About JonA husband, father of 3 wonderful kids who turned Podcaster during the pandemic. If you told me in early 2020 I would be making content or doing a podcast, I probably would have said "Nah, I couldn't see myself making YouTube videos". In fact, I told my kids, no way am I going to make videos for YouTube. Well, a year later I'm over 100 uploads and my subscriber count is growing.Links Referenced: LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jon-myer/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/_JonMyer jonmyer.com: https://jonmyer.com TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by Honeycomb. When production is running slow, it's hard to know where problems originate. Is it your application code, users, or the underlying systems? I've got five bucks on DNS, personally. Why scroll through endless dashboards while dealing with alert floods, going from tool to tool to tool that you employ, guessing at which puzzle pieces matter? Context switching and tool sprawl are slowly killing both your team and your business. You should care more about one of those than the other; which one is up to you. Drop the separate pillars and enter a world of getting one unified understanding of the one thing driving your business: production. With Honeycomb, you guess less and know more. Try it for free at honeycomb.io/screaminginthecloud. Observability: it's more than just hipster monitoring.Corey: DoorDash had a problem. As their cloud-native environment scaled and developers delivered new features, their monitoring system kept breaking down. In an organization where data is used to make better decisions about technology and about the business, losing observability means the entire company loses their competitive edge. With Chronosphere, DoorDash is no longer losing visibility into their applications suite. The key? Chronosphere is an open-source compatible, scalable, and reliable observability solution that gives the observability lead at DoorDash business, confidence, and peace of mind. Read the full success story at snark.cloud/chronosphere. That's snark.cloud slash C-H-R-O-N-O-S-P-H-E-R-E.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud, I'm Corey Quinn. Every once in a while I get to talk to a guest who has the same problem that I do. Now, not that they're a loud, obnoxious jerk, but rather that describing what they do succinctly is something of a challenge. It's not really an elevator pitch anymore if you have to sabotage the elevator before you start giving it. I'm joined by Jon Myer. Jon, thank you for joining me. What the hell do you do?Jon: Corey, thanks for that awesome introduction. What do I do? I get to talk into a microphone. And sometimes I get to stare at myself on camera, whether it makes a recording or not. And either I talk to myself or I talk to awesome people like you. And I get to interview and tell other people's stories on my show; I pull out the interesting parts and we have a lot of freaking fun doing it.Corey: I suddenly feel like I've tumbled down the rabbit hole and I'm in the wrong side of the conversation. Are we both trying to stand in the same part of the universe? My goodness.Jon: Is this your podcast or mine? Maybe I should do an introduction right now to introduce you onto it and we'll see how this works.Corey: The dueling podcast banjo. I liked the approach quite a bit. So, you have done a lot of very interesting things. For example, once upon a time, you worked at AWS. But you have to go digging to figure that out because everything I'm seeing about you in your professional bio and the rest is forward-looking, as opposed to Former Company A, Former Company B, and this one time I was an early investor in Company C, which means, that's right, one of the most interesting things about me is that I wrote a check once upon a time, which is never something I ever want to say about myself, ever. You're very forward-looking, and I strive to do the same. How do you wind up coming at it from that position?Jon: When I first left AWS—it's been a year ago, so I served my time—and I actually used to have ex-Amazonian on it and listed on it. But as I continuously look at it, I used to have a podcast called The AWS Blogger. And it was all about AWS and everything, and there's nothing wrong with them. And what I would hear—Corey: Oh, there's plenty wrong with them, but please continue.Jon: [laugh]. We won't go there. But anyway, you know, kind of talking about it and thinking about it ex-Amazonian, yeah, that's great, you put it on your resume, put it on your stuff, and it, you know, allows you that foot in the door. But I want to look at and separate myself from AWS, in that I am my own independent voice. Yes, I worked for them; great company, I've learned so much from them, worked with some awesome people there, but my voice in the community has become very engaging and trustworthy. I don't want to say I'm no longer an Amazonian; I still have some of the guidelines, some of the stuff that's instilled in me, but I'm independent. And I want that to speak for itself when I come into a room.Corey: It's easy as hell, by the way, for me to sit here and cast stones at folks who, “Oh, you're going to talk about this big company you worked for, even though you don't work there anymore.” Yeah, I really haven't worked anywhere that most people would recognize unless they're, you know, professionally sad all the time. So, I don't have that luxury; I had to wind up telling a story that was forward-looking just because I didn't really have much of a better option. You have that option and decided to go in a direction where it presents, honestly as your viewpoint is that your best days are yet to come. And I want to be clear that for folks who are constantly challenged in our space to justify their existence there, usually because they don't look like our wildly over-represented selves, Jon, they need that credibility.And when they say that it's necessary for them, I am not besmirching that. I'm speaking from my own incredibly privileged position that you share. That is where I'm coming from on this, so I don't want people to hear this as shaming folks who are not themselves wildly over-represented. I'm not talking about you fine folks, I assure you.Jon: You can have ex-Amazonian on your resume and be very proud of it. You can remove it and still be very proud of the company. There's nothing wrong with either approach. There are some conversations that I'll be in, and I'll be on with AWS folks and I'll say, “I completely understand where you're coming from. I'm an ex-Amazonian.” And they're like, “Oh, you get us. You get the process. You get the everything.”I just want to look forward that I will be that voice in the community and that I have an understanding of what AWS is and will continuously be. And I have so much that I'm working towards that I'm very proud of where I've come from, but I do want to look forward.Corey: One of these days, I really feel like I should hang out with some Amazonians or ex-Amazonians who don't know who I am—which is easier to find than you think—and pretend that I used to work there and wonder how long I can keep the ruse going. Just because I've been told a few times that I am suspiciously Amazonian for someone who's never worked there.Jon: You have a lot of insights on the AWS processes and understanding. I think you could probably keep it going for quite a while. You will have to get that orange lanyard though, when you go to, like—Corey: I got one once when I was at a New York Summit a couple years ago. My affiliation then, before I started The Duckbill Group, was Last Week in AWS, and apparently, someone saw that and thought that I was the director of Take-this-Job-and-Shove-it, but I'll serve out my notice until Friday. So, cool; employee lanyard, it was. And I thought this is going to be awesome because I'll be able to walk around and I'll get the inside track if people think I work there. And they treated me like crap until I put the customer lanyard back on. It's, “Oh, it's better to be a customer at an AWS event than it is to be an employee.” I learned that when the fun way.Jon: There is one day that I hope to get the press or analyst lanyard. I think it would be an accomplishment for me. But you get to experience that firsthand, and I hate to switch the tables because I know it's your podcast recording, not mine, but—Corey: Having the press analyst lanyard is interesting because a lot of people are not allowed to speak to you unless they've gone through training. Which, okay, great. I will say that it is a lot nicer walking the expo floor because most of the people working the booths know that means that person is press, generally—they're not quite as familiar with analysts—but they know that regardless that they're not going to sell you a damn thing, so they basically give you a little bit of breathing room, which is awesome, especially in these pandemic times. But the challenge I have with it is that very often I want to talk to folks who are AWS employees who may not have gone through press training. And I've never gotten anyone in trouble or taken advantage of things that I hear in those conversations and write about them.Everything I write about is what I've experienced in public or as a customer, not based upon privileged inside information. I have so many NDAs at this point, I can't keep track, so I just make sure everything I talked about publicly cited I have that already.Jon: Corey, I got to flip the script real quick. I got to give you a shout-out because everybody sees you on Twitter and sees, like, “Oh, my God, he's saying this negative, that negative towards AWS.” You and I had, I don't know, it was a 30, 45 minute at the San Francisco Summit, and I think every Summit, we try to connect for a little bit. But that was really the premise I kicked off a lot of our conversations when you joined my podcast. No, this is not my podcast, this is Corey's, but anyway—Corey: And just you remember that. Please continue.Jon: [laugh]. But you know, kind of going off it you have so much insight, so much value, and you kind of really understand the entire processes and all the behind the scenes and everything that's going on that I was like, “Corey, I got to get your voice out there and show the other side of you, that you're not there trying to get people in trouble, you never poke fun of an AWS employee. I heard there was some guy named Larry that you do, but we won't jump into that.”Corey: One of the things that I think happened is, first and foremost, there is an algorithmic bias towards outrage. When I say nice things about AWS or other providers, which I do periodically, they get basically no engagement. When I say something ridiculous, inflammatory, and insulting about a company, oh, goes around the internet three times. One of the things that I'm slowly waking up to is that when I went into my Covid hibernation, my audience was a quarter of the size it is now. People don't have the context of knowing what I've been up to for the last five or six years. All they see is a handful of tweets.And yeah, of course, you wind up taking some of my more aggravated moment tweets and put a few of those on a board, and yeah, I start to look a fair bit like a jerk if you're not aware of what's going on inside-track-wise. That's not anyone else's fault, except my own, and I guess understanding and managing that perception does become something of a challenge. I mean, it's weird; Amazon is a company that famously prides itself on being misunderstood for long periods of time. I guess I never thought that would apply to me.Jon: Well, it does. Maybe that's why most people think you're an Amazonian.Corey: You know, honestly, I've got to say, there are a lot of worse things people can and do call me. Amazon has a lot to recommend it in different ways. What I find interesting now is that you've gone from large companies to sort of large companies. You were at Spot for a hot minute, then you were doing the nOps thing. But one thing that you've been focusing on a fair bit has been getting your own voice and brand out there—and we talked about this a bit at the Summit when we encountered each other which is part of what sparked this conversation—you're approaching what you're doing next in a way that I don't ever do myself. I will not do it justice, but what are you working on?Jon: All right. So Corey, when we talked at the New York Summit, things are actually moving pretty good. And some of the things that I am doing, and I've actually had a couple of really nice engagements kind of kick off is, that I'm creating highly engageable, trustworthy content for the community. Now, folks, you're asking, like, what is that? What is that really about? You do podcasts?Well, just think about some of the videos that you're seeing on customer sites right now. How are they doing? How's the views? How's the engagement? Can you actually track those back to, like, even a sales engagement in utilizing those videos?Well, as Jon Myer—and yes, this is highly scalable because