We don't use the term icon loosely. But if singer, actor, activist and author Mx. Justin Vivian Bond (Viv for short) aren't deserving, then no one we know is. As an NYC entertainment mainstay, their stage performances, sultry vocals and searing humor have kept a generation of New Yorkers in check. On this episode of Why Here, they explain what it was like trying to make people pay attention to pronouns decades ago, share how they intend to "sleigh" Christmas this year and respond to the trans-phobia that persists in the media around us. At the end, Viv's co-conspirator Herb joins the chat for a fact check. It's effing good ... and funny. Trust us.
This week, Mayor de Blasio announced a new COVID-19 vaccine mandate for all public employees. NY1's Zack Fink, Juan Manuel Benítez and Gloria Pazmino weigh in on his decision and the ripple effects it might have on the city. And with the general election around the corner, they take a closer look at the race for Public Advocate. The Democratic incumbent, Jumaane Williams, is highly favored to win, but he has also publicly said he's seriously considering a run for governor. So is it wise for New Yorkers to reelect him? SPECIAL EPISODE ALERT: If you're looking for more in-depth analysis about the upcoming election, be sure to join us next Wednesday, Oct. 27, at 8:30 p.m. on Twitter Spaces. The “Off Topic/On Politics” team will talk about the New York City race for mayor, and take your questions live on the virtual stage.
He's a boy wonder and taking on New York City by a storm!“Washington Square Park has its own talk show host.” - New York Post Interviewing New York's finest and set in the heart of the city (according to New Yorkers). This weeks episode stars content creator and Tik Tok sensation, Davis Burleson, who is the host a viral show called, “What's Poppin”. His office, is in Washington Square Park where you'll most often catch him as a man on the streets asking the park goer's some of the simplest questions, yet getting some of the most colorful responses and people. Only in New York, right!? I'm obsessed with watching his short content interviews on Tik Tok and Instagram, which have me laughing all day. Bringing comedic relief and lively energy to the city during the pandemic, Davis's show has amassed nearly 100 million likes on Tik Tok. Tune into our interview to hear his incredible New York story and journey that is unlike any I've heard before, as well as more about What's Poppin (plus my compiled NYC soundbites from his show), and how his ups and downs with the city were very short lived. Also, how he went on to accomplish…what some might call “The New York dream”, in such a short turnaround. Beginning his career in New York City and it welcoming him with open arms - what are Burleson's plans for the future? Tune in for this answer and much much more.Please subscribe, rate, and review Gossipnista wherever you listen to your podcasts. Follow along on Instagram @GossipnistaPodcast to stay up-to-date on the latest about the podcast and episodes.Thank you for your support. Enjoy the interview!-------Connect with Davis Burleson and the What's Poppin Show on social below-Instagram: David Burleson What's Poppin Show Tik Tok: David Burleson What's Poppin Show Xoxo,GossipnistaSupport the show (http://www.gossipnista.com)
Unleashed Jeremy Hanson 10/20/21 New York Mayoral candidate wants undocumented New Yorkers to legally vote, he also wants to expand its roll as a sanctuary city!! Should illegal immigrants have a right to vote anywhere? The supply chain problem keeps getting worse and Americas elite tell Americans to just lower your expectations! Millennials have been the brunt of the joke for far to long, Is it time we give and apology?
Are you looking for ways to boost your team's productivity while also improving your work-life balance? Jason Berkowitz was working as a personal trainer in NYC when he discovered SEO and decided to become a freelancer. He grew his business and started hiring and building his team to create a legit agency, Break The Web. Now that he has a team, he has been implementing a few ways to boost productivity and morale. In this conversation, he talks about the key roles he hired to start growing his agency, why offering unlimited PTO has worked for his team, and how a special summer schedule allows the team longer weekends 3 Golden Nuggets On growing his agency. Jason found success learning about SEO practices and how to help people implement them in their websites. However, freelancers have to take care of different aspects of the business like admin, selling, project management, execution, client management. Some people are comfortable with that, but he wanted to delegate certain aspects of the business to increase his income. For this, the first strategic hire was an account manager, which was the first step to start building a legit agency. This way, he didn't have to spend so much time speaking with clients, relaying information, and setting expectations and could focus on other aspects of the growing business. On unlimited PTO. More and more people are deciding to offer employees unlimited PTO. It is an ongoing debate and, in his particular case, Jason decided to do this at his agency. The main reason has to do with fairness. “If I wanted to take unlimited vacations, it was only fair to allow that as well in the team culture,” he says. But there was also the matter of allowing people to enjoy their time off and see how that affected the way they enjoyed work. There are still rules, it is based on performance, employees have to put in requests for PTO at least 10 business days beforehand, and it can be approved or denied. But it has been a success at his agency. Boosting his team's productivity. Other than offering unlimited PTO, another strategy introduced this year at the agency to boost the team's morale was working half-day Fridays in the month of June. It was a way of letting them enjoy their summer weekends, but it actually ended up improving team productivity from Monday to Thursday. Work was being executed much faster and more efficiently. It also helped Jason maintain a better work-life balance. Overall, it was a success for this team and something that they may continue to do every year. Sponsors and Resources Wix: Today's episode is sponsored by the Wix Partner Program. Being a Wix Partner is ideal for freelancers and digital agencies that design and develop websites for their clients. Check out Wix.com/Partners to learn more and become a member of the community for free. Subscribe Apple | Spotify | iHeart Radio | Stitcher | Radio FM Growing Your Agency, Work-Life Balance, and Boosting Your Team's Productivity Jason Swenk: [00:00:00] What's up, agency owners? Jason Swenk here and I have another amazing guest and, uh, his name is Jason. He's also from New York. So don't get confused. He's probably better looking than me, but, uh, we're going to talk about growing his agency, life balance, and a lot of cool stuff. So, uh, I'm excited to have him on. So let's go ahead and get into the episode. Hey, Jason. Welcome to the show. Jason Berkowitz: [00:00:29] Hi! Thank you so much for having me, Jason. It's a pleasure and, yeah, best name ever. Jason Swenk: [00:00:34] I know. I was like, don't get confused. You're the newer and better version of me, I guess. But tell us who you are and what do you do? Jason Berkowitz: [00:00:42] I am the founder of the search marketing agency Break The Web, and we specialize primarily in SEO and paid search. We help in-house marketing teams, integrate SEO, which is always nuanced and confusing and annoying, into their existing marketing practices. So it's seamless all around. Jason Swenk: [00:01:00] Very cool. And so how did you get into this space? Jason Berkowitz: [00:01:03] It was probably by accident. I used to be a personal trainer, way back when in New York City. And I was tired of working for a gym and basically working off the leads that they gave me, which were new membership signups. And I had the idea of what if I can get people to come to me? Is there a demand? So of course people are going to Google typing in personal trainer NYC. Saw the acronym, SEO started implementing it on my website at the time. And then I was like, screw personal training. Uh, this SEO stuff is fun. Of course, SEO was way different back then anyway, but it was kind of a paradigm shift. That's where the journey started. I worked as a freelancer for a while, but that's where it started. Jason Swenk: [00:01:39] How long ago was that? Jason Berkowitz: [00:01:42] Around 2009, 2010 is where I started actually getting into the practices of SEO what's involved? What does everything mean? What's the methodology? So about a decade now. Jason Swenk: [00:01:53] Very cool. I remember when you could get right for any term by just putting that keyword in the background at the same color. So I might be dating myself on that one, but that was a really… Jason Berkowitz: [00:02:04] The good old days. Oh yeah. One among the many different things that would work really well and really fast back then. Jason Swenk: [00:02:13] What made you decide to go from a freelancer to hiring people? Jason Berkowitz: [00:02:18] Yeah, I think I wanted to have a certain income. The problem with being a freelancer is that you're managing everything. When it comes to admin, selling, project management, execution, client management. All these different aspects. And