your solution within which have to remain for your solution to be stable, for instance, there goes—[unintelligible 00:13:48] chaos engineering. I was actually talking to somebody the other day, so I'm the organizer for the Costa Rica Cloud-Native Community, the chapter for [unintelligible 00:14:00], and I have this fellow from [unintelligible 00:14:04] who, he works doing chaos engineering.And he was talking to me about this concept that I had not thought about and considered, how chaos engineering can also be, kind of like, applied at a social level. What happens if a person xyz is not available? What happens if a person other has access to a system that they shouldn't have? All these types of scenarios can be used to discover where more guiderails should be applied.Jason: You know, you start to learn where the on-call person that's completely sober, maybe, is unavailable for some reason, and Leo comes and [crosstalk 00:14:45]—Leo: Right. [laugh]. Exactly. Exactly. That's what you have to incorporate in your experiment, kind of like, the DJ variable and the party parameter.Jason: It's a good thing to underscore as well, right? Back to your idea of we can tell our children all sorts of things and they're not going to learn the lesson until they experience it. And similarly with, as you explore your systems and how they can fail, we can imagine and architecture systems to maybe be resilient or robust enough to withstand certain failures, but we don't actually learn those lessons or actually know if they're going to work until we really do that, until we really stress them and try to explore those boundaries.Leo: Wouldn't it be fantastic if we could do that with our lives? You know, like, I want to bungee jump or I want to skydive, and there's a percentage of probability that I'm going to hit the ground and die, and I can just introduce a hypothesis in my life, jump, and then just revert to my previous state if it went wrong. It would be fantastic. I would try many, many things. [laugh].But you can't. And it's kind of like the same thing with my kids. I would love to be able to say, “You know what? Execute the following process, get the experience, and then revert to before it happened.” You cannot do that in real life, but that's, kind of like, the scenario that's brought up by chaos engineering, you don't have to wait for that production incident to learn; you can actually, “Emulate” quote-unquote, those occurrences.You can emulate it, you can experience without the damage, though, if you do it well because I think that's also part of, kind of like, there's a lot to learn about chaos engineering and there's a lot of progress in terms of how the practice of chaos engineering is evolving, and I think there's likely still a percentage of the population or of the industry that still doesn't quite see chaos engineering beyond just introducing chaos, period. They know chaos engineering from calling the Chaos Monkeys kill instances at random, and fix things and, you know, not in the more scientific context that it's evolved into. But yeah, I think the ability to have a controlled experience where you can actually live through failure states, and incidents, and issues, and stuff that you really don't want to happen in real life, but you can actually simulate those, accelerates learning in a way that only experience provides. Which is the beauty of it because you're actually living through it, and I don't think anything can teach us as effectively as living through [unintelligible 00:17:43], through suffering.Ana: I do also very much love that point where it's true, chaos engineering does expedite your learning. Not only are you just building and releasing and waiting for failure to happen, you're actually injecting that failure and you get to just be like, “Oh, wait, if this failure was to occur, I know that I'm resilient to it.” But I also love pushing that envelope forward, that it really allows folks to battle-test solutions together of, “I think this architecture diagram is going to be more resilient because I'm running it on three regions, and they're all in just certain zones. But if I was to deploy to a different provider, that only gives me one region, but they say they have a higher uptime, I would love to battle, test that together and really see, I'm throwing both scenarios at you: you're losing your access to the database. What's going to happen? Go, fight.” [laugh].Leo: You know, one thing that I've been mentioning to