guess what I am in talks with other folks to join the crew and to create these from a brand awareness portion, right? So, think about it. You have customers that you want to get engaged with: you have products, you have demos, you have reviews that you want to do, but you can't get them turned around in a quick amount of time. We take the time to actually dive into your product and pull out the value prop of the exact product, a demo, maybe a review, all right? We do sponsors as well; I have a number of them that I can talk about, so Veeam on AWS, Diabolical Coffee, there's a couple of other I cannot release just yet, but don't worry, they will be hitting out there on social pretty soon.But we take that and we make it an engaging kind of two to three-minute videos. And we say, “Listen, here's the value of it. We're going to turn this around, we're going to make this pop.” And putting this stuff, right, so we'll take the podcast and I'll put it on to my YouTube channel, you will get all my syndication, you'll get all my viewers, you'll get all my views, you'll get my outreach. Now, the kicker with that is I don't just pick any brand; I pick a trusted brand to work with because obviously, I don't want to tarnish mine or your brand. And we create these podcasts and we create these videos and we turn them around in days, not weeks, not months. And we focus on those who really need to actually present the value of their product in the environment.Corey: It sounds like you're sort of the complement to the way that I tend to approach these things. I'll periodically do analyst engagements where I'll kick the tires on a product in the space—that's usually tied to a sponsorship scenario, but not always—where, “Oh, great. You want me to explain your product to people. Great, could I actually kick the tires on it so I understand at first? Otherwise, I'm just parroting what may as well be nonsense. Maybe it's true, maybe it's not.”Very often small companies, especially early stage, do a relatively poor job of explaining the value of their product because everyone who works there knows the product intimately and they're too close to the problem. If you're going to explain what this does in a context where you have to work there and with that level of intensity on the problem space, you're really only pitching to the already converted as opposed to folks who have the expensive problem that gets in the way of them doing their actual job. And having those endless style engagements is great; they periodically then ask me, “Hey, do you want to build a bunch of custom content for us?” And the answer is, “No, because I'm bad at deadlines in that context.”And finding intelligent and fun and creative ways to tell stories takes up a tremendous amount of time and is something that I find just gets repetitive in a bunch of ways. So, I like doing the typical sponsorships that most people who listen to this are used to: “This episode is sponsored by our friends at Chex Mix.” And that's fine because I know how to handle that and I have that down to a set of study workflows. Every time I've done custom content, I find it's way more work than I anticipated, and honestly, I get myself in trouble with it.Jon: Well, when you come across it, you send them our way because guess what, we are actually taking those and we're diving deep with them. And yes, I used an Amazon term. But if you take their product—yeah [laugh]. I love the reaction I got from you. But we dive into the product. And you said it exactly: those people who are there at the facility, they understand it, they can say, “Yeah, it does this.”Well, that's not going to have somebody engaged. That's not going to get somebody excited. Let me give you an example. Yesterday, I had a call with an awesome company that I want to use their product. And I was like, “Listen, I want to know about your product a little bit more.”We demoed it for my current company, and I was like, “But how do you work for people like me: podcasters who do a lot of the work themselves? Or a social media expert?” You know, how do I get my content out there? How does that work? What's your pricing?And they're, like, “You know, we thought about getting it and see if there was a need in that space, and you're validating that there's a need.” I actually turned it around and I pitched them. I was like, “Listen, I'd love for you guys to be a sponsor on my show. I'd love for you to—let me do this. Let me do some demos. Let's get together.”And I pitched them this idea that I can be a spokesperson for their product because I actually believed in it that much just from two calls, 30 minutes. And I said, “This is going to be great for people like me out there and getting the voice, getting the volume out there, how to use it.” I said, “I can show some quick integration setups. You don't have to have the full-blown product that you sell out the businesses, us as individuals or small groupings, we're only going to use certain features because, one, is going to be overwhelming, and two, it's going to be costly. So, give us these features in a nice package and let's do this.” And they're like, “Let's set something up. I think we got to do this.”Corey: How do you avoid the problem where if you do a few pieces of content around a particular brand, you start to become indelibly linked to that brand? And I found that in my early days when I was doing a lot of advisory work and almost DevRel-for-hire as part of the sponsorship story thing that I was doing, and I found that that did not really benefit the larger thing I was trying to build, which is part of the reason that I got out of it. Because it makes sense for the first one; yeah, it's a slam dunk. And the second one, sure, but sooner or later, it feels like wow, I have five different sponsors in various ways that want me to be building stories and talking about their stuff as I travel the world. And now I feel like I'm not able to do any of them a decent service, while also confusing the living hell out of the audience of, “Who is it you work for again anyway?” It was the brand confusion, for lack of a better term.Jon: Okay, so you have two questions there. One of them is, how do you do this without being associated with the brand? I don't actually see a problem with that. Think of a race car; NASCAR drivers are walking around with all their stuff on their jackets, you know, sponsored by this person, this group, that group. Yeah, it's kind of overwhelming at times, but what's wrong with being tied to a couple of brands as long as the brands are trustworthy, like yourself? Or you believing those, right? So, there's nothing wrong with that.Second is the scalability that you're talking about where you're traveling all over the world and doing this and that. And that's where I'm looking for other leaders and trustworthy community members that are doing this type of thing to join a highly visible team, right? So, now you have a multitude and a diverse group of individuals who can get the same message out that's ultimately tied to—and I'm actually going to call it out here, I have it already as Myer Media, right? So, it's going to be under the Jon Myer Podcast; everything's going to be grouped in together under Myer Media, and then we're going to have a group of highly engaging individuals that enjoy doing this for a living, but also trust what they're talking about.Corey: If you can find a realistic way to scale that, that sounds like it's going to have some potential significant downstream consequences just as far as building almost a, I guess, a DevRel workshop, for lack of a better term. And I mean, that in the sense of an Andy Warhol workshop style approach, not just a training course. But you wind up with people in your orbit who become associated, affiliated with a variety of different brands. I mean, last time I did the numbers, I had something like 110 sponsors over the last five years. If I become deeply linked to those brands, no one knows what the hell I do because every company in the space, more or less, has at some level done a sponsorship with me at some point.Jon: I guess I'll cross that when it happens, or keep that in the top-of-mind as it moves forward. I mean, it's a good point of view, but I think if we keep our individualism, that's what's going to separate us as associated. So, think of advertising, you have a, you know, actor, actress that actually gets on there, and they're associated with a certain brand. Did they do it forever? I am looking at long-term relationships because that will help me understand the product in-depth and I'll be able to jump in there and provide them value in a expedited version.So, think about it. Like, they are launching a new version of their product or they're talking about something different. And they're, like, “Jon, we need to get this out ASAP.” I've had this long-term relationship with them that I'm able to actually turn it around rather quickly, but create highly engaging out of it. I guess, to really kind of signify that the question that you're asking is, I'm not worried about it yet.Corey: What stage or scale of company do you find is, I guess, the sweet spot for what you're trying to build out?Jon: I like the small to medium. And looking at it, the small to medium—Corey: Define your terms because to my mind, I'm still stuck in this ancient paradigm that I was in as an employee, where a big company is anything that has more than 200 people, which is basically everyone these days.Jon: So, think about startups. Startups, they are usually relatively 100 or less; medium, 200 or less. The reason I like that type of—is because we're able to move fast. As you get bigger, you're stuck in processes and you have to go through so many steps. If you want speed and you want scalability, you got to pay attention to some of the stuff that you're doing and the processes that are slowing it down.Granted, I will evaluate, you know, the enterprise companies, but the individuals who know the value of doing this will ultimately seek me and say, “Hey, listen, we need this because we're just kicking this off and we need highly visible content, and we want to engage with our current community, and we don't know how.”Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friend EnterpriseDB. EnterpriseDB has been powering enterprise applications with PostgreSQL for 15 years. And now EnterpriseDB has you covered wherever you deploy PostgreSQL on-premises, private cloud, and they just announced a fully-managed service on AWS and Azure called BigAnimal, all one word. Don't leave managing your database to your cloud vendor because they're too busy launching another half-dozen managed databases to focus on any one of them that they didn't build themselves. Instead, work with the experts over at EnterpriseDB. They can save you time and money, they can even help you migrate legacy applications—including Oracle—to the cloud. To learn more, try BigAnimal for free. Go to biganimal.com/snark, and tell them Corey sent you.Corey: I think that there's a fair bit of challenge somewhere in there. I'm not quite sure how to find it, that you're going to, I think, find folks that are both too small and too big, that are going to think that they're ready for this. I feel like this doesn't, for example, have a whole lot of value until a company has found product-market fit unless what you're proposing to do helps get them to that point. Conversely, at some point, you have some of the behemoth companies out there, it's, “Yeah, we can't hire DevRel people fast enough. We've hired 500 of them. Cool, can you come do some independent work for us?” At which point, it's… great, good luck standing out from the crowd in any meaningful way at that point.Jon: Well, even a high enterprise as hired X number of DevRels, the way you stand out is your personality and everything that you built behind your personal brand, and your value brand, and what you're trying to do, and the voice that you're trying to achieve out there. So, think about it—and this is very difficult for me to, kind of, boost and say, “Hey, listen, if I were to go to a DevRel of, like, say, 50 people, I will stand out. I might be one of the top five, or I might be two at the top five.” It doesn't matter. But for me why and what I do, the value that I am actually driving across is what will stand out, the engaging conversations.Every interview, every podcast that I do, at the end, everybody's like, “Oh, my God, you're, like, really good at it; you kind of keep us engaging, you know when to ask a question; you jump in there and you dive even deeper.” I literally have five bullet points on any conversation, and these are just, like, two or three sentences, maybe. And they're not exact questions. They're just topics that we need to talk about, just like we did going into this conversation. There is nothing that scripted. Everything that's coming across the questions that you're pulling out from me giving an answer to one of your questions and then you're diving deep on it.Corey: I think that that's probably a fair