some people are comfortable with that, but I felt like I needed to delegate certain aspects if I wanted to increase my own personal income. So then I started bringing on VAs to help with some of the smaller things. And then before you know it I'm like, wait, I can let go of this one thing too and not have to worry about it? And I can let go of this one other piece? Then before you know it, you just look up, you're like, oh shit, we're a boutique agent. Jason Swenk: [00:02:59] Yeah, it's exciting to let go of the stuff that you don't necessarily want to do anymore or have to do. And then other people actually start doing, you know, a better job. And I'm always curious, who was the first hire? Not the person's name or well, please list out their social security number. I'm just kidding. What was the role? What was the first role that you hired? Jason Berkowitz: [00:03:23] The first unofficial, non US-based was a VA in the Philippines. That was to help with link building as one of the big, uh, time-consuming aspects related to SEO. The first US in which we officially, you know, start with like, hey, we're going to be legit and grow a real agency was an account manager. I found myself just taking a lot of time speaking with clients and trying to relay information, setting expectations. So the account manager was our first hire. Jason Swenk: [00:03:51] Awesome. There's always a debate around kind of PTO. Well, there's more and more people now kind of giving unlimited PTO. Why did you go to that? Jason Berkowitz: [00:04:04] I think if I wanted to take unlimited vacations, if it made sense or just take off when I wanted to take off, it was only fair to allow that as well in the team culture. I think just people are going to enjoy work if they could also enjoy pleasure. And if you restrict them by X amount of time that they have for that pleasure, they may not enjoy work as much. So if they just needed an extra three or four days on a certification or an extra trip. Or maybe they were capped out throughout the year for the amount of days, that just gives them a bad taste in their mouth. So we'd rather if you're doing great work, if things are looking good and we won't be set back, if you take an extra couple of days off by all means, go for it. We just care about the output more. Jason Swenk: [00:04:48] Yeah. Some people are always concerned about can people take advantage of it? Like, have you ever had anybody try to take advantage of it? Jason Berkowitz: [00:04:55] No. They still have to put in requests for PTO at least 10 business days beforehand. And they still could get approved and denied. I don't believe I can recall offhand recently I have denied someone. But we do have it in our knowledge base internally and our SLP is that it is based on performance. So yeah, technically, if you want to go ahead and request. One thing we'll be looking at is how much time they've taken off previously, a culmination of hours. But also the performance and the output overall, as well as what things might look like around the time period in which you plan to take off. But yeah, I don't think I've ever denied someone and no one hasn't taken advantage yet. Surprisingly, I find what might be, if you do have, for example, two weeks or 80 hours of paid time off towards the end of the year, people want it. So then you've got people taking off just for the health taken off and they may just sit on their couch. Jason Swenk: [00:05:53] When you're an agency partner with Wix, you unlock an entire digital ecosystem for creating, managing, and growing your agency. Get the full coding and design freedom to create anything your clients need, along with the tools to manage and collaborate with your team seamlessly from anywhere. And when it comes to growing your agency, you can get matched with new leads every day and earn revenue share for every website you guys create. They're backed by the Wix industry leading security and site performance. You'll also have a dedicated account manager on standby 24/7, so you can reach your goals and start setting new ones. See for yourself, head over to wix.com/partners. And re-imagine what your agency can accomplish. Yeah. You know, we had that in the very beginning of our agency where everyone, like, we would say, hey, it doesn't rollover. You got to use it or lose it. And then they wouldn't use it until the very end. Then literally right when all the clients want all the work they're like, I'm taking time off. And it really screwed us majorly and it was pretty hard, cause sometimes we had to deny it. I do like how you have, hey, we have unlimited PTO. But you have to put in like, and you're a lot nicer than I would have been about 10 days. I'd have been like, at least give me a month. Or like, if, if there's emergency, like your parents need you or something or kids or something like that, obviously go. But if it was like, hey, I forgot to tell you about my Hawaii vacation. I'm gone for two weeks and it's happening next week. I'd be like, well, you might not want to come back. Jason Berkowitz: [00:07:37] Yeah. You know, I know we were just talking about New Yorkers and whether New Yorkers are mean. And I guess that's, you're in New York attitude right there. Jason Swenk: [00:07:45] Yeah. Well, I think I was telling people, I was like, and I could say this cause I was like, yeah, cause we're brutally honest and a lot of people do take that as mean. But you definitely know where you stand with the New Yorker. There's no beating around the bush. Jason Berkowitz: [00:08:02] No sugarcoating. No. Jason Swenk: [00:08:04] Is there any other interesting things that you guys do around making your team happy? Uh, you know, incentivizing them or anything like. Jason Berkowitz: [00:08:14] Yeah, we tested out in the month of June as the intro to summer half-day Fridays. And everyone loved it. So it's just half the time you normally would be estimated for that hourly output of the day. I loved it. So I was happy with it. And after interviewing every team member, they loved it too. And I think it's something we might do recurring every June, maybe even possibly thinking about just doing four-day workweeks, the month of June. Just to see and everyone loved it because they were able to take, they didn't need to put in for PTO or maybe half day PTO on that day. Uh, which was nice. And just having a longer weekend as the summer rolls in, especially after the last year and a half or so. It was nice to boost morale a little bit. Jason Swenk: [00:08:55] Yeah, I see more and more people doing that. And actually, if you think about it's probably should do it for the rest of the year, honestly, half day on Fridays, or maybe even one a month be like Fridays are completely off. I've seen some of our mastermind members actually do it on Monday because everybody hates Mondays and… right? And it's a little bit easier, but a lot of times on Friday afternoon, people are just messing around. I remember walking around the office, like they're not getting shit done. Uh, you might as well, hey, here's the benefit. Go home. But, uh, yeah, it's, uh, it's definitely pretty interesting. Jason Berkowitz: [00:09:31] Yeah. I dunno if I will be able to do Mondays. I feel like Monday is like the first half that they are catching up from what you might've missed over the weekend. But good for them. I appreciate it. Jason Swenk: [00:09:40] Yeah, well, they were just like, and how I do my schedule now is I don't do any meetings on Monday, even though I'll work Monday. And then I take off Fridays. I never work on Fridays. And just by doing that, it just eases you into that, that week. And it's amazing how much more you get accomplished in the shorter week, rather than just sitting around. Because I remember seeing some employees, they were just sitting around and they like, like looking at the clock. Jason Berkowitz: [00:10:12] Yeah. Well that's was one of the things we noticed with the half-day Fridays is that productivity during the week, Monday to Thursday was actually up. Deliverables and stuff were executed much earlier. According to like our time tracker, which I don't know how they gauge productivity, I guess, user movement on the mouse and stuff. Uh, productivity went up and everyone was saying that like, yeah, I was actually getting stuff done quite quicker and sooner and probably more efficiently. Jason Swenk: [00:10:34] Yeah, exactly. Awesome. Well, Jason, this has been amazing. Is there anything I didn't ask you that you think would benefit the audience listening in? Jason Berkowitz: [00:10:42] I don't think offhand. Um, maybe where to find us in case you're curious about learning more about Break The Web, always a shameless promo, uh, breaktheweb.agency. Jason Swenk: [00:10:50] Awesome. Well, what's a website people can go in and check you guys out? Jason Berkowitz: [00:10:54] Yeah, breaktheweb.agency or you can just Google "break the web." Jason Swenk: [00:10:57] Awesome. Well, thanks so much for coming on the show. And you guys go check out their website. If you guys enjoyed this and you want to be around other amazing agency owners that could really help you scale faster and share what's working with you. So, uh, we all can grow together. I want you guys to go to the digitalagencyelite.com. This is our exclusive mastermind. That's only for a select few and not everyone gets in. So go to digitalagencyelite.com. And until next time have a Swenk day.