people, this is my hypothesis as to the future of chaos engineering as a component of solutions architecture. My hypothesis is that just as nowadays, if you look at any application, any service, for that application or service to be production-ready, you have a certain percentage of unit test coverage and you have a certain percentage of end-to-end coverage of testing and whatnot, and you cannot ignore and say I'm going to give you a production-ready application or production-ready system without solid testing coverage. My hypothesis is that [unintelligible 00:19:21]. And as a side note, we are now living in a world of infrastructure as code, and manifested infrastructure, and declarative infrastructure, and all sorts of cool new ways to deploy and deliver that infrastructure and workloads on top of it. My theory is that just as unit testing coverage is a requirement for any production-ready solution or application nowadays, a certain percentage of, “Chaos coverage,” quote-unquote.In other words, what percentage of the surface of your infrastructure had been exercised by chaos experiments, is going to also become a requirement for any production-ready architecture. That's is where my mind is at. I think you'll start seeing that happen in CI/CD pipelines, you're going to start seeing labels of 90% chaos coverage on Terraform repos. That's kind of the future. That I hope because I think it's going to help tremendously with reliability, and allow people to party without concern for being called back to the office in the middle of the night. It's just going to have a positive impact overall.Ana: I definitely love where that vision is going because that's definitely very much of what I've seen in the industry and the community. And with a lot of the open-source projects that we see out there, like, I got to sit in on a project called Keptn, which gets a chance to bring in a little bit more of those SRE-driven operations and try to close that loop, and auto-remediate, and all these other nice things of DevOps and cloud, but a big portion of what we're doing with Keptn is that you also get a chance to inject chaos and validate against service-level objectives, so you get to just really bring to the front, “Oh, we're looking at this metric for business-level and service-level objectives that allow for us to know that we're actually up and running and our customers are able to use us because they are the right indicators that matter to our business.” But you get to do that within CI/CD so that you throw chaos at it, you check that SLO, that gets rolled out to production, or to your next stage and then you throw more chaos at it, and it continues being completely repetitive.Leo: That's really awesome. And I think, for example, SLOs, I think that's very valuable as well. And prioritize what you want to improve based on the output of your experiments against that error budget, for example. There's limited time, there's limited engineering capacity, there's limited everything, so this is also something that you—the output, the results, the insights that you get from executing experiments throughout your delivery lifecycle as you promote, as you progress your solution through its multiple stages, also help you identify what should be prioritized because of the impact that it may have in your area budgets. Because I mean, sometimes you just need to burn budget, you know what I'm saying?So, you can actually, clearly and quantifiably understand where to focus engineering efforts towards site reliability as you introduce changes. So yeah, I think it's—and no wonder it's such a booming concept. Everybody's talking about it. I saw Gremlin just released this new certification thing. What is it, certified chaos engineer?Jason: Gremlin-certified chaos engineering practitioner.Leo: Ah, pretty cool.Jason: Yeah.Leo: I got to get me one of those. [laugh].Jason: Yeah, you should—we'll put the link in the [show notes 00:23:19], for everybody that wants to go and take that. One of the things that you've mentioned a bunch is as we talk about automation, and automating and getting chaos engineering coverage in the same way that test coverage happens, one of the things that you're involved in—and I think why you've got so much knowledge around automation—is you've been involved in the OpenGitOps Project, right?Leo: Mm-hm. Correct.Jason: Can you tell us more about that? And what does that look like now? Because I know GitOps has become this, sort of, buzzword, and