approach. And it's certainly going to lead to a better narrative than the organic storytelling that tends to arise internally. I mean, there's no better view to see a lot of these things than working on bills. One of my favorite aspects of what I do is I get to see the lies that clients tell to themselves, where it's—like, they believe these things, but it no longer matches the reality. Like developer environments being far too expensive as a proportion of the rest of their environment. It's miniscule just because production has scaled since you last really thought about it.Or the idea that a certain service is incredibly expensive. Well, sure. The way that it was originally configured and priced, it was and that has changed. Once people learn something, they tend to stop keeping current on that thing because now they know it. And that's a bit of a tricky thing.Jon: That's why we keep doing podcasts, you keep doing interviews, you keep talking with folks is because if you look at when you and I actually started doing these podcasts—and aka, like, webinars, and I hate to say webinars because it's always negative and—you know because they're not as highly engaging, but taking that story and that narrative and creating a conversation out of it and clicking record. There are so many times that when I go to a summit or an event, I will tell people, they're like, “So, what am I supposed to do for your podcast?” And we were talking for, like, ten minutes, I said, “You know, I would have clicked record and we would have ten minutes of conversation.” And they're like, “What?” I was like, “That's exactly what it is.”My podcast is all about the person that I'm interviewing, what they're doing, what they're trying to achieve, what's their message that they're trying to get across? Same thing, Corey. When you kick this off, you asked me a bunch of questions and then that's why we took it. And that's where this conversation went because it's—I mean, yeah, I'm spinning it around and making it about you, sometimes because obviously, it's fun to do that, and that's normally—I'm on the other side.Corey: No, it's always fun to wind up talking to people who have their own shows just because it's fun watching the narrative flow back and forth. It's kind of a blast.Jon: It's almost like commentators, though. You think about it at a sporting event. There's two in the booth.Corey: Do a team-up at some point, yeah.Jon: Yeah.Corey: In fact, doing the—what is it like the two old gentlemen in the Sesame Street box up in the corner? I forget their names… someone's going to yell at me for that one. But yeah, the idea of basically kibitzing back and forth. I feel like at some level, we should do a team up and start doing a play-by-play of the re:Invent keynotes.Jon: Oh… you know what, Corey, maybe we should talk about this offline. Having a huge event there, VIP receptions, a podcasting booth is set up at a villa that we have ready to go. We're going to be hosting social media influencers, live-tweeting happening for keynotes. Now, you don't have to go to the keynotes personally. You can come to this room, you can click record, we'll record a live session right there, totally unscripted, like everything else we do, right? We'll have a VIP reception, come in chat, do introductions. So, Corey, love to have you come into that and we can do a live one right there.Corey: Unfortunately, I'm going to be spending most of re:Invent this year dressed in my platypus costume, but you know how it works.Jon: [laugh]. Oh man, you definitely got to go for that because oh, I have a love to put that on the show. I'm actually doing something not similar, but in true style that I've been going to the last couple of re:Invents I will be doing something unique and standing out.Corey: I'm looking forward to it. It's always fun seeing how people continue to successfully exceed what they were able to do previously. That's the best part, on some level, is just watching it continually iterate until you're at a point where it just becomes, well frankly, either ridiculous or you flame out or it hits critical mass and suddenly you launch an entire TV network or something.Jon: Stay tuned. Maybe I will.Corey: You know, it's always interesting to see how that entire thing plays out. Last question before we call it a show. Talk to me about your process for building content, if you don't mind. What is your process when you sit down and stare at—at least from my perspective—that most accursed of all enemies, a blank screen? “All right time to create some content, Jackwagon, better be funny. And by the way, you're on a deadline.” That is the worst part of my job.Jon: All right, so the worst part of your job is the best part of my job. I have to tell you, I actually don't—and I'm going to have to knock on wood because I don't get content block. I don't sit at a screen when I'm doing it. I actually will go for a walk or, you know, I'll have my weirdest ideas at the weirdest time, like at the gym, I might have a quick idea of something like that and I'll have a backlog of these ideas that I write down. The thing that I do is I come down, I open up a document and I'll just drop this idea.And I'll write it out as almost as it seems like a script. And I'll never read it verbatim because I look at it and be like, “I know what I'm going to say right now.” An example, if you take a look at my intros that I do for my podcast, they are done after the recording because I recap what we do on a recording.So, let's take this back. Corey will talk about the one you and I just did. And you and I we hopped on, we did a recording. Afterwards, I put together the intro. And what I'm going to say the intro, I have no freaking clue until I actually get to it, and then all of a sudden, I think of something—not at my desk, but away from my desk—what I'm going to say about you or the guest.An example, there was a gentleman I did his name's called Mat Batterbee, and he's from the UK. And he's a Social Media Finalist. And he has this beard and he always wears, like, this hat or something. And I saw somebody on Twitter make a comment about, you know, following in his footsteps or looking like him. So, they spoofed him with a hat and everything—glasses.I actually bought a beard off of Amazon, put it on, glasses, hat, and I spoofed him for the intro. I had this idea, like, the day before. So, thank goodness for Prime delivery, that I was able to get this beard ASAP, put it on. One take; I only tried to do one take. I don't think I've ever recorded any more.Corey: I have a couple of times sometimes because the audio didn't capture—Jon: Yeah.Corey: —but that's neither here nor there. But yeah, I agree with you, I find that the back-and-forth with someone else is way easier from a content perspective for me. Because when you and I started talking, on this episode, for example, I had, like, three or four bullet points I wanted to cover and that's about it. The rest of it becomes this organic freewheeling conversation and that just tends to work when it's just me free-associating in front of the camera, it doesn't work super well. I need something that's a bit more structured in that sense. So apparently, my answer is just never be alone, ever.Jon: [laugh]. The content that I create, like how-to tutorials, demos, reviews, I'll take a lot more time on them and I'll put them together in the flow. And I record those in certain sections. I'll actually record the demo of walking through and clicking on everything and going through the process, and then I will actually put that in my recording software, and then I will record against it like a voiceover.But I don't record a script. I actually follow the flow that I did and in order to do that, I understand the product, so I'll dive deep on it, I'll figure out some of the things using keywords along the way to highlight the value of utilizing it. And I like to create these in, like, two to three minutes. So, my entire process of creating content—podcast—you know what we hop on, I give everybody the spiel, I click record and I say, “Welcome.” And I do the introduction. I cut that out later. We talk. I'll tell you what, I never edited anything throughout the entire length of it because whatever happens happens in his natural and comes across.And then I slap on an ending. And I try to make it as quick and as efficiently as possible because if I start doing cuts, people are going to be, like, “Oh, there's a cut there. What did he cut out?” Oh, there's this. It's a full-on free flow. And so, if I mess up and flub or whatever it is, I poke fun of myself and we move on.Corey: Oh, I have my own favorite punching bag. And I honestly think about that for a second. If I didn't mock myself the way that I do, I would be insufferable. The entire idea of being that kind of a blowhard just doesn't work. From my perspective, I am always willing to ask the quote-unquote dumb question.It just happens to turn out but I'm never the only person wondering about that thing and by asking it out loud, suddenly I'm giving a whole bunch of other folks air cover to say, “Yeah, I don't know the answer to that either.” I have no problem whatsoever doing that. I don't have any technical credibility to worry about burning.Jon: When you start off asking and say, “Hey, dumb question or dumb question,” you start being unsure of yourself. Start off and just ask the question. Never say it's a dumb question because I'll tell you what, like you said, there's probably 20 other people in that room that have the same question and they're afraid to ask it. You can be the one that just jumps up there and says it and then you're well-respected for it. I have no problem asking questions.Corey: Honestly, the problem I've got is I wish people would ask more questions. I think that it leads to such a better outcome. But people are always afraid to either admit ignorance. Or worse, when they do ask questions just for the joy they get from hearing themselves talk. We've all been conference talks where you there's someone who's just asking the question because they love the sound of their own voice. I say, they, but let's be serious; it's always a dude.Jon: That is very true.Corey: So, if people want to learn more about what you're up to, where's the best place to go?Jon: All right, so the best place to go is to follow me on LinkedIn. LinkedIn is my primary one, right? Jon Myer; can't miss me. At all. Twitter, I am active on Twitter. Not as well as Corey; I would love to get there one day, but my audience right now is LinkedIn.Else you can go to jonmyer.com. Yes, that's right, jonmyer.com. Because why not? I found I have to talk about this just a little bit. And the reason that I changed it—I actually do own the domain awsblogger, by the way and I still have it—is that when I was awsblogger, I had to chan—I didn't have to change anything' nobody required me to, but I changed it to, like, thedailytechshow. And that was pretty cool but then I just wanted to associated with me, and I felt that going with jonmyer, it allowed me not having to change the name ever again because, let's face it, I'm not changing my name. And I want to stick with it so I don't have to do a whole transition and when this thing takes off really huge, like it is doing right now, I don't have to change the name.Corey: Yeah. I would have named it slightly differently had I known was coming. But again, this far in—400 some-odd episodes in last I checked recorded—though I don't know what episode this will be when it airs—I really get the distinct impression that I am going to learn as I go and, you know, you can't change that this far in anymore.Jon: I am actually rounding so I'm not as far as you are with the episodes, but I'm happy to say that I did cross number 76—actually 77; I recorded yesterday, so it's pretty good. And 78 tomorrow, so I am very busy with all the episodes and I love it. I love everybody reaching out and enjoying the conversations that I have. And just the naturalness and the organicness of the podcast. It really puts people at ease and comfortable to start sharing more and more of their stories and what they want to talk about.Corey: I really want to thank you for being so generous with your time and speak with me today. Thanks. It's always a pleasure to talk with you and I look forward to seeing what you wind up building next.Jon: Thanks, Corey. I really appreciate you having me on. This is very entertaining, informative. I had a lot of fun just having a conversation with you. Thanks for having me on, man.Corey: Always a pleasure. Jon Myer, podcaster extraordinaire and content producer slash creator. The best folks really have no idea what to refer to themselves and I am no exception, so I made up my own job title. I am Cloud Economist Corey Quinn and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an angry, insulting comment telling me that I'm completely wrong and that you are a very interesting person. And then tell me what company you wrote a check to once upon a time.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.