In Episode 176, Jeffrey and Craig chat about the Fall weather and then discuss five mostly baseball topics. 1. Can't get no relief: The Dodgers are down 2-0 and Craig...well, see topic title.2. What time is it?: The Red Sox bludgeon the Astros, and Carlos Correa and Eduardo Rodriguez swap timepieces.3. I was saying Boo-ne: The Yankees will be saying it for a few more years as Aaron Boone signs an extension. New Yorkers will be wearing out (877) 337-6666 on the old car phone.4. The Games are inside the computer?: Craig actually gets the reference and we get new ways to watch in-market baseball.5. Even though it's the playoffs and the Mets are not in it we are apparently still a Mets podcast: At least until one of us gets hired as President of Baseball Operations in Queens, because that's how things are headed.Five and Dive is listener-supported, you can join our Patreon at patreon.com/fiveanddive. If you want to get in contact with the show, the e-mail address is firstname.lastname@example.org.Our theme tune is by Jawn Stockton. You can listen to him on Spotify and Apple MusicSpotify: http://bit.ly/JawnStockton_SpotifyApple Music: http://bit.ly/JawnStockton_AM
October 19, 2021 - Senate Aging Committee Chair Rachel May recently visited a central New York nursing home that has come under fire for its inadequate treatment of the elderly and disabled New Yorkers that it serves. The Syracuse-area Democrat discusses the state's role in improving care at the facility and what needs to be done to improve elder care across New York.
Fan of the show? https://www.patreon.com/newleftradio (Support us on Patreon)! Homlessness is a global challenge, yet municipalities are forced to deal with it as a local issue. It's how they approach change that makes an impact. We're joined by former Commissioner of the New York City Department of Homeless Services Linda Gibbs and professor and former Assistant Commissioner of Policy and Research at the New York City Department of Homeless Services Jay Bainbridge to discuss their new book, How Ten Global Cities Take On Homelessness, and how we can build a world where everyone has a home to call their own. Links https://www.ucpress.edu/book/9780520344679/how-ten-global-cities-take-on-homelessness (Buy How Ten Global Cities Take on Homelessness) https://twitter.com/lindagibbs?lang=en (Follow Linda Gibbs on Twitter) https://twitter.com/jaybainbridge1?lang=en (Follow Jay Bainbridge on Twitter) About How Ten Global Cities Take On Homelessness This book takes on perhaps the most formidable issue facing metropolitan areas today: the large numbers of people experiencing homelessness within cities. Four dedicated experts with first-hand experience profile ten cities—Bogota, Mexico City, Los Angeles, Houston, Nashville, New York City, Baltimore, Edmonton, Paris, and Athens—to explore ideas, strategies, successes, and failures. Together they bring an array of government, nonprofit, and academic perspectives to offer a truly global perspective. The authors answer essential questions about the nature and causes of homelessness and analyze how cities have used innovation and local political coordination to address this pervasive problem. Ten Global Cities will be an invaluable resource not only for students of policy and social work but for municipal, regional, and national policymakers; nonprofit service providers; community advocates and activists; and all citizens who want to collaborate for real change. These authors argue that homelessness is not an insurmountable social condition, and their examples show that cities and individuals working in coordination can lead the charge for better outcomes. About Linda Gibbs Linda Gibbs served as Deputy Mayor for Health and Human Services for New York City from 2005 to 2013. Supervising the city's human service, public health and social justice agencies, she spearheaded major initiatives on poverty alleviation, juvenile justice reform and obesity reduction. Two of the collaborative efforts she shaped to address significant social challenges are “Age Friendly NYC,” a blueprint for enhancing the livability of older New Yorkers, and “Young Men's Initiative,” an initiative addressing race-based disparities facing Black and Latino young men in the areas of health, education, employment training and the justice system. Gibbs also improved the use of data and technology in human service management, contract effectiveness, and evidence-based program development. During her tenure, New York City has been the only top 20 city in the U.S. whose poverty rate did not increase while the national average rose 28%. Prior to her appointment as Deputy Mayor, Gibbs was Commissioner of the New York City Department of Homeless Services (DHS) and held senior positions with the New York City Administration for Children's Services and the Mayor's Office of Management and Budget. About Jay Bainbridge Dr. Bainbridge's research applies statistical and research methods to public sector problems. His current research focuses on trends, causes, and solutions to homelessness, especially with respect to the street homeless. Previous to joining Marist College, he was Assistant Commissioner of Policy and Research at the New York City Department of Homeless Services, and he continues to consult on homeless services policy and planning for national and international cities. Working with Bloomberg Associates, he recently guided the first systematic street counts internationally in Mexico... Support this podcast
On Long Island, A Tribal Nation Faces Growing Pressures The Hamptons on Long Island are known as a mansion-lined escape for wealthy New Yorkers. But the area is also home to the Native residents of the Shinnecock Tribal Nation. An estimated 1,500 Shinnecock members are left in the U.S., and about half live on the Nation's territory on Long Island. As with the rest of the island, Shinnecock Nation is extremely vulnerable to climate change. Receding shorelines threaten to eat up three-quarters of its territory by 2050, adding to the existing threat of development from the Hamptons. This issue of climate change and its impacts around Long Island is the subject of the new podcast, “Higher Ground,” from WSHU Public Radio in Fairfield, Connecticut. One of the stories told in the podcast is that of Tela Troge, Shinnecock tribal sovereignty attorney and kelp farmer, who lives on Shinnecock territory in Long Island. Tela talks to Ira about seeing climate change and development affect Shinnecock land with her own eyes, and her venture into kelp farming as a tool for nitrogen sequestration. The World According To Sound: Listening To Lightning There is more than one way to listen to a bolt of lightning. While you can pick up the boom and rumble of thunder with your ears, if you tune in with a radio receiver, you can hear an entirely different sound: an earth whistler. When lightning strikes, it releases electromagnetic radiation in the VLF or Very Low Frequency band, which runs from 3 Hz to 30 kHz. This falls within the human range of hearing, which spans from 20 Hz to 20 kHz. However, we can not hear whistlers with our own ears because the radiation is electromagnetic, not physical vibrations in the air. We can, though, capture the electromagnetic radiation with a radio receiver. Radio operators have been picking up the strange twanging of lightning ever since they started trying to tune into man-made signals. They dubbed the eerie electro-magnetic disturbances in their headphones “earth whistlers.” People first heard earth whistlers back in the 19th century. The electromagnetic radiation from lightning interfered with telephone lines and crept into phone conversations. You'd be talking with someone and hear these bursts of energy, like little phone ghosts. Today, we know earth whistlers are made by the interaction of lightning with the planet's magnetic field. There are over a million lightning strikes in the atmosphere, which means there is a nearly constant chorus around earth. The whistlers in this piece were provided courtesy of NASA and The University of Iowa. The World According to Sound is a live audio show, online listening series, and miniature podcast that focuses on sound, not story. Producers Chris Hoff and Sam Harnett create intentional, communal listening experiences as a way to “reclaim autonomy in a visually dominated world that is increasingly fracturing our attention.” This recording is part of their next listening series, an immersive listening party where audiences from all over the globe will be invited to experience a world of sound together, beginning in January 2022. You can get a ticket to the series here. Save The Wetlands, Save The World In Rising, the Science Friday Book Club pick for this fall, author Elizabeth Rush writes frequently of marshes. Rush explores the disappearing wetlands of Louisiana's hurricane-battered coast, the San Francisco Bay Estuary, Staten Island's newly abandoned flood zones, and other marshes around the country. But why, scientifically speaking, are wetlands such a feature of the conversation around coastal resilience to climate change and rising seas. In a recording with a ‘live' Zoom audience, SciFri producer Christie Taylor speaks with wetland ecologists Marcelo Ardón and Letitia Grenier about the resilience and adaptability of marshland, how climate change and sea level rise threatens them, and why protecting and restoring tidelands is good for everyone. Widening The Lens On A More Inclusive Science In 2012, the Obama administration projected that the United States would need to add an additional 1 million college graduates in STEM fields per year for the next ten years to keep up with projected growth in the need for science and technology expertise. At the same time, though, native Americans and other Indigenous groups are underrepresented in the sciences, making up only 0.2% of the STEM workforce in 2014, despite being 2% of the total population of the United States. Why are Indigenous people still underrepresented in science? In this re-broadcast of the 2019 conversation, Ira speaks with astrophysicist Annette Lee and anthropologist Kim TallBear about the historical role of science and observation in Indigenous communities, and how Western scientific culture can leave out other voices. They also discuss the solutions: What does an inclusive scientific enterprise look like, and how could we get there? This Weekend, Take Time For The Moon This Saturday marks International Observe the Moon Night, a worldwide astronomy education event encouraging people to take time to look at the moon—through a telescope, if possible. Around the world, astronomers will be setting up public telescopes and encouraging passers-by to take a look. Dean Regas, astronomer at the Cincinnati Observatory, joins Ira to explain how to get in on the lunar-observation action. They also talk about other astronomical events, including the ongoing Orionid meteor shower and an upcoming partial lunar eclipse on November 19.