I think a lot of people are starting to look into that and maybe wondering what that is.Leo: I'm co-chair of the GitOps Working Group by the CNCF, which is the working group that effectively shepherds the OpenGitOps Project. The whole idea behind the OpenGitOps Project is to come to a consensus definition of what GitOps is. And this is along the lines of—like, we were talking about DevOps, right?Like DevOps is—everybody is doing DevOps and everybody does something different. So, there is some commonality but there is not necessarily a community-agreed-upon single perspective as to what DevOps is. So, the idea behind the OpenGitOps Project and the GitOps Working Group is to basically rally the community and rally the industry towards a common opinion as to what GitOps is, eventually work towards ways to conformance and certification—so it's like you guys are doing with chaos engineering—and in an open-source community fashion. GitOps is basically a operating model for cloud-native infrastructure and applications. So, idea is that you can use the same patterns and you can use the same model to deploy and operate the underlying infrastructure as well as the workloads that are running on top of it.It's defined by four principles that might resonate as known in common for some with some caveats. So, the first principle is that your desired state, how you want your infrastructure and your workloads to look like is declarative. No, it's—you're not—there's a fundamental difference between the declarative and imperative. Imperative is you're giving instructions to reach a certain state. The current industry is just… defining the characteristics of that state, not the process by which you reached it.The current state should be immutable and should be versioned, and this is very much aligned with the whole idea of containers, which are immutable and are versioned, and the whole idea of the Gits, that if used… [unintelligible 00:26:05] if used following best practices is also immutable and versioned. So, your declared state should be versioned and immutable.it should be continuously reconciled through agents. In other words, it eliminates the human component; you are no longer executing manual jobs and you're no longer running imperative pipelines for the deployment component of your operation. You are allowing your [letting 00:26:41] agents do that for you, continuously and programmatically.And the fourth principle is, this is the only way by which you interact with the system. In other words it completely eliminates the human component from the operating model. So, for example, when I think about GitOps as a deployment mechanism, and for example, progressive delivery within the context of GitOps, I see a lot of… what's the word I'm looking for? Like, symbiosis.Jason: Yeah. Symbiosis?Leo: Yeah. Between chaos engineering, and this model of deployment. Because I think chaos engineering is also eliminating a human component; you're no longer letting humans exercise your system to find problems, you are executing those by agents, you are doing so with a declarative model, where you're declaring the attributes of the experiment and the expected outcome of that experiment, and you're defining the criteria by which you're going to abort that experiment. So, if you incorporate that model of automated, continuous validation of your solution through premeditated chaos, in a process of continuous reconciliation of your desired state, through automated deployment agents, then you have a really, really solid, reliable mechanism for the operation of cloud-native solutions.Ana: I was like, I think a lot what we've seen, I mean, especially as I sit in more CNCF stuff, is really trying to get a lot of our systems to be able to know what to do next before we need to interfere, so we don't have to wake up. So, between chaos engineering, between GitOps, between Keptn, [unintelligible 00:28:32] how is it that you can make the load of SRE and the DevOps engineer be more about making sure that things get better versus, something just broke and I need to go fix it, or I need to go talk to an engineer to go do a best practice because now those things are built into the system as a guardrail, or there's better mental models and things that are more accurate to real conditions that can happen to a system?Leo: Actually, I sidetracked. I never ended up talking more about the OpenGitOps Project and the GitOps Working Group. So, it's a community effort by