Brava listeners, karya klasik dari Oddie Agam yang sempat dipopulerkan oleh Mus Mujiono dan Utha Likumahuwa yaitu “Tanda–Tanda” kembali hadir dibawakan ulang oleh Yuni Shara, dengan nuansa musik yang lebih fresh. Nah untuk itu, di Midday Break kali ini, Brava Radio menghadirkan Yuni Shara, yang akan membagikan cerita soal proses di balik pembuatan single terbarunya, yang sebenarnya sudah disiapkan sejak beberapa tahun lalu. Yuni Shara juga akan membagikan cerita soal kesibukannya di luar dunia musik, di mana ia juga aktif dalam memberikan akses edukasi untuk anak-anak sekolah.
Das 9-Euro-Ticket ist auf drei Monate ausgelegt, Ende August ist daher Schluss. Doch aus vielen Richtungen kommen Forderungen nach einem Nachfolger auf. Dafür, wie es mit dem Billig-Ticket für Nah- und Regionalverkehr weitergeht – oder eben nicht –, ist bereits ein Schicksalstag angesetzt.
Mobil sama lifestyle sekarang bisa dibilang udah jadi satu dan saling melengkapi. Pilihan mobil yang lo pake juga bisa nampilin kepribadian dan bawa persona buat yang pakenya, Bro. Nah, biar lo gak bingung perkara otomotif, mending cek obrolan Oza Rangkuti & Sastra Silalahi bareng Den Dimas sama Anindita Hidayat, yang bakalan kupas tuntas soal otomotif.
Nur noch wenige Wochen ist das 9-Euro-Ticket gültig. Ende August läuft die günstige Fahrkarte für den Nah- und Regionalverkehr aus. Wie danach die ÖPNV-Zukunft aussieht, ist noch unklar. Finanzminister Christian Lindner hat sich jetzt mit markigen Worten in die Diskussion eingeschaltet.
Baseball is dead? Nah. Over the weekend the MLB set a record for the largest one-day crowd total since 2019. Dallas is crediting the A's even though everyone at the Coliseum were Giants fans. Jared gets a tweet saying that he's everything that's wrong with America and we give our takes on whether that's true. The Mets took four of five from the Braves and we're getting Joey's live reaction to his division hopes going down the drain. They also caught the Yankees in the standings, who haven't won a game since they traded Joey Gallo. Meanwhile, the Dodgers haven't lost a game since acquiring Gallo. The Dodgers/Padres series was a dud because the Dodgers blew out the Padres in almost every game and reminded them that they're still king of the AL West. Dallas thinks we shouldn't sleep on the Cardinals and Joey reminds us that Albert Pujols does damage against lefties. The Mariners have a new clubhouse dog which gets us thinking which animals we should introduce to the Red Sox and Braves clubhouses. The Phillies set a franchise record with 14 home runs in four games while sweeping the Nats; Jared thinks the Phillies are good. We end the episode with a heated discussion on whether Daniel Vogelbach is fat, and Jared plans to find out in person tonight. Enjoy! If you or someone you know has a gambling problem, crisis counseling and referral services can be accessed by calling 1-800-GAMBLER (1-800-426-2537) (IL/IN/MI/NJ/PA/WV/WY), 1-800-NEXT STEP (AZ), 1-800-522-4700 (CO/NH), 888-789-7777/visit http://ccpg.org/chat (CT), 1-800-BETS OFF (IA), 1-877-770-STOP (7867) (LA), 877-8-HOPENY/text HOPENY (467369) (NY), visit OPGR.org (OR), call/text TN REDLINE 1-800-889-9789 (TN), or 1-888-532-3500 (VA). 21+ (18+ NH/WY). Physically present in AZ/CO/CT/IL/IN/IA/LA/MI/NH/NJ/NY/OR/ PA/TN/VA/WV/WY only. Min. $5 deposit required. Eligibility restrictions apply. See http://draftkings.com/sportsbook for details. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Kenapa ya banyak orang sukses di luar sana? Apa aja sih yang mereka lakuin biar sukses? Emangnya yang kita lakukan itu belum cukup ya? Gimana cara kita bisa sukses seperti @mrnigelng ?? Sebenarnya ga se ribet itu SEMURIANS! Ada beberapa hal SIMPLE namun BESAR PENGARUHNYA yang banyak dari kalian ga tau/lakukan untuk mengantar kalian kepada kesuksesan! Nah, @mrshananto dan @fxmario bakal cerita proses mereka sampai bisa di tahap kesuksesan sekarang!
Kalau disuruh untuk nggak berekspektasi kayak sulit ya temen-temen. Karena pada dasarnya kita membutuhkan ekspektasi untuk jadi parameter atau tolak ukur sebelum membuat sebuah keputusan atau tindakan. Tapi, sayangnya ekspektasi ini sering kali jadi penyebab kekecewaan dalam hidup. Nah ternyata kuncinya ada di kemampuan kita dalam mengendalikan ekspektasi yang kita punya. Simak sampai habis untuk tips praktisnya, yang semoga bisa membantu kamu.
Ada banyak alasan dari kita yang masih jomblo ini buat betah dengan kesendirian. Mulai dari trauma sampai malas untuk mulai sesuatu dari awal lagi, pengennya langsung nikah kan? Nah, begitu juga buat narasumber dan host kita di Episode kali ini. Beribu alasan kenapa masih nyaman sendiri. Yah, sedih dan sepi sih, tapi kalau hati enggak bisa dipaksa, kita bisa apa? Penasaran sama episode kali ini? Yuk dengerin kapanpun dan dimanapun
Nos ponemos el sombrero de periodista, la libreta y el lapicero, y nos vamos a investigar detrás de unos arbustos la vida privada de Elon Musk Nos ponemos el sombrero de periodista, cogemos la libreta y el lapicero, y nos vamos a investigar detrás de unos arbustos la vida privada de Elon Musk. ¿En realidad ha causado el divorcio de Sergey Brin y Nicole Shanahan? Mientras tanto, su defensa en el juicio contra Twitter hace aguas y no tiene por donde agarrarse. Una pena. Acabamos hablando cosas buenas de Tesla y SpaceX, porque no todo van a ser tonterías. ENLACES Elon Musk's Twitter countersuit: Tesla CEO makes case against company - The Washington Post Twitter Obliterates Elon Musk's Excuses for Killing Buyout Deal Elon Musk's Friendship With Sergey Brin Ruptured by Alleged Affair - WSJ An Alleged Affair to Remember - Puck Récord de velocidad: un Tesla Model S Plaid hackeado a 348 km/h VW chief claims carmaker can overtake ‘weakening' Tesla by 2025 | Financial Times Why China's BYD is a threat to Tesla's EV dominance Apple CEO Tim Cook Takes Ride in Rivian (RIVN) Electric Pickup at Sun Valley - Bloomberg Tesla is preparing to open up Superchargers to non-Tesla EVs in the US later this year - Electrek SpaceX is now launching 10 rockets for every one by its main competitor | Ars Technica After flying with SpaceX, citizen astronaut joins Blue Origin Turning Starship into 9m Telescope, Lunar Gravitational Lens, Robotic Exploration | Q&A 190 - YouTube ELON está presentado por Matías S. Zavia (@matiass) y Álex Barredo (@somospostpc). Su tema original está compuesto por Nahúm García (@nahum). — Alojado en Cuonda (@cuonda)
PRIMERA LECTURA; Del libro del profeta Nahúm: 2, 1. 3; 3, 1-3. 6-7. SALMO RESPONSORIAL; Del Deuteronomio 32: Yo doy la muerte y la vida. EVANGELIO; Del santo Evangelio según san Mateo: 16, 24-28.