October 15, 2021 - Senate Crime Victims, Crime and Correction Committee Chair Julia Salazar, a Brooklyn Democrat, discusses her campaign to roll back the use of fines, fees and surcharges for New Yorkers who violate vehicle and traffic laws or the penal code.
October 15, 2021 - New York's 2022 teacher of the year, Carly Santangelo, an agriculture teacher in the Southern Tier, reflects on her recent recognition, the challenge of inspiring a new generation of New Yorkers interested in agriculture and the education policies she wants to see out of Albany.
Jeff Simmons and Celeste Katz Marston discuss the five ballot proposals facing New Yorkers in the 2021 general election with guests Rachel Holliday Smith of The City, Betsy Gotbaum of Citizens Union, and Karen Platt of the New York State Independent Redistricting Commission. Original air date: October 14, 2021.
Our latest poll of New Yorkers focuses on attitudes about new Governor Kathy Hochul who took office after Andrew Cuomo resigned. We're discussing her approval rating, her leadership scores, and how she stacks up in a hypothetical Democratic primary next year. We also look at how Cuomo is faring after his self-inflicted fall from grace. Are voters even open to the idea of a comeback?In the second segment, we're joined by Daniel Cox from the American Enterprise Institute to discuss his new report on American public schools in the age of pandemic mandates and new culture war battles. His data highlights what Americans think should be taught and their fears when it comes to COVID-19 spreading in schools. Cox breaks it all down with the team and helps explain why these numbers matter. Finally, this week's fun fact is all about vegetarians. Grab a grain bowl and join us!Daniel A. Cox is a Senior Fellow in Polling and Public Opinion at American Enterprise Institute (AEI) and the director of the Survey Center on American Life. You can find him on Twitter at @dcoxpolls. Learn more about the report here: https://www.americansurveycenter.org/research/august-2021-aps/ Coming Up!!!Poll Hub is going LIVE! On Wednesday, October 20th at 7:00 PM Eastern, we'll be doing the podcast live, so our listeners will have a chance to ask questions of the team and become a part of the conversation.We'll be discussing the latest news and what the polls are showing, plus how changes in journalism are impacting the way in which polls are reported. We will also dig into the challenges pollsters are facing in our hyper-partisan era. Finally, the fan-favorite segment - Lee's Fun Fact - will poll the audience in real time!Mark your calendars, set a reminder alert, or just show up Wednesday night to listen and join Poll Hub Live by clicking on this link. About Poll HubEach week, Poll Hub goes behind the science to explain how polling works, what polls really show, and what the numbers really mean. Poll Hub is produced by the Marist College Institute for Public Opinion, home of America's leading independent college public opinion poll, the Marist Poll.Lee Miringoff (Director of the Marist College Institute for Public Opinion), Barbara Carvalho (Director of the Marist Poll), and Jay DeDapper (Director of Innovation at the Marist Poll) dig deep to give you a look at the inner workings of polls and what they tell us about our world, our country, and ourselves.
Theodore Hamm talks about the real estate interests of NYC's prospective next mayor, Eric Adams, who has received a large amount of donations from real estate developers and other wealthy, conservative New Yorkers like Michael Bloomberg.
On this week's show: Theodore Hamm talks about the real estate interests of NYC's prospective next mayor, Eric Adams, who has received a large amount of donations from real estate developers and other wealthy, conservative New Yorkers like Michael Bloomberg. Joe DeManuelle-Hall, an NYC-based organizer with Labor Notes, a media and organizing project that has been the voice of union activists who want to put the movement back in the labor movement since 1979, talks about the historical context around the upswing in the labor movement and some of the current strikes happening now. Alane Hartley and Russell Braen, co-owners of Park Hill Orchard in Easthampton, Massachusetts, talk about the people who grow and harvest food, the challenges they face and the community-centered solutions that some farmers have developed that stand in stark contrast to Big Ag and its corporate monoculture.
You mess with Spidey, you mess with New York! You mess with one of us, you mess with all of us! In the conclusion of this Spider-Man: The Animated Series two-parter, Doc Ock has wiped Spidey's memory, and it's up to eight-year-old badass Taina, her cabbie friend Mousie, and their cavalry of New Yorkers to […]
You mess with Spidey, you mess with New York! You mess with one of us, you mess with all of us! In the conclusion of this Spider-Man: The Animated Series two-parter, Doc Ock has wiped Spidey's memory, and it's up to eight-year-old badass Taina, her cabbie friend Mousie, and their cavalry of New Yorkers to […]
Bernie & Sid in the Morning kick off your Tuesday by recapping the amazing event yesterday in the Columbus Day Parade. It's clear that many New Yorkers still believe in traditional American values, as droves of people attended the parade yesterday to honor Italian Americans and the hero that Christopher Columbus was. Yesterday's parade wasn't the only glimmer of hope, either, as by the day Biden faithful continue to develop buyers' remorse over their support of the current President. When he isn't mumbling incoherently, he's lying right to our faces and his drastic polling numbers show that correlation. His cabinet members squirm helplessly as they try to prop up the President and defend the endless nightmare he's putting the American people through. Inflation is already starting to take a heavy toll on our society, as supply chain shortages are leaving supermarkets and retail stores with vast, empty shelves. Bernie & Sid warn listeners to stock up on supplies now while they still can, before the shortage spirals out of control and people are left fighting over toilet paper again. Bo Dietl joins the boys in the second hour of today's program as he usually does on Tuesdays, and 'Real Housewives of New Jersey' star Margaret Josephs joins the program as well in the fourth and final hour. Also, candidate for Governor of New Jersey Jack Ciattarelli hops on the phone with Bernie & Sid to discuss his run against Phil Murphy and the highly anticipated debate between the two set to take place this evening. As always, don't miss the Tuesday installments of Lidia Reports and The Peerless Boilers Beat Bernie Contest.
October 12, 2021 - As body cameras become more prevalent on law enforcement officers in New York, The Fortune Society's Rob DeLeon argues they should also be ubiquitous among corrections officers interacting with incarcerated New Yorkers.
October 12, 2021 - Rob Hayes, director of clean water for Environmental Advocates NY, recaps the October meeting of the state's Drinking Water Quality Council and explains what their actions mean for New Yorkers who enjoy a glass of water from time to time, you know, to survive.