the CNCF. So, it's open for contribution by everybody. You're all in the CNCF Slack, there is an OpenGitOps Slack channel there.And if you go to github.com/open-gitops, you'll be able to find ways to contribute. We are always looking to get more involvement from the community. This is also an evolving paradigm, which I think also resonates with chaos engineering.And a lot of its evolution is being driven by the use cases that are being discovered by the end-users of these technologies and the different patterns. Community involvement is very important. Industry involvement is very important. It would be fantastic and we're an open community, and I'd love to get to know more about what you're all doing with GitOps and what it means for you and how these principles apply to the challenges that your teams are running into, and the use cases that and problems spaces that you're having to deal with.Jason: I think that's a fantastic thing for our listeners to get involved in, especially as a new project that's really looking for the insight and the contribution from new members as it gets founded. As we wrap up, Leo, do you have any other projects that you want to share? How can people find you on the internet? Anything else that you want to plug?Leo: I love to meet people on these subjects that I'm very passionate about. So yes, you can find me on Twitter. I guess, it's easier to just type it, it's @murillodigital, but you'll find that in the show notes, I imagine. As well as my LinkedIn.I have to admit, I'm more of a LinkedIn person. I don't, I hope that doesn't age me or made me uncool, but I never figured out how to really work with Twitter. I'm more of a LinkedIn person, so you can find me there. I'm an organizer in the community in Costa Rica CNCF, and I run.So, for those that are Spanish speakers, I'm very much for promoting the involvement and openness of the cloud-native ecosystem to the Hispanic and Latin community. Because I think language is a barrier and I think we're coming from countries where a lot of us have struggled to basically get our head above water from lesser resources and difficult access to technology and information. But that doesn't mean that there isn't a huge amount of talent in the region. There is. And so, I run a—there's a recent initiative by the CNCF called cloud-native TV, which is we're ten shows that are streaming on Twitch.You go to cloudnative.tv, you'll see them. I run a show called Cloud Native LatinX, which is in Spanish. I invite people to talk about cloud-native technologies that are more cloud-native communities in the region.And my objective is twofold: I want to demonstrate to all Hispanics and all Latin people that they can do it, that we're all the same, doesn't matter if you don't speak the language. There is a whole bunch of people, and I am one of them that speak the language that are there, and we're there to help you learn, and support and help you push through into this community. Basically, anybody that's listening to come out and say these are actionable steps that I can take to move my career forward. So, it's every other Tuesday on cloudnative.tv, Cloud Native LatinX, if you want to hear and see more of me talking in Spanish. It's on cloudnative.tv. And the OpenGitOps Project, join in; it's open to the community. And that's me.Ana: Yes I love that shout-out to getting more folks, especially Hispanics and Latinx, be more involved in cloud and CNCF projects itself. Representation matters and folks like me and Leo come in from countries like Costa Rica, Nicaragua, we get to speak English and Spanish, we want to create more content in Spanish and let you know that you can learn chaos engineering in English and you can learn about chaos engineering in Spanish, Ingeniería de Caos. So, come on and join us. Well, thank you Leo. Muchisimas gracias por estar en el show de hoy, y gracias por estar llamando hoy desde Costa Rica, y para todos los que están oyendo hoy que también hablen español...pura vida y que se encuentren bien. Nos vemos en el próximo episodio.Leo: Muchas gracias, Ana, and thanks everybody, y pura vida para todo el mundo y ¡hagamos caos!Jason: For links to all the information mentioned, visit our website at gremlin.com/podcast. If you liked this episode, subscribe to the Break Things on Purpose podcast on Spotify, Apple Podcasts, or your favorite podcast platform. Our theme song is called, “Battle of Pogs” by Komiku, and it's available on loyaltyfreakmusic.com.

Elite Expert Insider
Leading in Life with Dr Laura Murillo

Elite Expert Insider

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2021 25:38


Melanie Johnson & Jenn Foster, owners of Elite Online Publishing, interview Dr. Laura Murillo about her new international best selling book Lead in Life, People. Passion. Persistence: Succeed in the New Era of Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion. Dr. Laura Murillo is the President and CEO of the Houston Hispanic Chamber of Commerce. Under her leadership, the Chamber has set unprecedented records in membership and revenue, becoming one of the most influential Chambers in the nation, a clear testament to her exceptional leadership. The youngest of nine children, Laura Murillo was born to Mexican immigrant parents and was raised in Houston's East End/Magnolia, where she began working at age ten at her family's restaurant. She is the proud mother of Marisa and Mia, both graduates of St. John's School in River Oaks. Marisa earned a mechanical engineering degree from Columbia University, in New York City, and is an astrophysics researcher. Mia is a sophomore at Georgetown University in Washington DC and maintains highest honors. Learn More Here Find the Book Here

Noche de Pendejadas with Alannized
The Murillo Twins Address the Haters | Season 3 Premiere

Noche de Pendejadas with Alannized

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 13, 2021 50:33


After casi un pinche año, the chisme is back! In the premiere of season 3, Alannized welcomes Brittany & Briana Murillo AKA the Murillo Twins to address the criticism that they party too much despite both being mothers and how they have no problem airing out their family drama online. Despite the drama, the twins talk about how they maintain a healthy family life and why they never feel in competition with each other. Plus, the twins spin the "Wheel of Pendejadas" and play "Truth or Shot," where you either spill the tea or you get drunk. Check out the Murillo Twin's YouTube here! Browse the Murillo Twins Makeup Collection from Beauty Creations here! Watch Noche de Pendejadas on YouTube! Follow Alannized on IG Follow Alannized on TikTok Follow Alannized on Twitter  Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

El Alargue
Hurtado y Murillo en la previa: "No es lo mismo jugar con público"

El Alargue

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 7:57


Texas Business Minds
Houston: Hispanic Chamber of Commerce President & CEO Dr. Laura Murillo

Texas Business Minds

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 26:32


Born & raised in Houston's East End/Magnolia neighborhood, Dr. Laura Murillo's involvement in the Houston business community began as a 10-year-old working in her family's restaurant. There, her parents taught her lessons about business and life, which Murillo combined with her keen communications skills to grow and lead Houston's Hispanic Chamber of Commerce. In this episode, HBJ Managing Editor Jonathan Adams invites Murillo to share her insight, including key life moments shared in her best-selling book, "Lead in Life".

Lo mejor de Univisión Deportes Radio
México, ¿con tranquilidad en su camino rumbo a Qatar?

Lo mejor de Univisión Deportes Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 12, 2021 26:09


Iniciamos la semana con mucha información, la victoria de 3 goles por cero de México ante Honduras en el hexagonal final de la concacaf hizo eco en todo mundo, tanto en Inutilandia con Javier Zuly Ledesma , Juan Carlos Avalos y Toño Murillo como en contacto deportivo con Alex De La Rosa se hablo a fondo de lo que nos dejó la actividad del fin de semana en la concacaf .

Santa Barbara Talks with Josh Molina
Santa Barbara Talks Podcast 79: Daraka Larimore-Hall

Santa Barbara Talks with Josh Molina

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 55:32


Please take a moment to visit Santa Barbara Talks with Josh Molina on You Tube and subscribe to see the video versions of the podcast. Dr. Daraka Larimore-Hall joins Josh Molina for nearly one-hour of political talk regarding the Santa Barbara Mayor's race and two City Council contests. Larimore-Hall defends Cathy Murillo's record and raises concerns and questions about those who are supporting the other Democrats in the race, James Joyce and Deborah Schwartz. Murillo has been endorsed by the Santa Barbara County Democratic Party. Daraka touches on gender, race and discrimination in politics and brings his big-thinking approach to unravel the complicated contests and explain the political landscape. Daraka references the Santa Barbara Independent endorsement of Joyce, and says the key driver of support should a person's record, not their personalities. Larimore-Hall grew up on Santa Barbara's Westside, in the Ladera Street projects. He has a doctorate from UCSB.

Sin Complejos
Segundo café. La mejor inversión es la formación y la investigación

Sin Complejos

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 9, 2021 10:53


Paco Linares entrevista al Doctor Ricardo Martínez Murillo, Director del Instituto Cajal. 

Indianz.Com
Walter Murillo / National Council of Urban Indian Health

Indianz.Com

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 5, 2021 5:56


Legislative: Remote SCIP Legislative Hearing – October 5, 2021 Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States Date: Tuesday, October 5, 2021 Time: 12:00 PM Presiding: The Honorable Teresa Leger Fernández, Chair On Tuesday, October 5, 2021 at 12:00 p.m. EDT, the Subcommittee for Indigenous Peoples of the United States (SCIP) will host a virtual, fully remote legislative hearing on the following tribal-related legislation: H.J.Res.55 (Rep. Kahele), To consent to the amendments to the Hawaiian Homes Commission Act, 1920, made by Act 080 of the Session Laws of Hawaii, 2017. Prince Jonah Khiuo Kalaniana‘ole Protecting Family Legacies Act. H.R. 441 (Rep. Don Young), To provide for the conveyance of certain property to the Tanana Tribal Council located in Tanana, Alaska, and for other purposes. H.R. 2402 (Rep. Fortenberry), To transfer administrative jurisdiction of certain Federal lands from the Army Corps of Engineers to the Bureau of Indian Affairs, to take such lands into trust for the Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska, and for other purposes. Winnebago Land Transfer Act of 2021. H.R. 4881 (Rep. Raúl Grijalva), To direct the Secretary of the Interior to take into trust for the Pascua Yaqui Tribe of Arizona certain land in Pima County, Arizona, and for other purposes. Old Pascua Community Land Acquisition Act. H.R. 5221 (Rep. Raúl Grijalva), To amend the Indian Health Care Improvement Act to establish an urban Indian organization confer policy for the Department of Health and Human Services. Urban Indian Health Confer Act. Panel I Representative Raúl Grijalva Arizona, 3rd District Representative Don Young Alaska, At-Large Representative Kaiali'i Kahele Hawaii, 2nd District Representative Jeff Fortenberry Nebraska, 1st District Panel II Mr. P. Benjamin Smith (H.R.441, H.R.5221) Deputy Director for Intergovernmental Affairs, Indian Health Service U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Rockville, MD Mr. Darryl LaCounte (H.J.Res.55, H.R.2402, H.R.4881) Director, Bureau of Indian Affairs U.S. Department of the Interior Washington, DC Panel III The Honorable Peter Yucupicio (H.R.4881) Chairman Pascua Yaqui Tribe Tucson, Arizona The Honorable William J. Ailã, Jr. (H.J.Res.55) Chairman Hawaiian Homes Commission Department of Hawaiian Home Lands Kapolei, HI The Honorable Julie Roberts-Hyslop (H.R.441) Second Chief Tanana Tribal Council Native Village of Tanana Tanana, Alaska The Honorable Victoria Kitcheyan (H.R. 2402) Chairwoman Winnebago Tribe of Nebraska Winnebago, NE Mr. Walter Murillo (H.R.5221) President National Council of Urban Indian Health Washington, DC This hearing will take place via Cisco WebEx and will be streamed on YouTube. For additional hearing materials and schedules, please visit the U.S. House of Representatives' Committee Repository at http://docs.house.gov/.

Ciudad H
Dra. Laura Murillo: Una historia de lucha por la diversidad, inclusión y equidad en Houston

Ciudad H

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2021


En el episodio de hoy seguimos celebrando el mes de la Hispanidad en Estados Unidos compartiendo con ustedes la historia de una mujer que contribuye de una manera extraordinaria en la inclusión, diversidad y equidad de la comunidad latina en Houston. Esta es la historia de una niña que nació y creció al sureste de la ciudad de Houston y que comenzó a trabajar en el restaurante de sus padres mexicanos desde los 10 años hasta convertirse en una de los CEO's más reconocidas de Estados Unidos y ser nombrada la mujer más influyente en Texas. Su lista de reconocimientos y comités de los que forma parte son clave en el posicionamiento igualitario de las contribuciones de la comunidad hispana no sólo en Houston, sino también a nivel nacional. Hoy comparte con nosotros cómo vive el racismo todos los días, cómo transmite el orgullo de ser bicultural a sus hijas y cómo apoya a la comunidad hispana en Houston para lograr una ciudad más diversa, equitativa e inclusiva en el mundo laboral y empresarial. Aquí les dejamos el link para conocer más acerca del la cámara hispana de comercio en Houston y cómo puede ser una fuente importante de apoyo para grandes y pequeños empresarios. Houston Hispanic Chamber of Commercehttps://www.houstonhispanicchamber.com

Inutilandia
¡Increíble! El modesto Sheriff le pega al Real Madrid en el Bernabéu

Inutilandia

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2021 43:32


#RamonMorales#FuerzaGuerrera#EnriqueBermudez#Toño Murillo