Halo Listener Listener mungkin pernah dengar cerita tentang pasangan yang mengalami KDRT atau kekerasan dalam rumah tangga yang mana korban baru mengetahui perilaku kasar pasangannya ketika sudah menikah. Padahal sebelum menikah, pelaku KDRT tersebut selalu tampak berperilaku baik dan setia pada pasangannya listener.Nah tanda-tanda atau sinyal yang merujuk ke perilaku kekerasan ini bisa dideteksi sejak awal hubungan lo listener, bahkan sebelum listener dan pasangan mulai menjalin hubungan asmara. Namun Red Flag bukan terkait kekerasan aja listener tapi kadang juga perilaku yang kurang enak di pandang atau dari komunikasi baik text maupun verbal. Episode kali Amir dan Indana akan membahas tentang hal-hal apa saja yang perlu di perhatikan saat menjalin hubungan bukan hanya asmara saja tapi pertemanan. Yuk segera dengarkan sekarang dan jangan lupa dengarkan terus Banana setiap hari Jumat di Channel Podcast Bingkai Suara atau kunjungi website kita di www.bingkaikarya.com Supported by EJSC Malang Business : email@example.com
Social media lagi rame banget nih sama cuitan remaja remaja ibukota yang mulai ngelakuin Friend With Benefit, yang mana nggak usah pacaran tapi saling sayang, tapi sering juga dibilangin sebagai temen bobo bobo cantik atau bahkan temen zina. Nah, sebenernya Friend With Benefit itu apa sih?
In today's episode Chas embarks on a brand new quest to find nymphomaniacal Russian sex bots, while David seeks to uncover SoCal's surf-adjacent youth whom devote their life wholly to the skim. Rob Machado daringly pulls back his van curtains, the WSL uses their radical growth to cancel more events, and Erin Brooks makes the final of the all male Padang Cup. Plus Barrel or Nah?! Enjoy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
"Yang akan memeluk kalian dan akan mengerti kalian seribu kali lipat yaitu cuma diri kita sendiri. Maka dari itu, sebelum kita mengasihi orang lain jangan lupa mengasihi diri kita sendiri" Nah, topik yg Tiana bawain kali ini deep banget deh. Gimana kita bisa melewati dunia yang penuh tipu daya ini, adakah tempat kita bersandar, dan sudahkah bersyukur. Selamat mendengarkan ❤️ | Podcaster: Tiana | Editor: Yuza | Follow Instagram @polimedia_radio
In This Episode: The importance of having a specific recovery goal Why you need a recovery goal in order to gain traction with OCD and other anxiety disorders What does your “recovery dream” look like? What is getting in the way of your recovery goal? Learn to live your life “as if” you had already reached your recovery goal. Links To Things I Talk About: https://www.cbtschool.com/overcominganxiety ERP School: https://www.cbtschool.com/erp-school-lp Episode Sponsor: This episode of Your Anxiety Toolkit is brought to you by CBTschool.com. CBTschool.com is a psychoeducation platform that provides courses and other online resources for people with anxiety, OCD, and Body-Focused Repetitive Behaviors. Go to cbtschool.com to learn more. Spread the love! Everyone needs tools for anxiety... If you like Your Anxiety Toolkit Podcast, visit YOUR ANXIETY TOOLKIT PODCAST to subscribe free and you'll never miss an episode. And if you really like Your Anxiety Toolkit, I'd appreciate you telling a friend (maybe even two). EPISODE TRANSCRIPTION This is Your Anxiety Toolkit - Episode 296. Welcome back, everybody. I am so fired up for this episode. Oh, I just love this stuff. I love it. I love it. I love it. Okay. Let's get started. First of all, let's do an “I did a hard thing.” This one is epic. This one is from Fisher and they said: “I have OCD, health anxiety, and panic disorder. And last year, I was diagnosed with POTS,” which is postural orthostatic tachycardia syndrome. That is the chronic illness that I have also. And they've said: “This was very overwhelming for me. I was petrified of exercising because of the exercise intolerance that comes with POTS and worrying that it was a life-threatening cardiac issue.” Oh, I am with you, Fisher. So, for those of you who don't know what exercise intolerance is, it's like it's almost impossible to do exercise. When you stand up, you pass out. And when I've been triggered by POTS, it's hard to even do a block around, walk around the block of my house. “My doctor did all the cardiac tests to rule out any underlying issues before diagnosing me with POTS and recommended cardiac reconditioning to help me get started with recovery. My first barrier to overcome this was to trust in my physician and their diagnosis and follow their recommendation for exercise therapy. My second barrier was facing my fear of exercising. I can now say that I'm in my last week of the program after going twice a week for three months, along with exercising on my own at home. It's been a struggle. There are some days where I flare up.” I hear you, Fisher. I totally get you. “And it seems impossible, but accessing self-compassion, budgeting spoon usage for the day, and moving things around to allow myself to rest have been invaluable tools to help me with the experience. A wise person told me after my diagnosis, the only predictable thing about living with a chronic illness is that it is unpredictable. So, I try to accept that uncertainty as a part of my life, living with anxiety and POTS.” Fisher, I just love you. You're killing it here. “I have a lot of work to do in learning to live with my chronic illness and my OCD and health anxiety recovery, but I make a little progress each and every day. P.S. Would you consider doing an episode on coping with chronic illness that mirror anxiety symptoms like POTS? I'd love to hear the skills that have helped you and some of you recommend coping strategies. Thanks for all the hard work that you do on this podcast.” Fisher, I would love to have you on the podcast. I am going to write it in my notes to reach out to you because I think this is such an important topic, one that I myself have gone through, and thank you for writing this. You are doing badass, amazing hard work. So, yay. Thank you. You will hear from me. If you don't hear from me, reach out, because I think that would be wonderful. Okay. Let's take a breath because that brought up a lot for me. I just feel such deep compassion for Fisher and all of you who are just doing the hard thing. So, so cool. All right. Quickly, review of the week from Mosley23. They said: “I've been listening for several years and can say that this podcast has helped immensely to understand my OCD and anxiety. Kim and her guests have provided very helpful ideas, strategies, and encouragement that have been so key in helping me to get to a good place with my mental health. Could not recommend it more highly if you or someone you love have an anxiety disorder.” Thank you so much, Mosley23. Your reviews mean the world to me. The world really. Really, it's so helpful. And again, if you give a review, and I know specifically what episode you're talking about or what specific thing, it means then I can do more of that and help more people. So, yay. All right. Let's talk about recovery. It's taking all of my energy not to bang my hands down on the table and be like, “Let's do it.” All right. So, I take walks every morning and I often listen to podcasts or audiobooks. I'm a big self-help, non-fiction kind of gal. And I'm often listening to these most motivating speakers and it gets me so fired up. This morning, I got so fired up because this is such a part of the work of being a clinician. We get trained on all the theory and the statistics and the diagnoses, but we don't get taught very well how to help a client identify what is your recovery goal. What are you here for? And so, even though you, listener, loving beautiful person, human friend – even though you're not here for therapy, because this is not therapy, I want you to be really intentional about your recovery goals. Why is that important? Because, when you're dealing with a mental health issue, you've already got a full-time job. You're working your butt off to manage that. And sometimes we can put our attention so much on the disorder instead of making time and carving time and having a mindset towards, what do I want life to look like once I recover and how can I use that recovery goal to fuel the work I'm doing now while I'm in the trenches? So, what I'm not saying here is, list off 20 magical things that will happen to you in the future when you get rid of your anxiety disorder, because that just means now you have an additional list of things to check off and it's overwhelming and anxiety producing. So, I'm not talking about just lists. I'm talking about getting clear on what you want life to be like, even if anxiety is there. So, let me ask you. You guys know, I love questions. First question, what does your recovery dream look like? What do you wish it looked like? So, often when I ask that to clients, their first response is, they put their hand on the buzzer and they're like, “Pick me.” I don't want anxiety and I don't want that to be your goal. So, the absence of an emotion is not a recovery goal. We need anxiety. If you didn't have anxiety, you'd put your hand on the hot plate. You'd jam your hand in the door. We need anxiety. So, try not to make that your goal. I'm talking about specifically, zoom in and imagine that you are the ring camera on your house. What would be happening in your house, around your house, around your life? How would you be interacting with the world? That's the stuff I'm really interested in knowing. So, for me it's like, okay, if I was in my fullest recovery, I would be with my kids. I would be helping my clients and my listeners and my followers. I would be a connected wife. I would be a wife that shows up for my husband, even when it's tough and we've got stuff to work out. I'd be someone who still has good days and bad days. But the bad days I just keep showing up, like it's a beautiful day to do hard things. I'd be that person. I'd embody “it's a beautiful day to do hard things.” That's what recovery would look like for me. It might not be that for you. And please don't just use mine because mine is just for me. Make it specific for you and look at that, write it down. Because in those answers, in those questions and answers is all of the details in which you can start to implement today. So, example being, if that was my recovery goal, what can I do today? I can get down on the floor and I can play with my kids, even if anxiety is there. I can go to my husband and say, “How are you? How are you really?” And practice staying in the moment and practice listening instead of letting my anxiety do all the talking. I still do the talking, but I'm listening to my partner, not to my anxiety. I'm practicing this and it's not perfect. I might even suck at it. That's fine. But I'm already working towards the recovery that I want, the life that I want, the dream that I want. While I have anxiety, and if it's there, I'm also going to bring myself into intention that my goal was to help people, to be of service, to show up for you guys and have a couple of giggles and be myself because that's a huge goal for me, to be more myself, which means I have to share a few layers of professionalism and just show up as Kimberley, the imperfect, giggly, silly, goofy, all-over-the-place Kimberley. So, I'm working towards that, whether anxiety is there or not. And by practicing that, I'm already 20 steps towards the recovery goal because I got down-dropped into what was it that I was looking for? So, this is the work, guys. Don't use this recovery list as a list of expectations that you tell you, you won't ever get to. Instead, use it as a way to implement it today. Now, what I just said is the perfect segue into identifying the next question I had in my prep for this. Are you living according to old stories or your recovery goal? Because often, if we've made mistakes in the past or we've struggled in the past or we have messed up in the past, as we're engaging with our goals, we're telling ourselves a story. What's the point? Look at that, what I wrote down. Like, I want to show up for my followers and listeners. I want to be a wife that's engaged and connected. I want to be a mom that's on the floor playing with their kids. I want to be a therapist