Today we are joined by two entrepreneurial women, Hilla Narov and Samantha Woolf, co-founders of Official Partner, a premiere marketing and entertainment agency that connects brands with A list talent and influencers and New Yorkers. Prior to founding Official Partner, Samantha and Hilla each spent over 20 years at notable entertainment management agencies but then last year decided to pivot by starting their own agency. This was a little over one year ago during an unlikely time – the beginning of the Covid-19 global pandemic. While they faced many challenges, they have come out the other side and are even stronger. Hilla Narov and Samantha Woolf have an instinct for what's next, what's newsworthy and the ability to architect a winning deal that translates to success for their clients. In this episode, we cover the below topics: Lessons from their first year as female founders and their life in NYC Challenges they faced during the Covid-19 pandemic Why they believe mentoring other women is key to their success The fun and challenging experiences working with A list celebrities We also talk a lot about New York and how the city has affected their mindset, the way they approach business and what the city has given them. You can learn more about Samantha and Hila below: About Samantha Prior to starting Official Partner, Samantha was Head of Marketing, NY at United Talent Agency (UTA), one of the leading talent, influencer and entertainment agencies in the world. With over 20 years of experience, Samantha has worked with branding powerhouses Deutsch Inc., Grey Global Group, and PEOPLE magazine, and brands such as Covergirl, Pantene and Head & Shoulders. She has also worked closely with some of the most highly respected and sought-after talent faces across digital media, television, music, and live entertainment including Sofia Vergara, Taylor Swift, Queen Latifah, Ellen DeGeneres, Katy Perry, Selena Gomez, P!NK and James Charles. About Hilla A forward-looking thinker and creative problem-solver, Hilla has built trusted relationships across the entertainment, luxury, fashion, beauty, and lifestyle industries – always with an interest to drive brand visibility and business growth. Hilla brings over 20 years of public relations and brand management experience. She led the relaunch of Jordache's luxury denim collection securing Sarah Jessica Parker, partnered veterans non-for-profit Dog Tag Bakery with Starbucks and secured a multi-year sponsorship for Heidi Klum's Halloween with Party City. Hill has brokered numerous high profile talent deals for brands like Louis Vuitton, Dior, Tiffany, Bulgari, Coach, Maybelline, HSN, QVC and Mattel. Website: https://official-partner.com/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/officialpartneragency/ Feel free to direct any questions, comments or feedback to email@example.com. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/thecityconfessions/support
The return to the office will never be the same. Remote work has given many employees a flexibility they never imagined. But what does that mean for the office? And what about all of the industries that will rely on a Monday through Friday, 9-to-5? Even those essential workers will be impacted by the way New York City adapts to the offices of the future. Pat Kiernan speaks with advisor Rishad Tobaccowala and NY1 Reporter Shannan Ferry about how the workplace will affect the New York City of tomorrow. Join the conversation, ask questions, or share your photos, videos, and notes using #NY1Crosstown If you like what your hear, share this podcast with your friends and family—it's free for all New Yorkers and beyond. Leave us a rating and review where ever you listen.
New Movies: No Time to Die - James Bond has left active service. His peace is short-lived when Felix Leiter, an old friend from the CIA, turns up asking for help, leading Bond onto the trail of a mysterious villain armed with dangerous new technology. South of Heaven - Convicted felon Jimmy gets early parole after serving twelve years for armed robbery. Upon his release, he vows to give Annie, his childhood love, now dying from cancer, the best last year of her life - unfortunately it's not that simple. Detention - In 1962 Taiwan during the White Terror martial law period, Fang Ray Shin, a female student at the hillside Greenwood High School is attending counselling with teacher Mr. Chang, and they gradually fall in love. It was a dangerous period where sensitive books were banned and free speech were restricted, but Mr. Chang secretly organised a study group for banned books, together with fellow teacher Miss Yin and male student Wei Chong Ting. Prisoners of the Ghostland - A notorious criminal must break an evil curse in order to rescue an abducted girl who has mysteriously disappeared. Undisputed ClassicGod Told Me to - A New York detective investigates a series of murders committed by random New Yorkers who claim that "God told them to." Next Week - The Last Duel, Halloween Kills, The Blazing World, Bergman Island, maybe LambClassic - Saint Maud
New York City residents have the highest State and City tax burden in the country (it's over 15% at the top level, recently overtaking California). It's no surprise that New Yorkers are constantly strategizing around their tax burden and potential moves to other states- especially for high earners or those looking to sell a business. But a lot of New Yorkers suffer from 'advice by cocktail party" and many misconceptions float around as people assume that being out of NY for more than 183 days is "enough". Getting out of New York's tax grip is a lot more complicated than that.So we're going to one of the top experts in the field, MARK KLEIN of HODGSON RUSS.Mark is Partner and Chairman of the Firm and concentrates his practice in New York State and New York City tax matters. He has more than 35 years of experience with federal, multistate, state and local taxation –He may be best known for his public speaking on tax topics. Mark splits his time between the Firm's New York City and Buffalo offices.For New Yorkers listening, you are going to learn a lot on how to arrange your affairs when for state tax purposes. We're also going to talk a little bit about the "Convenience Rule" which is impacting a lot of New Yorkers who have "relocated" due to Covid.What do New Yorkers face?-Income and Capital Gains Tax that is the highest in the nation (Over 15%)-Estate TaxWhat are the typical options when reducing the tax bill? What do you have to show?When moving to a non-tax state, what does a client have to think about? What about the new normal with COVID? What if I'm not working in NYC anymore? Mark and his team at HODGSON neatly sums up the issues here: https://www.hodgsonruss.com/what-to-expect-in-a-new-york-residency-audit.html WHAT TO EXPECT IN A RESIDENCY AUDIT A New York State residency audit is one of the most difficult, intrusive, and document-intensive of all personal income tax audits. And the New York Tax Department has one of the most sophisticated and aggressive residency-audit programs in the country. This handbook follows a question-and-answer format that should tell you everything—ok, almost everything—you need to know about what happens in these audits. You'll have to call us if you want to know everything! WHAT IS A RESIDENCY AUDIT? A residency audit is designed to determine whether you correctly filed as a nonresident or part-year resident of New York. Because New York residents are subject to tax on their worldwide income while nonresidents are subject to tax only on that portion of their income attributable to (“sourced to”) New York, the difference in tax liability can be significant, particularly if you have substantial investment income. If there is a possibility that you were also a New York City resident, the difference in potential tax can be even more significant since New York City residents also pay tax on their worldwide income while New York City nonresidents pay no tax to the City at all, even if they work there. The audit will generally cover three areas. First, the auditors will focus on the first residency test, called the “domicile” test. Second, the auditors will look to the alternative residency test, called “statutory residency.” And finally, even if you are able to establish nonresidency, the audit will also examine whether you properly “allocated” your sourced income to New York on your tax return. We usually don't see the New York auditors examining other underlying components of a tax return—such as the income and deductions reported. But in more recent years, as auditors have become better trained (and more aggressive), there has been more of a shift in focus to the ENTIRE tax return, so you should be ready for such questions as well. HOW LIKELY IS IT THAT I WILL BE AUDITED? Very likely. If you are a high-income taxpayer claiming a move into or out of New York, it's a near certainty you will be audited.
March 2020, writer Craig Taylor believed he was finally done with his 11 year oral history project featuring the voices of people who live and work in New York City. He wasn't. His incredible new book New Yorkers provides us with a number of first person accounts of the Covid19 crisis and primes us to think about what's next for the city. Plus: photographer Renate Aller on the social distancing pictures she took on the street outside her Soho loft during the worst of the crisis.
Where In The World Is Cayman Nebraska? Red Sox spank Yanks in euphemism game, has Aaron Boone managed his last? Arod's obligatory BJ to New Yorkers, Braves ready for Game 1, former Braves GM Eddie Robinson passes, Danny Kanell takes shot at UGA, SI.com's obit of Ed Orgeron, Urban Meyer still has a job but it's early yet, don't throw a clipboard if your name isn't Lane Kiffin, Trevor Bauer finally rears his upper head, review of 'Venom Let there be Carnage' film, ESPN lets Bomani Jones go, Matt Ryan on his Tide ad with Ice T & Stone Cold Steve Austin, petedavis.buzzsprout.com, Padres fire The Tingler, Pete's Tweets, This Day in Sports History. Come for CFB and Niekro Brothers trivia, stay for will LSU lure Jimbo Fisher away from Texas A&M?
Hello podcast listeners, I'm Barbara Morgan and you're listening to Austin Film Festival's On Story. This week on On Story we're taking a trip out west with Babaloo Mandel and Lowel Ganz, the screenwriting duo behind the classic American Western comedy, CITY SLICKERS. Lowell Ganz and Marc “Babaloo” Mandel are long-time screenwriting partners that began their careers writing for comedic television in the 1970s. The two New Yorkers met in a Hollywood comedy club where Mandel worked as a joke writer. Having both served on the writing staff for the sitcom THE ODD COUPLE they discovered that they had a lot in common, including their off-beat sense of humor and a love of Billy Wilder. Their creative partnership began with collaborations on Laverne and Shirley and the duo made their feature screenplay debut with the black comedy NIGHT SHIFT. They would go on to write hits such as PARENTHOOD, A LEAGUE OF THEIR OWN, and the subject of today's episode, CITY SLICKERS. I spoke with the pair at a year-round event presented by the Austin Film Festival. Clips of City Slickers courtesy of Castle Rock Entertainment Clips of Night Shift courtesy of The Ladd Company Clips of Parenthood courtesy of Universal City Studios, Inc., and Imagine Films Entertainment, Inc. Clips of League of their Own courtesy of Columbia Pictures Industries, Inc.
October 6, 2021 - Second Chance Opportunities Executive Director Kellie Roe explains how her non-profit organization helps bridge the gap between treatment and recovery, by providing housing and employment opportunities to New Yorkers with substance abuse disorder.
Hour 2: Greg goes over a list of stereotypes of New Yorkers and Bostonians from the NY Post. The News with Coco. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Synopsis If, on today's date in the year 1930, you happened to be flipping through the pages of the New York Times, you would have seen several ads for radios, including one that argued that purchasing a radio was a good investment. This was only one year after the infamous 1929 stock market crash, so New Yorkers might have been a little leery of investing in anything, and disposable income for most Americans was severely limited during the Great Depression that followed. Still, that same October 5th edition of the Times announced that the New York Philharmonic would commence live nation-wide broadcasts of its Sunday afternoon concerts that very day, with the visiting German conductor Erich Kleiber leading the orchestra. The rest of the Philharmonic's 1930-31 season, led by the orchestra's new music director, Arturo Toscanini, would also be broadcast live on subsequent Sunday afternoons. For music lovers, that radio purchase started to look like a pretty good investment after all. And over the following decades, in addition to Bach, Beethoven, and Brahms, the New York Philharmonic's radio audiences coast-to-coast were introduced as well to new works of American composers like Roy Harris, Aaron Copland, Samuel Barber, Leonard Bernstein, and Ellen Taaffe Zwilich. Music Played in Today's Program Wolfgang Mozart (1756 – 1791) — Symphony No. 39 (New York Philharmonic; Leonard Bernstein, cond.) Sony 60973 Roy Harris (1898 – 1979) — Symphony No. 3 (New York Philharmonic; Leonard Bernstein, cond.) Sony 60594
Social justice is in the news these days. Whether it's resulting from the pandemic, Black Lives Matter movement, or issues related to access, social justice is on the forefront of the minds of a lot of New Yorkers.Who better to check in with than Seachange Collective, our guest in Episode 56. Seachange Collective has grown since we first spoke to them in 2019. In this episode, we speak about what social justice issues Seachange Collective is tackling, the organizations they are working with, and a lot more. It's all in another episode of How You Doin'?!
New York's New Yorkers smack NYCFC down in The Bronx, followed by a home draw against Philly. Can the Red Bulls keep up on the momentum against a woeful Cincinnati side? Boston Brazell from Cincy Soccer Talk joins.
On Friday rent will be due for millions of New Yorkers. For tenants struggling to pay rent, this summer has been a roller coaster of ups and downs as hard fought for eviction moratoriums at the state and federal level have been won, overturned and finally reinstated here in New York, providing crucial protections until Jan 15, 2022. Today we will talk with NYC-DSA endorsed candidate and democratic nominee for City Council District 38 Alexa Avilés about why she was arrested earlier this summer fighting for housing justice, what caused New York City's housing crisis in the first place, and what her housing priorities are once she becomes a member of city council next year. For more info follow the Housing Justice for All campaign @housing4allNY on Twitter and Alexa Avilés @alexaforcouncil
Leonardo da Vinci is easily the most-accomplished procrastinator who ever lived. He finished hardly any projects at all. He was great at many things, but he wasn't great at shipping. The world would have been better off if Leonardo da Vinci had treated shipping as a skill. Far be it for me to criticize anything Leonardo da Vinci did. Despite his repeated failure to ship, he lives on today as one of the greatest geniuses who ever lived – enough so that I'm talking about him in a podcast 500 years after his death. What Leonardo da Vinci procrastinated on He foreshadowed the first law of motion, saying two-hundred years before Newton that, “Every movement tends to maintain itself.” He made a number of discoveries about the circulatory system: He was the first to notice the heart was the center of the blood system – not the liver. He described how an area of the aorta functioned, but since he never published his observations, it's named after a different scientist, who re-discovered this area two-hundred years later. He correctly described how blood flow affects the opening and closing of heart valves – findings that were proven correct only recently – 450 years later. He wrote or planned to write treatises on topics including painting, anatomy, human flight, geology, and astronomy. Much of what he wrote would have broken new ground in these fields, and set them ahead a couple centuries – if only he had published it. Even his greatest masterpiece, the Mona Lisa, Leonardo never finished. His patron never got their painting, and Leonardo never got paid. It was still in his studio when he died, more than fifteen years after he had begun the painting. Okay, so some of Leonardo's procrastination was iceberg-building Much of Leonardo's failure to ship was a part of his creative process. It was the creative waste that made the underwater part of his iceberg – as I talked about in the past couple episodes. There could have been practical reasons he didn't ship. Remember, once Leonardo delivered one of his paintings, it was gone forever. He couldn't snap a photo of it for safe-keeping on the cloud. One reason he clung onto mostly-finished paintings was so he could refer to them, borrowing a trick he did painting a smile from one painting, and a trick he did to make it feel like the eyes are following you around the room from another painting. But it's hard to say Leonardo couldn't have been better at shipping, when you look at all he could have contributed if only he were. And if you want to be a great creator, it makes sense to ship. Most of us would rather have our genius recognized in our lifetime, rather than marveled at hundreds of years later for what it would have contributed. Shipping is a skill Shipping is a skill. The act of having a vision, planning to achieve that vision, and executing on that vision is a skill you should cultivate, just as you would practice a programming language, writing, or macramé. Treat shipping as a skill, and you'll finish more projects. Shipped projects have a better chance of having an impact on the world. The sub-skills of shipping Shipping is a sub-skill of creative work. But the act of shipping itself has its own sub-skills. It's hard to see what you're missing out on by not treating shipping as a