that is just pouring my heart into the people. So, that's my list. But if I'm living according to old stories, I'd go, “Yeah, that's not going to happen because you totally screwed up with that one client that time, and you totally said something inappropriate to that one person and offended them and harmed them.” And so, you're just, “Nah.” You think you don't deserve to have that recovery or it's just not possible for you, Kimberley. That's what we call a fixed mindset. You're living off of old stories. “No, I couldn't do it in the past. I tried. So, there's no point. There's my recovery list. I'll never get there.” That's old stories. And the whole point of me talking with you every week on doing the “I did a hard thing” segment isn't just because-- well, yes, it's because I love it. I ain't going to lie. I love it so much. But the whole point I do that is so that you guys can see baby steps lead to medium size steps, leads to large steps. And you mess up and you totally screw up. I've done whole episodes about this in the past. Just recently actually. You mess up and then you go, “Okay, I'm going to just do one more.” It's going to try one more time, and one more time. The whole AA approach, if you have an addiction, if you go to alcoholics anonymous is one more day. And there's some research around that model because it helps you just to stay in the short term, doing today, not looking at the long term, and changing the story. The next question I have is, are you really clear of what recovery will look like, and does that line up with your values? The reason I ask that, and that's the final question of this episode, is when I ask my patients like, “Okay, let's get a recovery plan together. What are your treatment goals? What do you want to look like once therapy is done? How would we define that?” Often, because they've been trained and conditioned from society to be this, they're like, “Okay, so I want to have a house and I want a car and I want to have 100,000 followers on Instagram and I want to be a size blobbidy blah.” And it's just like, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa. Is that what society told you or is that actually what you want? Do you actually value those things? Are they coming from a place of getting other people's approval or are they coming from a place of what really feels good to you, really feels good? What feels true to your values? Because yeah, it's easy to say, “I want to have this many dollars in the bank,” or “I want to have achieved a certain thing.” That's fine. I'm not against that. In fact, I love that kind of thing. I love goals. But I first want you to ask yourself, why? Why do you want that goal? Is it because you want approval or is it because you want to prove you're worth? Because if it's any of those two things, it's probably going to be a painful process. Because, number one, you won't get approval from other people that's long-lasting because that depends on their mood and their values themselves, and you won't get up to a place where you feel worthy because you've based that on a conditional relationship. The only way we can actually build self-worth is to drop all the conditions and recognize that you're worthy right now, whether you reach this goal, this recovery goal or not. It's not a condition. The thing to remember here is your worth doesn't go up if you reach these goals. Please remember that. Your worth is the same whether you reach them or not. You're a valuable, important human being that deserves love and kindness. So, just keep an eye on that. I'm sorry, I'm going on a little tangent there, but it's so important as you embark on getting really clear. And I really want you to be really, really clear. I really do. I'll use a really ridiculous example, and mind me, I understand that this is a very privileged example, but my daughter is going off to middle school. She's going to a school that's very far away. And so, I have to engage in a carpool. We have a four-wheel-drive that we use to do all of the outdoor stuff that we do. So, I need a bigger car to fit seven people. And so, I'm trying to get really clear on values as I buy this car. I understand this is a ridiculous example, but let's use it as an example. As I go to buy a car, what do I want to feel when I get in the car? What are the things that matter to me? Is it the brand? Do I have to drive a Mercedes Benz or is it the functions? Is it the way it makes me feel? Is it the color? Is it the way my kids feel? That will help me to make a decision. So, I drop down into, really what do I want? What's important to me? Is it important for me to have technology or is it important for me to have ease? Is it important for me to have technology or pay less for this car? And so, it's asking questions. Don't go overboard here, but asking questions so I get really clear on what matters to me, what values matter in this decision. So, again, I get the ridiculous privilege of that whole question, but they're the questions I want you to ask about you, because you deserve that. When you make decisions about your recovery and your life, you want to ask the questions that are detailed so that you can pivot in those areas. It doesn't have to be perfect, but get clear on what you want recovery to look like. Because if you don't, you'll probably find that you're wavering around feeling directionless, not sure why you're doing all these hard things, feeling like, what's the point really? But when you know exactly what the outcome you want is, you'll know exactly the point. Okay. I love you. I love you. I love you. I love you. Thank you for being here. It is a beautiful day to do hard things. I hope that was helpful. I will talk to you guys next week, and have a wonderful, wonderful, wonderful, wonderful, wonderful day. By the time you hear this, I'll be back in the United States from my trip. If you want to go back and listen to the old episodes, I encourage you to do that. All the goodness is right there in those early ones. Have a wonderful day, everybody. Talk to you soon.
Hidup ini tidak selamanya mulus tanpa sebuah rintangan, ada kalanya kita dihadapkan pada berbagai tantangan yang terus datang silih berganti. Nah kesadaran diri akan siapa yang ada dipihak kita akan menentukan tindakan kita, kedengarannya susah-susah gampang ya. Simak perbincangannya hanya di OASIS (Obrolan Asik Seputar Injil Surgawi).
Katie is on Holiday, so once again Pagan came to the rescue so you guys wouldn't be with a new episode of this FILM and TV podcast. Did we talk about movies and shows? Nah... We talked about ghosts, haunted houses, personal experiences and all that jazz. Fine, fine, we did talk about a few movies. So you know, we are still on brand! YAAAY! Don't forget to Subscribe! Pagan's new video because I am a professional: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zwodBfvUL-k&ab_channel=PaganPlays Pagan's YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/c/PaganPlays Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/pagan_plays Twitter: https://twitter.com/PaganPlays Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/pagan_plays/ Merch: https://pagans-store.creator-spring.com/ The Official Anchor Page of the Podcast: https://anchor.fm/katieandlilyk Katie's Socials: https://twitter.com/TestSubjectNerd?s=20 https://www.instagram.com/my_beautifu... Lily K's Socials: https://linktr.ee/ArtOfLilyK Official Twitter Page of the Podcast: https://twitter.com/2cinephiles?s=20
Normal or nah - taking your shoes off on a plane.... NAH. Also I got stuck in a very... humbling situation. Love ya! Toni x Check out our Patreon at patreon.com/ToniandRyan, and make sure you join our Facebook Group! Find #ToniAndRyan on Instagram @tonilodge and @ryan.jon OR on TikTok @toni.lodge and @ryanjondunn
It's been a little while guys, but I'm back and I'm ready to catch you all up. I'm gonna pick up from my breakup with Liam. How did that really come about, and what was it really like. Plus I finally spent some time by myself, single!! Before I met my very own Mr Grey (aka Jake). I'll fill you in on all the details of how we met AND all the romantic things he's surprised me with. And finally, how the heck did we end up deciding to have a baby! Was it too soon? Nah! Was I nervous, obviously! Enjoy! See you next month! Love Charlotte X LINKS Charlotte Crosby @charlottegshore Nova Podcasts Instagram @novapodcastsofficial CREDITSHost: Charlotte CrosbyExecutive Producer & Editor: Rachael HartProducer: Amy KimballEditor: Adrian WaltonManaging Producer: Andrew Brentnall Find more great podcasts like this at novapodcasts.com.auNova Entertainment acknowledges the traditional custodians of the land on which we recorded this podcast, the Gadigal People of the Eora Nation. We pay our respect to Elders past and present. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
It's TWOs-day! 08/02/2022! David Waldman won't mention the 8 if you don't. It's Impeachment Revenge Tuesday for Donald Trump, who is promoting Big Liars in Arizona, Kansas, Michigan and Missouri, where Trump actually endorsed Eric for probably the very first time. Georgians can take their guns wherever, and nobody wants that at an outdoor concert. In Chicago, the hotel across the street from the Lollapalooza concert didn't want to see any guests standing in the windows. Osama bin Laden's boss Ayman al-Zawahiri was seen standing in window and look what it got him. Capitol rioter Guy Reffitt gets more than 7 years for his crimes on January 6, which adds up to life for the guy who sent him there. The PACT Act is the ”Promise to Address Comprehensive Toxics” bill, and President Joe Biden promised veterans “As long as I have a breath in me, we're going to fight to get this done”. Now, that right there is a good enough reason for Republicans to vote against it. Any other reason the GQP would come up withat this time is, of course, Buulllshiiit. But... let's talk about mandatory vs. discretionary spending, as that is the Buulllshiiit the corporate media has been accepting in this debate. What can you do when your policies are rejected, every institution is against you, and you don't have the votes to prevail? Install a 6-3 Supreme Court in your favor? Nah, that's been done... How about throwing out the Constitution and writing your own? Why not! Sure beats secession, when you get to keep all the good stuff!
Mary Payne and Erin sit down to discuss S12E12 of RHOBH “Beverly Hills Blackout." Is this the end of Druncle? Nah, we don't think so. In this episode... Asher sings, Kathy can't see, Druncle drinks, Garcelle makes accusations, Dorit has a fake scene with PK, and Rinna pretends to be an interventionist. Timestamps Chit chat ends and recap begins around 28:00 Join us in Philly for our meetup! Please follow us on Instagram @pinkshadepod and TikTok @pinkshadepodcast OUR NEW STORE IS LIVE! Visit the new Pink Shade Store! CLICK HERE to join Pink Shade Bunkies on Patreon forour bonus shows every week: PINK SHADE BUNKIES Join the closed Facebook group: Pink Shade Please support our sponsors! We love Better Help. Click here for 10% off your first month. Better Help
Mary Payne and Erin sit down to discuss S12E12 of RHOBH “Beverly Hills Blackout." Is this the end of Druncle? Nah, we don't think so. In this episode... Asher sings, Kathy can't see, Druncle drinks, Garcelle makes accusations, Dorit has a fake scene with PK, and Rinna pretends to be an interventionist. Timestamps Chit chat ends and recap begins around 28:00 Join us in Philly for our meetup! Please follow us on Instagram @pinkshadepod and TikTok @pinkshadepodcast OUR NEW STORE IS LIVE! Visit the new Pink Shade Store! CLICK HERE to join Pink Shade Bunkies on Patreon forour bonus shows every week: PINK SHADE BUNKIES Join the closed Facebook group: Pink Shade Please support our sponsors! We love Better Help. Click here for 10% off your first month. Better Help
A decade plus after #MeToo four men discuss fave females, just as we realise gender is an outdated concept. Isn't it ironic? Nah, it a riot (grrrl). Among others, Miss Sharon Jones brings the soul, Siouxsie Sioux the stranger things, and Martha Wainwright reminds us all to treat our daughters with some serious respect!
The Non-Prophets, Episode 21.31 airing Sunday, July 24,2022 featuring Secular Rarity, Phoebe Rose, and Richard Gilliver.I got to tell ya. It's a God Eat God World Out There. This week we got Secular Rarity leading a mostly British panel in Phoebe Rose and Richard Gilliver. Will They force poor Secular Rarity into appreciating tea and using nothing but metric, or is SR going to throw his own Boston Tea Party? Nah, likely they are going to have an amazing discussion over this weeks topics. Let's get in it.First up, POPE WATCH! If it is one thing the Vatican doesn't like it's gays. No wait, If it is one thing the Vatican doesn't like it's people having the right to choose. Sorry, let me try this again. If it is one thing the Vatican doesn't it's competition! Seems like the German Catholic movement is getting a little too progressive for Pope Francis' liking. So they are trying to pump the brakes on them.While we are on the topic of a movement not wanting to follow lock step, down there in Florida…. Hold on, please tell me this ISN'T a Florida Man story. Well kinda. Unlike our friends over there in Germany seems like Florida churches want to break away because Methodists are too progressive for them. In the land of sun, alligators, and god it seems like messages of love and inclusion want to fall on deaf and likely sun burnt ears.Up next, can we get some victim blaming up in here? Texas floated a proposal to change the teachings of slavery. They thought it would reduce their guilt of they changed the term to “involuntary relocation”. Yes, changing the language of horrible history allows you to ignore the past. Then while you are doing that, maybe you can repeat it! No? They don't think that is what is going to happen? Really, well what would be stopping them then? This one does have a happy ending, but we should all be on alert because I won't be surprised if we hear this story again.Finally, Verizon takes a Step in the Right Direction by removing One America “News” Network from their services. Verizon was the last network to do so, and we look into the actual motives of this move. Will they find a new home in the vast wasteland that is the Internet? Anything is possible I guess. For right now let's take solace in hate losing a platform and keep fighting for love to find away!That wraps it up for this week.Segment 1: Pope Watch: Vatican puts brakes on progressive German Catholic movement https://bit.ly/3POUcHhEuronews, By Reuters, 22 July, 2022Vatican warning: Germany's ‘Synodal Way' poses ‘threat to the unity of the Church'https://bit.ly/3vsktDcVatican slams German reformers, warns of potential for schismhttps://bit.ly/3JlHZYqSegment 2: More than 100 Florida churches file lawsuit to leave United Methodist Church https://bit.ly/3zTKFJLNew denomination urges United Methodists to walk out of the wilderness https://bit.ly/3zky4gXSegment 3: Texas education officials proposed changing "slavery" to "involuntary relocation" when teaching second gradershttps://cbsn.ws/3oInH1EState education board members push back on proposal to use “involuntary relocation” to describe slaveryhttps://bit.ly/3OR8m9AOpinion: Texas Could Change Enslavement To ‘Involuntary Relocation' But The Truth Remains The Same, It's Still Enslavement https://bit.ly/3cMZ9BPSegment 4: SITRD: Far-Right Channel One America News Officially Dropped by Last Major TV Carrierhttps://bit.ly/3OOd5JbTruth Social's refusal to use Amazon servers added to tech troubles and huge waiting list at launch, report says https://bit.ly/3JhP4sJDon't like ads? Consider becoming a patron for commercial-free episodes: http://tiny.cc/patreonnp We welcome your comments on the thread for this show. ► http://tiny.cc/fbnp► Contact us with questions or news stories at: firstname.lastname@example.org
Wie geht es mit dem 9-Euro-Ticket weiter? Nachdem die Spar-Fahrkarte für den Nah- und Regionalverkehr große Erfolge feiert, steigt der Druck auf die Politik, einen Nachfolger zu präsentieren. Wie es ab September weitergehen könnte, verraten die Verkehrsunternehmen. Der Preis wird vielen aber gar nicht schmecken.
Listen besties... if you think the previous ones are nothing, but THIS ONE. Nothing! It's got basically no content! A bee? Nah! Old radio announcer? Nope. Snickers bar? That's old hat! Jump scares? AH! No! We really tried, tho. I think.
Live from Oklahoma City, Chas is midway through an epic quest across this great nation to find mythical non-surfing World Surf League fan! Successes and disasters have been many, but spirits are buoyed by last night's text from WSL CEO, and Oklahoma City's own, Elo who provided ardent back pats and new direction. Chas recounts his journey and outlines his next leg. Plus Barrel or Nah?! Enjoy! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Recession? What recession? Two straight quarters of negative GDP growth? Nah! Look at all the jobs and investment! Pay no attention to all those high gas prices, bare shelves, and high inflation! Here's a bill that will give you all sorts of free goodies! Joe Biden signed the Inflation Reduction Act of 2022, a scaled-back version of the Build Back Better plan. Will it reduce inflation? Vance Ginn, Chief Economist with the Texas Public Policy Foundation, will give you his take. The Rick Roberts Show is on NewsTalk 820 WBAP ... (Photo Courtesy of WFAA)See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Jake Matter thought it was a good idea to start tweeting at celebrities to see if they liked ska or not. Surprisingly, quite a few answered. While most said yes, some did not, like Converge, who told him "Fuck No!" This exchange went viral and earned the Ska or Nah Twitter account 3,000 new followers in under 8 hours, and an article in Loudwire. Several of the people that Ska Or Nah has tweeted at have been on this very podcast, and their responses have served as part of our research for the episodes, including Ted Leo, Max Collins (Eve 6), Laura Jane Grace, John Darnielle (Mountain Goats), Elliot Babin (Touche Amore) and Arizona Ice Tea. Today we talk to Jake about Ska or Nah, his skacore band Grey Matter and why he thinks nu metal deserves to be defended. He tells us about the personal importance of tweeting at Tony Hawk and Rivers Cuomo, what it was like to release a record on Bad Time Records just before the pandemic, how amazing it was to play at this year's Stoopfest in Lansing, Michigan, and the many influences of his eclectic band, Grey Matter: La Dispute, Parquet Courts, Ceremony, We Are The Union, Blue Meanies, Flaming Tsunamis, and Fatter Than Albert. He also tweets at two celebrities during the interview (Melissa Villasenor, Bill Clinton). But do they respond before the episode is finished? Listen and find out!Sounding Out with Izzy: A Grrrl's Two Sound Cents PodcastHosted by Isabel Corp, founder of the feminist music blog A Grrrl's Two Sound Cents,...Listen on: Apple Podcasts Spotify Support the show
This week Azz, Kel and Bill discuss at length the latest drama and controversy in Flesh and Blood...NAH let's talk about the new LORE DROPS! Fai and his silver-haired partner in rebellion stoke the flames of freedom while Dromai overcomes her heritage in search of Imperial favor! How does LSS characterize these new heroes? What the heck is a "Charbear"? Join us on this adventure! note: we actually do address the "controversy"
Ayyeee Basement Gang, when did we start goating? Nah, seriously! Who do we consider G.O.A.T and why? The word “toxic” is used to define terrible relationships, ppl and other things- The members ponder on the correct context to use it. Failure seems to be the name of the game for E as she describes a setback in her life. Each member shares a moment when they failed to shed light on how to help E. IG: @bklyn.basement Twitter: @bklynbasementpdTik Tok: @bklynbasementpdYouTube: https://youtu.be/7hg1rfzhYnADre IG: uncle_dre.bbMillxIG: millx.bbEIG: eriquita.bb LuIG: rufusgang88
durée : 01:01:36 - Club Jazzafip - La chanteuse sud-coréenne s'est lancée dans la composition et le songwriting sur son album introspectif "Waking World" qu'elle présentait en live dans nos studios. Une émission initialement diffusée le 7 février 2022.
Repasamos el próximo juicio de Elon Musk contra Twitter. Un juicio que ninguna de las partes merece ganar de la pura vergüenza ajena Patrocinador: A veces para romper con la rutina, solo hace falta preguntarnos algo tan simple como ¿y si salimos? Y de repente, todo hace un clic. La Gama SUV de SEAT te invita a disfrutar de todas las posibilidades que hay ahí fuera. — Porque da igual que el plan sea descubrir un nuevo restaurante de la ciudad, o llegar hasta el final de ese parque natural. La diversión siempre empieza subiéndose a uno de sus SUV. Repasamos el próximo juicio de Elon Musk contra Twitter. Un juicio que ninguna de las partes merece ganar de la pura vergüenza ajena. La jueza McCormick será nuestra nueva mejor amiga durante los próximos meses. Veréis. Kathaleen McCormick - Wikipedia Elon Musk is walking away from Twitter deal after selling $8 billion worth of Tesla (TSLA) stock for it - Electrek Elon Musk says it's time for Trump to 'sail into the sunset' Deal Watch: Twitter Lawyers Up With Wachtell Lipton | The American Lawyer Así es Wachtell, el bufete más rentable y elitista del mundo - Expansión.com Elon Musk pierde en Tesla a uno de sus principales baluartes: quién es Andrej Karpathy - elEconomista.es ELON está presentado por Matías S. Zavia (@matiass) y Álex Barredo (@somospostpc). Su tema original está compuesto por Nahúm García (@nahum). — Alojado en Cuonda (@cuonda)
Jeff and Jordan had thoughts about Pocono. They recorded them. And then some big news dropped about halfway through the podcast. Did they edit out the original part? Nah. Please enjoy and laugh at our pain. (Plus, the guys talk F1 in France, IndyCar in Iowa and the SRX season finale in Ohio.) Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
The Non-Prophets, Episode 21.30 airing Sunday, July 24,2022 featuring Laura Magee, ExXtianErin, and Nate SmithWe are fully in the dog days of summer and things are heating up! Good thing we got a cool panel for this week of The Non-Prophets. We welcome back Laura Magee in the hot seat with ExXtian Erin from Truth Wanted and Nate Smith from Secular Sexuality. I'm sure this will go well for it.First up we hear some Shit Internet Apologist Say. We look into Pastor Creflo Dollar and his ideas on tithing So what does dollar dollar billz ya want? Oh, more money! That make cents. Wait…. Dang it. I got my mind on my money and my money on my mind. Let's just hope his moral check doesn't bounce.Next up… oh boy this is heavy. This is about some of the aftermath of a 10 year old rape victim crossing state lines and having a doctor perform her abortion. We knew the story wouldn't end there. Seems the Indiana Attorney General is really worried about the paperwork filed by this doctor and wants to levy criminal charges against her for not filing in time. Then because of the charged atmosphere it becomes a media circus. Now we head down to Texas! Oh wait, ahhem, you all know what is coming up. The Attorney General Ken Paxton is suing the Biden administration over the executive order giving abortion guidance. We just talked about him signing last week! Did the Non-Prophet's turn into prophets saying that it would likely be challenged? Nah, we just know how history goes…Ok Michigan wrap up this week for us. In Grand Rapids a new wedding venue listed out its policy on LGBT weddings. They are saying no. Oh come on guys! Well this sparked protests and other people taking almost stands. I mean it's not like they are going to do a coat/gay check at the door. Well not until the Supreme Court makes LGBT life illegal, but I might be getting ahead of myself.See you next week!Segment 1: Sh*t Internet Apologist Say | Trying to get Good with GodPASTOR CREFLO DOLLAR WHO ONCE ASKED CONGREGANTS TO HELP HIM BUY $65 MILLION JET, NOW ADMITS HE MISLED THEM ABOUT TITHING By: Kia Morgan Smith, July 4, 2022https://bit.ly/3BdvUm3Mega Preacher Creflo Dollar Says His Preaching On Tithing Was All Wrong: Black America Responds By Ann Brown, July 7, 2022https://bit.ly/3RWWhlZSegment 2: Indiana AG eyes criminal prosecution of 10-year-old rape victim's abortion doc By Alice Miranda Ollstein, July 14, 2022-https://politi.co/3BcG71PLetter from AG Rokita Todd Rokita, July 13, 2022https://bit.ly/3OuZjepWash. Gov. Inslee “Washington is and will remain a sanctuary for any person seeking abortion care…” June 30, 2022https://bit.ly/3yVSUmwWhen Fact-Checking Goes Wrong: the Pregnant 10-year OldBy Rebecca Watson, July 15, 2022https://bit.ly/3Pur3BhAbortion ruling prompts variety of reactions from states AP, July 21, 2022https://bit.ly/3vdyaWCAbortion doctor signals she'll sue Indiana AG over comments By Arleigh Rodgers, July 19, 2022https://bit.ly/3POp7mDSegment 3: Texas AG Ken Paxton sues Biden administration over emergency abortionsBy Mark Moore, July 14, 2022https://bit.ly/3J4EdCnTexas Attorney General Ken Paxton sues Biden administration over abortion guidance From NPR Morning Edition Rachel Martin and Elizabeth Sepper, July 15, 2022https://n.pr/3J170I4Segment 4: LGBTQ policy sparks protest at Grand Rappids wedding venueBy Whitney Burney, July, 11, 2022/updated July 12, 2022 https://bit.ly/3S9tMBVDon't like ads? Consider becoming a patron for commercial-free episodes: http://tiny.cc/patreonnp We welcome your comments on the thread for this show. ► http://tiny.cc/fbnp► Contact us with questions or news stories at: email@example.com
If you think we live in pristine houses with immaculate furnishings and tables accented just so ... you haven't listened to this podcast before, have you? Nah, our coffee tables are a mess, but a generally amusing mess, we hope. (Mentioned: Little Free Library [https://littlefreelibrary.org/].)
Whoo doggy! We got a doozy of an episode this time out, stuffed to the gills with all that crazy content the cool kids seem to enjoy! Right outta the gate we compare country western music to anime, then the problem with a dream journal if you're a pervert. Like bizarre 911 calls? Prepare to laugh along while we listen in as an Ohio man pleads to police in hopes of reclaiming his siezed stash. That's followed by RETURN OF THE RED SCARE! That's right, how history has a way of repeating itself in horrible fashion and why allowing religion to write laws is wrong. Sounds heavy, huh? Nah, you must not know us well! Because thanks to Faux News, we've created a new sexual proclivity and need YOU to help define what it can be. Listener participation baby, now that's hot. For dessert, Dave discusses the hovering problem with social media platform Instagram and Nate's Notes takes a look at sampling as a driving force in creating a song. *WHEW* All that... and a whole lot more in the superior Selling Out manner! Your body ain't ready. Well, unless your nipples are the size of dinner plates. In that case, you we're born for this. Hey, Hey, click play! Visit our partners northlandvapor.com alpinehemp.com USE CODE SELLINGOUT19 for 19% OFF AT BOTH SITES deathbygummybears.com wonkyweeds.com spunklube.com CONTACT THE SHOW! firstname.lastname@example.org or @sellingoutshow on Insta and Twitter
Jess goes to Arkansas..that's it. Nah just playin lots of other stuff happening and it's a whole lotta giggles!! She does indeed talk about going to our favorite state, but also worldly interns, work visas, hot weather, hot boy summer, hot martinis and odd fellows. Give us a listen and smash that like button!!!!
In today's show David and Chas abandon childhood dreams of ever surfing Maalaea, advise on how to prevent the erosion of civilization, marvel at Kelly's memory and his sentimentality, celebrate Kai Lenny's new role as Robin, and Chas recovers from being punched by the algorithm after coming out as a biathlete. Plus Barrel or Nah?! Enjoy. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
I don't care how good your financial performance is...it doesn't mean you have good governance. Background music is Of the Stars by KC Roberts & the Live Revolution SCRIPT: Corporate governance evolves *slowly*. Even in a single boardroom, real governance change tends to happen at a glacial pace, but on a system level…man. Seriously, every single little change to regulation – however, toothless or insignificant – gets treated like some kind of revolution, and then the real-world impact is basically nothing more than symbolic, or maybe a tiny addition to public disclosure. Perhaps the most frustrating example of things that take forever to change is the insistence among many corporate leaders that as long as an organization is performing well, it must have “good governance.” I agree to a tiiiny extent, in the sense that if you observe performance over a long enough period, say 20 years, then a corporation with great performance is unlikely to have awful governance. Right? A failure to make effective decisions for 20 years would only lead to amazing long-term performance with extraordinary luck? As for short- and medium-term performance, anyone who insists that they are useful indicators of good governance can go fly a kite, if you know what I mean. Let's think of some governance disasters – oh right, we listed some a few episodes ago: Enron, Theranos, etc. and others we didn't mention like Wells Fargo or Boeing – you know what most governance catastrophes have in common? The catastrophe is revealed in the wake of AMAZING financial performance. Think of the Financial Crisis – basically the culmination of a thousand awful decisions by a thousand corporations, all performing EXTREMELY well! Nah, financial performance is not the same as good governance.
La cólera de Yahvé continúa haciéndose presente, a través de los oráculos contra las aguas marítimas, sobre Dumá, sobre la estepa, contra Jerusalén en el valle de la estepa y contra Sebná. En Nahúm, se detalla la ruina de Nínive... Hoy leemos Isaías 21-22; Nahúm 3; Proverbios 10:29-32. A partir de enero del 2022, Fray Sergio Serrano, OP leerá toda la Biblia en 365 episodios. Además compartirá reflexiones y comentarios para ir conociendo más la Palabra de Dios al caminar por la Historia de la Salvación. https://ascensionpress.com/LaBibliaEnUnA%C3%B1o (Aquí puedes obtener más información) y el plan de lectura. Un poco más de https://ascensionpress.com/products/the-great-adventure-catholic-bible-spanish-edition (The Great Adventure Bible), la Biblia que seguirá el podcast de La Biblia en un Año: Codificación de colores para fácil referencia: Usa el famoso Sistema de Aprendizaje de la Cronología de la Biblia de The Great Adventure (“The Bible Timeline” ®️) creado por Jeff Cavins, experto en Sagradas Escrituras, y que es utilizado por cientos de miles de católicos para aprender a leer la Biblia. Artículos que te ayudan a comprender el panorama completo de la Historia de la Salvación. Recuadros con eventos clave que ayudan a identificar los puntos importantes en la Biblia. Cuadros detallados que ofrecen la visión panorámica de los personajes y eventos clave, las alianzas importantes, mapas y el contexto histórico. Mapas a todo color que ayudan a visualizar los lugares donde sucedieron las historias bíblicas.