skill, unless you look closely at the sub-skills of shipping. Here are the sub-skills of shipping: Vision: Can you visualize the outcome you'd like to have? Planning: Can you imagine the steps you need to follow to make this vision a reality? Resourcefulness: Can you assess what resources you have that can help you achieve this vision, find what resources you don't have, and use all those resources wisely? Adaptability: Can you adapt your plan when some part, inevitably, doesn't go as planned? Overcoming Perfectionism: Your final product won't be a perfect execution of your vision. Can you overcome perfectionism and ship anyway? Fear of Shipping: Once you ship your project, there will be a void in your mind where that project once lived. Can you “let go” of the project and overcome the fear of that void? Facing Failure: Once you ship your project, you give it a chance to succeed or fail. Can you face potential criticism or failure? Reflection: How well can you reflect on the project, and process what you've learned, so you can apply it to the next project? Project-independent shipping skills Many shipping skills are project-independent. You can practice shipping, and many sub-skills of shipping, with any kind of project. Any time you have a vision, execute on that vision, and bring it into the world, you are practicing the skill of shipping. Some examples of small projects on which you can practice the skill of shipping: Cooking a recipe: Can you figure out how to get all the ingredients? Can you execute the plan? Did it turn out how you expected? What can you do differently next time? Planning a party: What kind of vibe do you want this party to have? Should it have a theme? Who should you invite? What do you need to tell them in the invitation to set the tone? What will you do differently for the next party? Planning a trip: Do you want to relax, or have an adventure? What's your budget? How much time do you have? How long will it take to get there? What do you need to pack? What should you do first and second and last to make it the trip you imagined? How I built my shipping skills When I first started on my own, I had almost no shipping skills. So, I started treating shipping as a skill. Any chance I had to have a vision, try to execute that vision, and ask myself what I could have done differently was a chance to practice the skill of shipping. The simplest way to practice shipping is trying to cook a recipe. I can tell you, it's quite hard if you're terrible at shipping. Fortunately I lived two blocks from a grocery store, because I had to make lots of trips back. Planning parties was one of the more fun ways to practice shipping. I experimented with different themes. I learned who to invite first, and who to get involved in the planning, to get people interested in coming. One of the biggest hits was the “Inexplicably Overdressed Bar Crawl.” We'd go to various dive bars wearing suits and evening gowns. It was fun to imagine what would happen if a bunch of overdressed people went to dive bars – and it was fun to see what actually did happen. I eventually worked up to planning my mini-lives, which I talked about on episode 5. If you're going to try living in the city you dream about a couple months, how do you want it to go? How do you make the most of this once-in-a-lifetime opportunity? Any project is an opportunity to work on the project-independent shipping skills and sub-skills. Project-specific shipping skills On August 7, 1974, as groggy New Yorkers were on their way to work in the morning, they couldn't believe what they saw in the sky. It was a man – Philippe Petit – on a tightrope. For nearly an hour, Petit performed on a cable strung between the twin towers of the World Trade Center. Petit didn't just show up and do a performance a quarter-mile in the air. What became known as “the artistic crime of the century” took a lot of planning. Yes, Petit had project-independent shipping skills he was practicing. He had the vision to tightrope walk between the towers when he saw them in a magazine in a dentist's office in France six years prior. But, performing a tightrope-walk way up in the sky has lots of project-specific shipping skills, too. Besides the obvious challenge of balancing on a wire without falling, Petit had to figure out how to gain access to the twin towers, what materials to use to handle the wind and the weight of his body, and how to build buzz about his performance so more people would see it. So, leading up to his performance at the World Trade Center, Petit did performances on other landmarks around the world. He did a tightrope walk on the Notre Dame cathedral, in Paris, and between pylons of the Sydney Harbor Bridge, in Australia. Practice the shipping skills for your project type If you have a big vision you want to execute, take on smaller projects that will help you practice not only general shipping skills, but also skills specific to shipping that kind of project. This is why Seth Godin told me on that if I wanted to publish a successful book, I had better start cranking out “a book a week” on Kindle. I didn't publish a book a week, but I did publish – and continue to publish – “short reads.” They're great shipping practice specific to book-publishing projects. This is why I encourage people who want to self publish to upload to KDP a really short Kindle book – even if they do it under a pen name. It teaches you lots of shipping skills specific to self-publishing books. How do you format the book? How do you get a cover design? What keywords do you want to put in the back-end? What categories will your book be in? These are all questions you have to answer whether you're publishing a book that's five pages long, or five-hundred pages long. Practice shipping, and shipping will be easier Publishing a book that's five-hundred pages long will always require some skills you don't get to practice when publishing a book that's five pages long. Tightrope walking a quarter mile in the air will always require skills you don't practice when tightrope walking a hundred feet in the air. But the more skills you master before your grand performance, the easier it is to handle the new skills you're testing for your current project. Practice shipping, and shipping will get easier. Shipping is a skill. Image: Revolving House by Paul Klee About Your Host, David Kadavy David Kadavy is author of Mind Management, Not Time Management, The Heart to Start and Design for Hackers. Through the Love Your Work podcast, his Love Mondays newsletter, and self-publishing coaching David helps you make it as a creative. Follow David on: Twitter Instagram Facebook YouTube Subscribe to Love Your Work Apple Podcasts Overcast Spotify Stitcher YouTube RSS Email Support the show on Patreon Put your money where your mind is. Patreon lets you support independent creators like me. Support now on Patreon » Show notes: http://kadavy.net/blog/posts/shipping-is-a-skill/
Josh is joined by the Executive Producer and Host for New York Post Sports Podcasts, Jake Brown as the two discuss if they have any empathy for Ben Simmons, Kyrie Irving's trade value (if any), and if the Lakers are the favorites to win it all during "Dime vs Primetime". Plus, the two New Yorkers break down expectations for the New York Knicks, and play an Eastern Conference Preview Edition of "Trust, Marry, Kill". Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Don't build a community because you just want to be in charge of something or have a captive audience to sell to. Build a community because you genuinely want to help others without asking anything in return. Over the years, this will bring so much good into your personal and professional life. In this episode, we interview Sam Jacobs , Founder and CEO at Pavilion , about how he grew a small group of New Yorkers into a community of over 6,000 global leaders. We discussed the evolution from Dinner Club to Revenue Collective to Pavilion, having long-term goals in a short-term environment, some of Pavilion's successful initiatives, the launch of Pavilion University, and supporting each other as a way of doing business. To hear this interview and many more like it, subscribe to The B2B Revenue Acceleration Podcast on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or our website.
Assemblymember Catalina Cruz, a Queens Democrat, joined the show to discuss two state programs to help undocumented immigrants, other work she's doing as chair of the Assembly's Task Force on New Americans, the Assembly judiciary committee's investigation of former Governor Andrew Cuomo, and more.
September 29, 2021 - CUNY Mapping Service Director Steve Romalewski analyzes the initial proposals from the state's bipartisan redistricting commission and highlights an online mapping tool to let New Yorkers get engaged with this complicated process.
For our third episode of Season 3, we chat with Danny Su. Danny Su is a resident of Brooklyn, New York and is running this year's Virtual TCS New York City Marathon. After getting into running following a difficult breakup, Danny used running as a way to find balance, manage depression, and set a goal. Professionally, Danny is a parks architect and has designed over five New York City parks. He discusses his passion for helping create and build recreation space for New Yorkers. We talk to Danny about the role of running in maintaining his mental health and well-being, how his love of running and being outside translate into creating recreation space for New York City communities, and his unique and exciting plans for his Virtual TCS New York City Marathon. Thanks to Gatorade Endurance for supporting this episode of the podcast. Think all hydration & nutrition products are the same? Think again. Backed by over 50 years of research, Gatorade Endurance delivers the fluids and nutrients that athletes need to perform at their peak. As a proud sponsor of the TCS New York City Marathon, Gatorade Endurance has our athletes covered to keep you hydrated and fueled while training and racing. It's not just fuel, it's fuel to unlock your best, start to finish. Want to know where to buy locally? Visit the store locator at GatoradeEndurance.com. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/habitualroutine/message
Braden Herrington and Davie Portman talk about the September 28th 2021 episode of WWE NXT 2.0 featuring Raquel Gonzalez vs Franky Monet for the NXT Women's Championship. The BDE give their thoughts on the entire show which included: Raquel Gonzalez vs Franky Monet (NXT Women's Championship) Io Shirai & Zoey Stark vs Gigi Dolin & Jacey Jayne w/ Mandy Rose (NXT Women's Tag Team Championship) Roderick Strong vs Grayson Waller (NXT Cruiserweight Championship) B-Fab w/ Hit Row vs Elektra Lopez w/ Legado Del Fantasma (Street Fight) Kyle O'Reilly vs Ridge Holland w/ Pete Dunne Xyon Quinn vs Oney Lorcan Boa vs Andre Chase The lads also give their thoughts on In-Dex's honeymoon, Tony D'Angelo's vignettes, Mandy Rose putting herself in title contention, Bron Breakker looking to challenge Tommaso Ciampa for the NXT Championship and lots more on “woke” Joe Gacy. Braden and Davie also talk about their trip to New York including visiting the world famous Comedy Cellar and getting in fights with New Yorkers, their thoughts on Zack Sabre Jr vs Shingo Takagi in the G1, the WWE Draft, take your feedback…and more! You can now join in our LIVE POST Shows, WatchAlongs and watch us game at Twitch.tv/upNXTPodcast Tuesday: upNXT - NXT Review (Free Show/Twitch) Wednesday: Shot In The Dark w/ John Siino (Free Show) Wednesday: BDElite - AEW Dynamite Review (Free Show/Twitch) But wait! There's more! On the upNXT Patreon, Braden and Davie do retro NXT reviews, Best Match Ever, Top 5, Reviews from the 6ix, and tons more. This week's schedule: Thursday 30th: wasNXT - NXT May 29th 2013 Sunday 3rd: upYOURS w/ Andre - Red State (2011) Last week's shows included BDElite Live From New York, ECW One Night Stand 2006, Heavyweights (1995) and more! Only $5 for NA tier to access all these shows and everything in back catalogue! Photo Courtesy: WWE You can also check out video versions of our reviews on YouTube at YouTube.com/upNXT upNXT Theme by: Warren-D, PXCH and Shaheen Abdi Subscribe: https://www.postwrestling.com/subscribe Patreon: http://www.patreon.com/upNXT YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/upNXT Twitch: https://twitch.tv/upNXTpodcast T-Shirts: https://www.prowrestlingtees.com/upnxt Discuss: https://forum.postwrestling.com
September 28, 2021 - In response to Tropical Storm Ida, the state deployed its water rescue team to aid dozens of New Yorkers trapped by the rising waters. We hear from a forest ranger who was deployed during the storm and a member of the park police with decades of rescues under his belt.
The summer storms in New York City showed how the five boroughs could be impacted by extreme weather in the future. While city officials want to learn how to better adapt, some question whether the efforts are enough. Pat Kiernan speaks with NY1 Digital Reporter Ari Ephraim Feldman about resiliency efforts in the face of climate change. Join the conversation using #NY1Crosstown. If you like what you hear, share this podcast with your friends and family — it's free for all New Yorkers and beyond. Leave us a rating and review where ever you listen.
Love thy neighbor? The four narcissistic New Yorkers on Seinfeld, coming soon to Netflix, weren't exactly known for looking out for others. What about Tammy Faye Bakker, whose television ministry with husband Jim Bakker began with good intentions but ended in scandal, as dramatized in the new movie The Eyes of Tammy Faye? Josh, Aarik, and Abby consider the show and film in light of the parable of the Good Samaritan.
September 27, 2021 - Fund Excluded Workers Campaign coordinator Bianca Guerrero provides an update on the state's effort to distribute funding to New Yorkers excluded from pandemic relief, makes the case for additional resources and highlights scams targeting potential beneficiaries.
Listen, Subscribe, Share the Show, Donate. Help us keep this train rollin! Notes & Links from Today's Show andrew fletcher https://youtu.be/86ysFt9DCQQ https://www.reuters.com/article/uk-stanford-biden/stanford-reportedly-had-links-to-fund-run-by-bidens-idUKTRE51N0VC20090224 Mask usage during basketball - Stanford Recreation and Wellness FBI's Domestic Terrorism Caseload Has 'More Than Doubled' Since 2020, Wray Says - Hstoday IntelBrief: An Overview of Current National Security Threats to the United States - The Soufan Center Laurence Fox will play President Biden's son Hunter in the next conservative movie "My Son Hunter" - Texas News Today Hunter Biden Film Starring Laurence Fox In The Works – Deadline Politico confirms Hunter Biden laptop emails after media declared story 'Russian disinformation' amid election | Fox News (21) Ben Schreckinger on Twitter: "NEW in Playbook this morning, from "THE BIDENS" book out today: Evidence that at least some of the alleged Hunter Biden laptop material is genuine https://t.co/RHm4b2mHF9" / Twitter 10 Things in Politics: New Emails: Hunter Biden Wanted for $2M for Libya Deal (businessinsider.com) FDA OKs Boosters of Pfizer-BioNTech COVID Vaccine for 65+, Vulnerable (businessinsider.com) MTA To Start Issuing $50 Fines To Riders Not Wearing Masks – CBS New York (cbslocal.com) Woman with memory loss found alone on island inhabited by bears (fox5ny.com) MTA docs reveal how gross the NYC subways have become (nypost.com) https://www.amny.com/transit/mta-covid-cleaning-regimen-is-keeping-station-restrooms-closed/ The Propaganda Report on Rokfin CCDH Spreads Hate (with Help from Biden) | Rokfin The Propaganda Report on Patreon The Propaganda Report Store Support Our Sponsors! Donate... If you find value in the content we produce and want to help us keep this train rollin, drop us a donation via Paypal or become a Patreon. (links below) Every little bit helps. Thank you! And thank you to everyone who has and continues to support the show. It's your support that enables us to continue producing shows. Paypal Patreon Subscribe & Leave A 5-Star Review... Subscribe on iTunes Subscribe on Google Play Music Listen on Google Podcasts Listen on Tunein Listen on Stitcher Follow on Spotify Like and Follow us on Facebook Follow Monica on Twitter Follow Binkley on Twitter Subscribe to Binkley's Youtube Channel https://www.paypal.me/BradBinkley https://www.patreon.com/propagandareport https://twitter.com/freedomactradio https://twitter.com/MonicaPerezShow https://www.youtube.com/bradbinkley https://www.youtube.com/monicaperez
- Today's Special Guests: Newsmax White House Correspondent Emerald Robinson, on the failure of this weekend's fake "Jan 6" protests and her latest confrontation with Jen Psaki. Also, NY gubernatorial candidate Andrew Giuliani on his gigantic lead over fellow republicans and what New Yorkers are telling him needs to be done to save the state - Anti-vaccine passport protests are erupting across the United States! - “F Joe Biden" chants are not going away anytime soon as college/pro football crowds continue to embrace the profane mantra - Newsmax's Cortes & Pellegrino speak with talk show host Michael Savage about Biden's awful drone strike that killed 7 children in Afghanistan - Rob shares a hilarious story of a school district so low on bus drivers, they had to send kids in a private limo party-bus complete with neon lights and stripper poles for a field trip!!! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices