No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé discutem o que consideraram oportuno na semana do Natal, o ateísmo. Eles relacionam a ausência de crença em divindades com as ideias de Sócrates e analisam qual a importância da religião na vida das pessoas. O programa ainda conta com a participação de um conhecido ateu, Fábio Porchat. Entre nessa discussão, aqui, no Linhas Cruzadas! Inscreva-se no canal e clique no sininho para ser notificado das novidades! Siga as redes do Jornalismo TV Cultura! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jornalismotvculturaTwitter: https://twitter.com/jornal_culturaInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/jornalismotvcultura/TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@jornalismotvcultura?lang=pt-BRSite: https://tvcultura.com.br/
No último Linhas Cruzadas de 2022, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé fazem um programa diferente. A partir de cenas dos programas anteriores, eles relembram e se divertem com previsões que fizeram ao longo do ano. Passando por vários temas, os dois conversam sobre como abordaram eles antes, como a guerra na Ucrânia, a pandemia ou as eleições no Brasil, e o que acertaram ou erraram em relação a esses assuntos. Se despeça de 2022 com o Linhas Cruzadas! Inscreva-se no canal e clique no sininho para ser notificado das novidades! Siga as redes do Jornalismo TV Cultura! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jornalismotvculturaTwitter: https://twitter.com/jornal_culturaInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/jornalismotvcultura/TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@jornalismotvcultura?lang=pt-BRSite: https://tvcultura.com.br/
O presidente Jair Bolsonaro (PL) viajará com a família para os Estados Unidos e passsará a virada de ano no no condomínio Mar-a-Lago, em Palm Beach, na Flórida. A propriedade, que fica dentro de um resort de luxo, tem como dono o ex-presidente americano Donald Trump, a quem o mandatário possui simpatia. Com isso, Bolsonaro não entregará a faixa ao presidente eleito Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva na posse presidencial em 1º de janeiro de 2023, em Brasília (DF), como é tradicional nas trocas de chefias do Executivo. As informações são da colunista Thaís Oyama, do portal Uol. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/jovem-pan-maring/message
No Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam sobre o populismo. Onde e quando começou o populismo? Em que momento ele se tornou no que nós conhecemos? Eles ainda discutem como se constrói o discurso populista, e a importância das novas mídias para a consolidação desses tipo de poder. Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas. Inscreva-se no canal e clique no sininho para ser notificado das novidades! Siga as redes do Jornalismo TV Cultura! Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jornalismotvculturaTwitter: https://twitter.com/jornal_culturaInstagram: https://www.instagram.com/jornalismotvcultura/TikTok: https://www.tiktok.com/@jornalismotvcultura?lang=pt-BRSite: https://tvcultura.com.br/
Em menos de duas semanas o novo governo tomará posse. Entretanto, muitos pontos ainda estão indefinidos. O primeiro desafio já está em percurso, que é a votação da PEC da Transição, especialmente voltada para garantir uma promessa que foi consenso na campanha da maioria dos novos eleitos: o Auxílio Brasil por R$600,00. Neste episódio, nossos consultores Érico Oyama, Gabriela Santana, Lucas Fernandes e Raquel Alves trazem um panorama de expectativas para 2023, que será decisivo para estabelecer a governabilidade do presidente eleito Lula da Silva (PT) pelos próximos quatro anos de mandato. O Congresso Nacional tem desafios importantes e pouco prazo para deliberações. Além da votação da PEC, ainda será necessário votar as alterações nas Emendas de Relator, que estão sendo julgadas pelo Supremo Tribunal Federal paralelamente, e fechar o Orçamento de 2023. Na avaliação dos nossos especialistas, o governo eleito já governa antes mesmo de tomar posse e as negociações em percurso demonstram isso. Outro ponto importante para o próximo governo serão as presidências das Casas Legislativas, e nossos consultores analisam as expectativas neste episódio. Lula já anunciou alguns ministros e Fernando Haddad chefiará o Ministério da Fazenda. Ele assumirá um desafio importante com pouco espaço para erros. Afinal, Haddad está cotado para ser o sucessor de Lula. A expectativa é que o Plano Plurianual (PPA), Lei de iniciativa do Presidente da República, apresentada no primeiro ano de cada mandato, traga uma ancoragem fiscal capaz de suprir as necessidades econômicas do país. Além, também, da retomada da discussão da Reforma Tributária. Outra indicação que ganhou destaque foi o nome de Rui Costa (PT) para a Casa Civil. Lula sinalizou que pretende acabar com o teto de gastos, mas a perspectiva é de desaceleração da economia em 2023 com um mercado “mais tímido”. A desoneração da folha de pagamento permanecerá, o que resulta em mudanças na arrecadação com a possibilidade até da criação de um imposto digital. Também comentamos a posição do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro, que será um importante opositor de Lula. Apesar da ausência, Bolsonaro é um político com muita força popular e aliados. Confira nosso último episódio do ano!
Nesta semana no Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé retomam um assunto que agitou o Brasil nos últimos meses, as paixões políticas. O que é mais importante quando se fala de política, a razão ou a paixão? Essa resposta pode ser dada de duas perspectivas: quem protagoniza a política e quem a exerce como eleitor. Os dois conversam como mesmo as mais racionais escolhas políticas provavelmente ainda estão contaminadas com a paixão, e discutem porque as paixões políticas estiveram tão mais intensas nesta eleição e o que esperar daqui em diante. Dê seu voto de confiança aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé tratam das guerras religiosas. Historicamente, esses conflitos foram muito mais sangrentos do que hoje em dia, mas a relação entre fé e poder está tão quente quanto antes. Diante do crescimento observável de evangélicos no Brasil, Pondé e Thaís analisam qual será o papel deles no cenário político brasileiro daqui em diante. Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam de um tema que define muito do que somos e não damos conta, a modernidade. O que é a modernidade como período histórico? E como conceito filosófico. Eles também discutem o que o senso comum entende como moderno e como o uso da palavra carrega uma conotação positiva que passa despercebida. Por fim, os dois falam dos marcos que seriam indicativos do fim da modernidade e o que ficou no seu lugar. Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam sobre um tema que muitos nem sequer cogitam refletir, o dinheiro compra amor verdadeiro? Afinal, o que seria esse tal amor verdadeiro? Ele existe mesmo? A economia e o dinheiro tem mesmo a ver com o afeto que sentimos por alguém? É também tema do programa a relação que as “sugar babies” tem com seus “sugar daddies”. Seriam essas relações mais honestas? Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé vão discutir algo que parece óbvio, mas não é. O que é religião? Eles discutem as diferenças entre as grandes tradições religiosas e as crenças místicas contemporâneas. Falam de como podem ter sido as primeiras experiências místicas na Antiguidade e como elas evoluíram para as grandes religiões. Por fim eles, conversam sobre como as religiões estão lidando com as novas tecnologias para se manter em contato com os fiéis de hoje em dia. Faça suas preces e entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé vão discutir, quais serão os novos pecados capitais? Fugindo da concepção religiosa, os dois discutem sobre o que é feito hoje em dia, e que seria algo imperdoável com os novos costumes da sociedade. Em um clima leve, a discussão aponta que os novos pecados estão mais relacionados aos comportamentos masculinos em oposição aos pecados originais que estavam mais ligados aos comportamentos femininos. Acha que está a salvo? Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé debatem um tema que todo mundo discute e com o qual todo mundo sofre, o medo. No início, os dois falam sobre como eram as experiências de medo na Antiguidade e como nossos antepassados lidavam com elas. Eles discutem como o medo ajudou os homo sapiens conseguirem sobreviver e evoluir, e mostram como o medo foi e ainda é utilizado como ferramenta de manipulação. Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
Nesta semana no Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam sobre algo tido como um exagero hoje em dia, a forma como as pessoas se relacionam com os animais. O filósofo Peter Singer criou o conceito de especismo, que defende que não se pode colocar os animais como inferiores ao homo sapiens, até onde isso é aceitável? Como isso se tornou um argumento a favor do veganismo? Depois, eles debatem situações em que os animais de estimação são tratados como filhos ou seres humanos. Por fim, discutem de que forma os animais podem nos ajudar a sermos melhores seres humanos.
Monika Oyama never thought she would set up her own law practice, especially when she made partner at a firm at a young age. Listen as we hear how Monika was able to start her own firm that incorporates her “dream firm” aspects that she wrote down in a journal years ago while also contributing to causes that mean a lot to her. Thanks to Mangyo Kinoshita at southgate for introducing Monika to us! If you enjoyed this episode and it inspired you in some way, we'd love to hear about it and know your biggest takeaway. Head over to Apple Podcasts to leave a review and we'd love it if you would leave us a message here! In this episode you'll hear: How Monika was guided to law even though her family are all scientists The skills that contributed to her becoming partner at a young age The decision to go solo and to create a firm that supports her passion for ocean conservation Her favourite podcast and other fun facts About Monika Monika graduated from Keio University with an LLB in 2010 and Pennsylvania State University, Dickinson School of Law, attaining her JD in 2013. She is licensed in Illinois, California, and New York. Monika started her career in 2013 at a Chicago based firm after being promoted at the fastest possible track to become the youngest partner, shareholder, and board member at her firm. In March, 2022, Monika opened her solo practice which focuses mainly on general corporate, domestic, and cross-border M&A commercial transactions and intellectual property matters. Monika has many leadership roles including the National Asian Pacific American Bar Association International Law Committee previously as their vice-chair and now chair. She's also vice chair of the Chicago Mita-kai, which is the Keio University Alumni Group, and she has been giving her time to Global Kids Judo Network as their board member since 2020 and was also part of the US Japan Council Emerging Leaguers Program 2020 to 2021. Monika has a wide variety of interests including traveling, cooking, wine, tasting, gardening, Spanish, Latin music, dancing, culture, as well as scuba diving, tennis and golf. Connect with Monika LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/monikaoyama/ Website: https://www.oceana.law/ Links Podcast: https://hubermanlab.com/category/podcast-episodes/ Connect with Catherine Linked In https://www.linkedin.com/in/oconnellcatherine/ Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lawyeronair Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/catherine.oconnell.148 Twitter: https://twitter.com/oconnelllawyer YouTube: https://youtube.com/@lawyeronair
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Faltando menos de dois meses para o fim do ano e o início do próximo governo, Lula e sua equipe correm para garantir o Auxílio Emergencial, que voltará a se chamar Bolsa Família, no Orçamento de 2023. O interesse não é só do presidente eleito, mas também de muitos outros políticos que defenderam o reajuste do benefício. Para analisar todas essas movimentações, convidamos para este episódio nossos consultores Bruna Rizzolo, Érico Oyama e Marcella Pellegrini. Juntos nossos especialistas comentam a entrega da minuta que servirá de base para a PEC da Transição, apresentada ao Senado Federal pelo vice-presidente eleito, Geraldo Alckmin. Os parlamentares correm para aprovar o reajuste e garantir outros benefícios no próximo ano. A chamada PEC da Transição é uma alternativa que vem sendo discutida pelo governo eleito e por representantes do Congresso Nacional para viabilizar o pagamento de despesas que não estavam previstas no Orçamento de 2023 (PLN 32/2022). Entre elas, o aumento no valor do Bolsa Família, de R$ 400 para R$ 600. Nossos consultores lembram que a PEC precisa ser aprovada antes da proposta do Orçamento para entrar em vigor no próximo ano. O que preocupa o mercado é o tempo em que o auxílio ficaria fora do Teto de Gastos. Enquanto o Brasil se organiza para a troca de governo, os Estados Unidos realizaram as eleições de meio de mandato, as chamadas midterms. Lá, diferente do Brasil, as eleições acontecem a cada dois anos. Diferente do cenário apontado pelas pesquisas locais, a "onda Republicana" não atingiu as urnas na intensidade esperada, e os Democratas angariaram vitórias importantes no Senado e em alguns estados-chaves. As pesquisas indicavam vitória do partido conservador, visto a baixa aprovação do governo de Joe Biden, mas o atual governo perdeu menos cadeiras do que era esperado. As mudanças serão cruciais para os próximos anos de Biden na presidência, assim como para a candidatura do ex-presidente Donal Trump, anunciada nesta semana. Nossos consultores analisam todos esses pontos em mais uma edição do nosso podcast, confira!
Bios:Ernest Gray Jr. is the pastor of Keystone Baptist Church located in the West Garfield Park neighborhood of Chicago. He is a graduate of the Moody Bible Institute with a degree in Pastoral Ministries, and a graduate of Wheaton College with a Master's Degree in Biblical Exegesis. He completed his PhD coursework at McMaster Divinity College and is currently completing his thesis within the corpus of 1 Peter. Mr. Gray has taught in undergraduate school of Moody in the areas of Hermeneutics, first year Greek Grammar, General Epistles, the Gospel of John and Senior Seminar. It is Mr. Gray's hope to impact the African American church through scholarship. Teaching has been one way that God has blessed him to live this out. Ernest is also co-host of the newly released podcast Just Gospel with an emphasis upon reading today's social and racial injustices through a gospel lens. www.moodyradio.org Jen Oyama Murphy "My love of good stories led me to Yale University where I received a BA in English. Upon graduation, I felt called to bring individual stories into relationship with the Gospel Story, and I have worked in the areas of campus and church ministry, lay counseling, and pastoral care since 1989. Over the years, I sought a variety of ongoing education and training in the fields of psychology and theology, including graduate classes at The Seattle School of Theology & Psychology and Benedictine University. I also completed the Training Certificate and Externship programs at The Allender Center, and I previously held roles on their Training and Pastoral Care Team, as Manager of Leadership Development, and most recently as the Senior Director of The Allender Center. Believing that healing and growth happens in the context of relationship, I work collaboratively to create a safe coaching space of curiosity and kindness where honesty, care, desire, and imagination can grow. Using my experience and expertise in a trauma-informed, narrative-focused approach, I seek to help people live the story they were most meant for and heal from the ones they were not. I am passionate about personal support and development, particularly for leaders in nonprofit or ministry settings, including lay leaders who may not have a formal title or position. I'm especially committed to engaging the personal and collective stories of those who have felt invisible, marginalized, and oppressed. I love facilitating groups as well as working individually with people. I currently live in Chicago with my husband, and we have two adult daughters.Rebecca Wheeler Walston lives in Virginia, has completed Law School at UCLA, holds a Master's in Marriage and Family Counseling, is also a licensed minister. Specializing in advising non-profits and small businesses. Specialties: providing the legal underpinning for start-up nonprofits and small businesses, advising nonprofit boards, 501c3 compliance, creating and reviewing business contracts.TJ PoonDr. Ernest Gray (00:41:40):Absolutely. Absolutely. There will be stories told in the next five, no, two or three years now about, this is the fascinating thing I'm trying to wrap my mind around is that it is this, I need to do a more research upon the Ukrainian Russian thing wherein you have, um, my ignorance, you have an apparent Eastern European, you have, uh, you know, have an eastern European kind of, this isn't anything about pigment autocracy, but culturally, I'm op I'm opposed to you because you have Russian descent, and I'm a Ukrainian descent. So upon the, upon the outside, it's not anything that has to do with the, with the merits of, of, of, uh, racial, racial, a racialized racialization. It has more to do with the cultural, um, ethnicity kind of, um, indicatives that create this hostility between the two. And to hear the atrocities that are ongoing right now against, you know, each o against the, the Ukrainian Russian conflict, right now, we're gonna hear about those things and, and, and hear just how egregious they are or whether it's the, um, the tusks and the Hutus in the Rwandan conflict, or whether it's the Bosnians versus the, um, the Serbians. I mean, there's gonna be a lot of that. There's, we, we find that these things occur, um, and that, and that it's, it's all because of these notions of superiority and, and tools of the enemy in order to, to, to divide and conquer. Um, and then coupled with power create, you know, devastating effects. I, I I, I, I think that there's a, um, there's a, there's a, the, the collectivist idea of seeing us all in the same boat with various facets is something that we need to strive. It's not easy to always to do. Um, but it's gotta happen. If we're going to create a, a better human, if we're not creative, if the Lord is gonna work in a way to, to help us, uh, move toward a better humanity, one that is at least honoring may not happen in our lifetime, may not happen until we see the Lord face to face. But at the same time, that's the work that we're, I'm called to is to be, uh, or, you know, to, to be the embodiment of some type of re repa posture, um, modeling for others what it could look like. Danielle (00:44:19):Sure. Yeah. Um, Rebecca and I put this in here, Hurt versus harm. Um, hurt being, and, and again, these, these are definitions coming from us, so I recognize that other people may have a different view and we can talk about that. Um, hurt being in, in, when Rebecca and I were talking about it inevitable in any relationship may cause painful feelings and hurt someone's feelings. Um, harm violating a person's dignity, and it takes energy non consensually from someone So how do individual hurts add to or cement structural power structures and our perspective and experience of harm? How do individual hurts add to or cement structural power structures and our perspective and experience of, of them? Dr. Ernest Gray (00:45:31):Yeah. Um, it's cuz you've got muscle memory hurt, um, over and over and over and over and over of sorts provides a muscle memory, a knee jerk, a kind of , Oh, this is familiar, here we go again. Ow. So I think that's one way, I'll, I'll step back now, but I think that, that it's the body that maintains a powerful memory of the feeling and it feels, and it's gonna be a familiar kind of triggering slash re-injury that until it's interrupted, can create, can see this as, um, broadly speaking, a a, a more, um, yeah, a reoccurring thing that is, that needs to be interrupted. TJ Poon(00:46:27):I'm really mindful of this in my relationships because there's a lot of horror from white people, from white women towards different communities. And so, like in my relationships, you, there's a, there's a mindfulness of like, maybe we have a disruption and at the level of me and this other person, it is a hurt, but it, it reinforces a harm that they've experienced or it feels like, um, feels similar to. And so it's not like we, I it's not like we opt, we can opt out. Like it can't opt out of that collective narrative. I can't say, Oh, well I'm just, you know, this one person. Um, so I, I think that is complex because the individual hurts do contribute. They feel like what Dr. Gray was saying, like it is muscle memory. It's some sometimes where something can feel or just reinforce, I guess, um, what has already happened to us in contexts. Jen Oyama Murphy (00:47:36):I mean, I think the complexity of the relationship between hurt and harm, um, contributes to how hard it can be to actually have meaningful repair. Because I, my experience sometimes, and I, I know I do this myself, that I will lean into the hurt and apologize or try to do repair on a personal one to one level and somehow feel like if I do that, it will also, it also repairs the harm. And that doesn't, that's, that's not true. I mean, it can perhaps contribute to a restorative process or a repair process around the harm, but Right. Just me, um, in charge of a small group repairing for a particular hurt that may have happened in the small group doesn't necessarily address the structure, the system that put that small group together, the content that's being taught, you know, the, the opportunity for those participants to even be in the program, Right. That there is something that's happening at a, at a harm level, um, that my personal apology for something that I did that hurt someone in the group isn't actually addressing. But we can hope that it does or act like it does or even have the expectation, um, that it will. And so the, I love the new, the nuance or the, the clarity between the two definitions that you guys are, um, asking us to wrestle with. I think that's, that's good's making me think just for myself. Like where do I go first, you know, out of my own, um, training or naivete or just like wishful thing, thinking that, that I can't repair systemic harm by apologizing or repairing like a personal hurt. Danielle (00:49:36):Um, I mean, Jen, I've been wrestling with that and, and when I, when I, in my experience, when someone apologizes to me, and I know they're apologizing for personal hurt, but I feel like they haven't said in, in, in a way I can understand often I'm not understanding how do I actually get out of this so we're not pitted against each other again. Mm-hmm. , when I feel trapped in that space and I receive an apology, I often, I, I feel more angry even at, even if I know the person sincerely apologizing, if I'm telling a more true story to you all as a Latinx person, and I've noticed this in my family, I receive the apology, and yet when I have to continue to function in the system, I am more angry afterwards. Mm-hmm. . Mm-hmm. , there's a frustration that happens, which then of course is bottled down and it, I often talk to my clients about this, but I was talking to my husband about it. It's like we threw all this stuff in the pressure cooker cuz we do a lot of pressure cooking and put a plastic lid on it. And now the s h I t spread sideways. And that's kind of how it feels when we, now I'm not saying we can do this perfectly or I even know how to do it, but when we address hurt, that's part of systemic harm without addressing the system. I think in my experience, it feels like I'm feeling my own pressure cooker mm-hmm. and I'm not able to contain the spray at different times. Mm-hmm. . Dr. Ernest Gray (00:51:20):Yeah. I think I think about for, I think about for me, the, my, my the, you know, systemizing, systematizing the way in which I associate things, what the right environment, the way in which my, you know, my senses have associated things. I'll have dejavu because I had a certain smell from my childhood and it'll, it could be triggering, right? I smell something and I'm like, Oh man, that reminds me of this moment. All that categorization to me tells me how my brain functions and how mm-hmm. associative. Mm-hmm. , it is for instances, smells, places, um, things that occur. And it's, it's the, it's the ongoing sense of that, especially if we've come out of, um, houses or, um, families where this was it, it was normative for us to experience these things on a regular basis so that any, any hint of it elsewhere outside of that, outside of the confines of that can reignite that same kind of shallow breathing and response. And I don't wanna, um, but, but definitely the advancing of hurt versus harm. It, it, it, the harm the those in whatever that instance is that creates, that, that response outta me lets me know that more that it is, it was the ongoing nature of those things which created the harm. Um, and so it almost asks, I it's first acknowledgement and then secondly saying, What do I need to do to take care of myself in this instance? Where do I need to go? What do I need to give myself in this moment so that I'm not going down this road of, here we go again. I'm in a corner . I don't wanna do that. I don't wanna kind of check out. But, um, I think about the west side of Chicago where I'm ministering, um, and I'm thinking about, you know, just this community that it doesn't really affect them. It, it really doesn't to hear gunshots, to hear, um, to hear, uh, sirens and things like that. These are everyday occurrence so that the, so that the, so that the ongoing nature of what they're used to just has evolved into this kind of numbing sense. But I, but I guess in going back, it is interrupting that, that delicate, um, sequence of events so that it does not cause me to shut down in that moment that I've, that I'm still learning how to do for myself. Right. And I think that in our interpersonal relationships, especially, here's where it meets the road, is in our interpersonal, or even our most intimate relationships, the ongoing hurt and does eventually, uh, you know, cross the line into harm because it has taken away the energy out of that, out of the other person, uh, or or out of us. Um, after such a long time after repeated, repeated instances. Rebecca W. Walston (00:54:31):I, I think what I think I'm hearing everybody alludes this sense of like, can there be an awareness of, of the, where the interpersonal and the individual kind of collides with the collective and the systemic, right? And, and just a more complex understanding of how any incident, however big or small the rupture is. Where is the interplay of those two things? So, so that a comment between two people can actually have this impact that's far more and reverberates with the kind of generational familiarity that that all of a sudden, it, it, it, it, um, we're, we're out of the category. My feelings are hurt and into this space of it feels like something of in me has been violated. Um, and I think it takes a, an enormous amount of energy and awareness on the part of both people, both the person who perpetrated something and the person who was on the receiving end of that, to have a sense of like where they are and where they are and where the other person is to kind of know that and build all to hold it, um, with some integrity. There was a point in which we brought a group of people, uh, to, to view the equal justice initiative, um, landmarks in Montgomery, Alabama, and the conversation and a processing conversation between a white woman and a black woman. And, you know, after having come from the, the National Memorial and Peace and Justice and witnessing the history of lynching, understandably, this black woman was deeply angry, like profoundly angry, um, and trying to manage in the moment what that anger was and, and, and turned to the white participant and said like, I, like I'm really angry at you. Like, I kind of hate you right now. Mm-hmm. , um, two people who are virtually strangers. Right. And, and, and, and for the white woman to have said to her a sense of like, um, I get it. I got it. I'm, I'm white and I'm a woman.And there's a sense in which historically white women called this particular place in the lynching of black bodies mm-hmm. . Um, and also can, can I be in this room in the particularity of my individual story and know that I personally, Right. Um, don't, don't agree with that, stand against it, have not participated actively in it. Kind of a sense of like, you know, and it may have been an imperfect or, or generous engagement, but you can hear the tension of like, how can we both be in this room and hold the collective historical nature of this? And the particularity of the two individuals in the room together hadn't actually been the active participant interrupter. So Yeah. I think it's hard and messy. Danielle (00:57:51):I, I love what, uh, Rebecca wrote. There was, you know, been talking to me about do we imagine Shalom as a return to where we started? Cause the very nature of the disrupt disruption being we cannot return from Eden to the city of God. Um, and Rebecca, I'll let you elaborate on that a little bit more, but when we were talking Rebecca and I, you know, as a mixed race woman, and in those mixes, you know, is indigenous and Spanish and African, and, you know, just this mix, I'm like, where would I return to? Right? Mm-hmm. , what community does a Latinx person returned to? If, if it's a return to Eden, where is, is Eden lost? And so, um, yeah, Rebecca, I don't know if you wanna expand on what you were thinking. Rebecca W. Walston (00:58:43):Uh, I mean, I I've just been wrestling with this in particular, you know, we talk about individual hurt. It's easy to talk about like the disruption that happened in Eden, that what God meant for me individually, what you know, is reflected in the Garden of Eden. The kind of peace and the kind of generosity and the kind of, um, uh, just more that, that is in the Garden of Eden. And, but when I, when I try and so, so there's a depend in which I can step into this work and have this individual sense of like, Oh, you know, I wasn't meant for the fracture and my relationship between myself and my parents, Right? I was meant for something that was more whole than that. So how do I, how do I have a sense of what that was like in Eden, and how do I have a sense of going back to that kind of, that kind of space? But when I translate that into like collective work around racial trauma, I get lost like Danielle, right? In this, this sense that like, um, in, in her book, Born On the Water, um, the author sort of makes this argument that though these African people got on the ship at the beginning in Africa, while they made the journey across the Atlantic and before they landed in the United States, something happened on the water. And there's something in that hyphenated existence that created a new people group in, in a way that like, I can't actually go back to Africa. I like, I can't, I mean, I will go there and for half a second somebody might mistaken me for a, a colored person, right? And if you're inside Africa, that means I'm not fully African. I'm not fully white, I'm somewhere in the middle. But the second I open my mouth, they, they know I'm not African. I'm something else, right? And there's a sense in which I can't actually go back to Eden. There, there's something that happened in the rupture and the displacement that actually makes it impossible for me to return for that, right? And, and I still have that sense of being displaced in the hyphenated existence in the US that makes me, in some ways not fully American either. So what, what is the answer to that? And as I started to wrestle with that theologically, you know, I'm looking at the text going, actually, the, the journey for the Christian is not back to Eden . Like the end game is not back to Genesis, it's to revelation in the city of God. And so that's my sense of this comment is like, do do I pivot and start to imagine repair as not a return to Eden, but onto something else? And, and, and, um, you know, then I begin to suspect that, uh, that, that there's something even in the journey of, of that, that that is a far more value to me that I would want more than just the return to Eden. There's something sweeter having made it onto the city of God. So this is my wonderings. Curious how, how that hits for any of you. Dr. Ernest Gray (01:02:09):I think the, I think you're spot on. And I guess I, I guess it's a maturity mark that says that this continuum, this, this, um, I think you get to a certain and you just realize you never really arrive. And I think this fits within that same conceptual framework of like, you know, hey , you know, you, you could reach the pinnacle of your career. And, um, and yet, you know, it's still not be ultimately satisfying because it's like, is that it? You know, I think I'm on top of the mountain and I, and I guess that's the, that's inherent of human, of human of humanness for me is that I'm, I'm, I'm resigned to thinking about completion and absolute perfection. I'll be perfected when I meet Jesus. They'll be the more work for me to do or work in me to be done. But in the meantime, um, I'm, I'm, I'm gonna be striving, blowing it, striving, um, gaining some, you know, gaining some, um, some skills and learning how to navigate better life and figuring out what works and doesn't work any, uh, as I go, as I age, as I, and hopefully in growing wisdom. Um, but I, I like this idea because there's a sense of, of jettisoning your experiences as though they're irrelevant. No, they're what brought me to this place and they're what's propelling me forward. Um, there's this sense of I might as well give them a hug and bring them with me on the journey, uh, because then they create a sense of meaning and value for me and for those of, uh, you know, for me, uh, as I'm, as I'm making my progress through, through life. So, so, so, um, that to me shows marks of, uh, a sense of maturity and, you know, some restore some restoration. I think, you know, and, and again, it comes down to like this sense of like, you know, the things that have value for us are can, can be worn. You know, Like, my son's got a got, you know, a favorite stuffed animal that is horrible. I wanna wash it every time I see it. You know, it's just like, we get rid of this thing. No, it's just, there's something about this particular stuffed animal that I just cannot part ways with. And so that's, that's kind of how we don't wanna get rid of our vinky or you know, our blanky, whatever it is. We got . Cause we love itself. , TJ Poon (01:04:53):I was really moved when I read this slide and listened to Rebecca and Danielle talking, I think, um, so I named my daughter Eden. And, you know, the, the meaning of pleasure, delight, just that, that the nature of what we were meant for. And in the end, we find it in the city full of people that look like us and not like us. And the image of that is represented there. And just kind of that shifting from like, our delight is found in this garden where it's just as in God, um, to our delight is in this city and, you know, the lamb of God is their light. All these different images that are really powerful and revolution, I think about that. Like that, that has meaningful too. Uh, just a shifting, um, where is our, where is our pleasure? Where is our delight? How do we come to experience that shaone? And who are the people that we experience that through? Dr. Ernest Gray (01:05:53):That's huge. And I, and I, yeah, and I, it's those people that are really part of that, you know, that space for us, that that really kind of helps us to, you know, experience the full, the sum, the full sum of what shalom means for us. I think that that's really important for us to really, for me especially to, to not shy away from that because I, I I, I, my ma my natural inclination would be to just be very isolated and monastic as opposed to engaged in community . But it's experienced in community and it's experienced together, and it's experienced with other shattered people too. Right. Um, and that to me is where I draw strength and energy and, um, you know, peace from as well. So, thank you, tj. I think yours mm-hmm. , I like what you share there. Danielle (01:06:57):I, I guess I would add like, to that, like, I think so much of my experience is being like in this very moment when I feel joy or maybe shalom or a sense of heaven, even in the moment, because unaware of what, I'm always not aware of what will come next. I don't know. Um, yeah. So just the feeling of heaven is in this moment too, with, you know, in the moment that I get to sit with the four of you, this is a piece of heaven for me, a reflection of hope and healing. Although we haven't even explored the ways we might have, you know, rubbed each other the wrong way. I have a sense that we could do that. And in that sense, that feels like heaven to me in spaces where there could, there are conflict. I'm not saying there isn't just a, just, I think in my own culture, the, that's why Sundays feel so good to me. For instance, when I'm with a couple of other families and we're eating and talking and laughing and, you know, the older kids are playing with the younger kids, like, to me, that feels, oh, that feels good. And, and if, if that was the last thing I felt, I would, that would feel like heaven to me. So I, I think there's also that, I'm not saying we're not going to the city of God, but there's just these momentary times when I feel very close to what I think it, it might mean. Mm-hmm. , Rebecca W. Walston (01:08:41):I, I do think, Danielle, I mean, I resonate with what you're saying. I think, I think the text is very clear that there are these moments, um, along the way. Right? I think that's that sense of, yay, do I walk through the valley of the shadow, Right? I, I will be with you. I, I think like wherever you are in the process, along the journey, the moments where you have a sense of, um, I am with you always. Right? And however that shows up for you in a faith, in a person, in a smile and an expression, in deed, whatever, however that shows up, it definitely, like, if I, I do have a sense of like, things we pick up along the way and, and a sense of final destination all being a part of the, the, the healing, the, like, the journey of repair. Um, and, and I start to think about, um, You know, the story of Joseph is a very significant one to me, has very reflected my own story, and then, then will know what that reference means, um, to me in particular by, you know, the, the sense in, in Joseph of like, what sad to meant for evil, God meant for good, right? And the sense of him naming his two sons, Manas and Efram, and one of them, meaning God has caused me to forget the toilet of my father's house. Um, and God has caused me to prosper in the land of my infliction is the meaning of the other son. And so I do think that there's, there's something in the text even that, that is about the journey and the destination being sweeter and holding something more, um, that than had our, our soul existence only been in Eden, Right? I mean, and, and that isn't to say like, I don't wish for that, you know what I mean? Or that I wouldn't love to be there, but, but I, but I mean like, leave it only to God to, to assert this idea that like, um, all of the rupture holds something more, um, that than life without any, without there ever being any sense of rupture. Right? And I think we're in the category of like, the mysteries of God by I, I think. I think so I think there's, there's such value in the journey in the valleys and what we pick up there about ourselves and God and people in it with us. Um, you know, Yeah. Like that, that feels aspirational to me and also feels true in some senses. You're muted, Ernest. I can't, can't hear you. So I said Dr. Ernest Gray (01:11:33):I was low, I was very low when I said that resonates. I, um, I was thinking about, um, you know, for me in the last few years, you know, Covid has done a, has done an, an immeasurable service in many ways. It has been incredibly harmful for a lot of us, but it's been a, it's done an immeasurable service at the same time, um, to reorient us. Um, for me it is increased my, depend my creaturely dependence on God in a way that here to four I would not have been focused upon. Right? I, you know, I spent 12, 13 years in the, in, in the classroom as a professor teaching, uh, on autopilot, um, from God's word, from, um, and teaching students how to study and think and what, what these words in the Bible say and what they could potentially mean, um, to the best of my ability. But that was autopilot stuff. And I felt insulated, if you will. But, but the repair and the why of the repair, why it's important, why, why the, um, the rupture is necessary, and we can call I, I, I would call covid and the time prior to, and subsequent to be very rupturing, I, I would call it as necessary, because it helped me to see my why and why dependence upon God had it be reframed, refocused, re you know, recalibrated so that I could not, so I could get out of a sense of, um, oh, my training prepared me for this to know my, you know, what I am and who I, what my journey has been, did not prepare me for this, and all the attendant features that have come as a result, the relationships that are broken and realizing that they were jacked up from a long , they were jacked up. I just couldn't see them during all those years. Um, but these remind me of the need for God to be embodied, uh, in my life in a way that, um, I had been maybe not as present with. And I think that that's part of the reason why, um, this is my re my why for repair, is that it creates a better, more relational dynamic between me and God that had I not gone through some rupturing event, I would not have appreciated the value of where I'm at with him now. More than that. I think one other thing is that I think that there's a sense too that there's a, um, there's a heightened awareness of all these other aspects that are coming, that are coming about. My eyes are now not as with, you know, blinders on. Now I can look around and say, Wow, this is a really jacked up place. Where can I help to affect some change? Where could I, you know, where can I put my stubborn ounces? Where can I place you know, who I am and what God has put in me, um, in the way so that I can, um, be a part so that I can help, you know, groups that are hurting, people that are hurting communities that are struggling, Um, and the, like, Jen Oyama Murphy (01:15:19):I'm trying to work this out. So I'm just working it out out loud for you all. But, um, I think kind of pi backing off of Rebecca, your, um, juxtaposition between Eden and City of God, and like, why for repair? I think for me, it's the invitation to both humility and hope. And, and for me, humility, um, often in my story and experience has led to what I felt like was humiliation, right? And the way that I learned culturally to avoid that was, um, to not need to repair, to do everything perfectly. To do everything well, to always get the a plus, you know, to, to not make a mistake where I would need to repair. But there's a desperation and hopelessness that comes with that kind of demand or pressure where, um, it's, it is dirty and painful, and it doesn't have that sense of like, Oh, there can be something of the goodness of God that can restore these parts that are dying or dead back to the land of the living. And, um, I think that the idea of that we're move, it's not binary. I'm not completely broken, and I'm not totally healed, and that there can be, um, hope and humility in making that journey. And if I'm able to make that journey with all kinds of different people, um, how much richer and deeper and broader that experience, that growing of humility, I think that can lead to growth and restoration and learning and healing. That just feeds into the hope, right? The hope that yes, I, I will reach the kingdom of God at the end, and there will be kind of the way that what we'll all be who we were meant to be. And there will be such goodness there, all that will continue to grow. Um, if I can stay kind of on that journey and not feel like, um, not give into the poll to be at one place or the other, you know, where I'm either totally broken and there's no hope or completely healed and there's no humility Dr. Ernest Gray (01:17:54):Sounds like a dash to me, a hyphen space, very much so that that hyphen space does so much, it preaches a better word, really does. Then the opposite ends of those two, those two realities are consum, consum, you know, conclusionary kind of places you wanna be. It's the hyphen that where we, where we ought to be. Rebecca W. Walston (01:18:25):Did you, is that word hyphen intentional? I Dr. Ernest Gray (01:18:31):Think so. I think so. It's the interim, well, we call hyphen the interim, you can call it all of that good stuff. Um, I, I think it's because, you know, whether, you know, whenever we, wherever we frequent a cemetery, we always think about how stoic it is to see the name and the date of birth and the date of death. And that hyphen is, that's what preaches the better word, is the hyphen in between what this person and how they went about their, their lives with their, their ups and downs, their navigation through the world for people like, um, people, for people who have been on the receiving end of, um, of trauma pain, um, and racialized, um, uh, this ambi or dis disor dis dis dis disorientation or trauma , we, we realize that they have a lot more weight to bear and that their experiences were far more complex. Um, and so this makes their stories even more winsome and more intriguing for us to learn and know about because we're, we're in relationship with them. Um, but the hyphen is the best place to be. And I find that in many ways, um, that is where real life occurs, and that's where I'm at right now. Um, as, as, as a matter of fact, Rebecca W. Walston (01:19:59):I, I mean, I've, I've heard that it has a very black sermon right there about the hyphen and the dash, right? But it hit me in particular because Danielle knows I often introduced myself as African hyphen American. So that your, that word hyphen hit me in that, in that context. Right. And as I was listening to Jen talk about humility and hope and how she, what she learned of how to settle into that space in her Japanese nest or her Japanese Hy American, I just, it just hit me, it hit me about the hyphenated racialized experience in the US and what you might be suggesting consciously or subconsciously Right. About that being a good place to be. Danielle (01:20:50):Yeah, yeah. Yeah. Jen, when you were talking, I was like, wanting to cry. I can still feel the tears. And I was just like, I felt the literal pull, I think at both end of that spectrum, when you talked through them for yourself, I was like, Oh, yeah, that's where I'm, Oh, wait a minute. Then you described the other end, and I was like, Oh, that's where I am . And I was, I think I was like, I was like, Oh, to sit in that, that interim space, you know, the hyphen space, sometimes I have felt like that space would kill me. Mm-hmm. the shame of not knowing how to be one or the other. Mm. Or to try to hold, or to try to explain to someone, you know, I, I think, what is your wife or repair, Why wouldn't I repair? I think of my own, you know, body. And, and, and when Rebecca's talked about not earnest, and, and you, I, I think like I have to be doing that internal work. I mean, because, you know, as you know, if you live in the body of the oppressor and the impressed , how do you make, how do, how do what repair has to be happening? It it, it's, it's happening. And, and if I'm fearful and wonderfully made, then God didn't make me like this on a mistake. It wasn't like, Oh, crap, that's how she came out. Let me see if I can fix it. Hmm. Um, indeed. So those are the things I was thinking as you were talking, Jen. Hmm. Rebecca W. Walston (01:22:47):I, I think Danielle, you're, you're in that sense on the slide of like, any version of repair must work towards the salvation and their redemption of the oppress, the oppress onlooker. Right. And that there has to be, we, we have to have a sense of categories for all of those things. Dr. Ernest Gray (01:23:10):And the work by each, I wonder, which, you know, I'm always trying to determine which one is gonna be the easier to repair, which, which person are you, the pressor or onlooker? And we would just assume that the onlooker would have the least amount of, but they might actually bear the biggest burden is because they're gonna have to deal with assumptions and biases that they have accumulated that are entrenched and that they don't wanna deal with and come to terms with. That's why it's easier to simply, you know, just lull their response or, or stay silent as the, as the notion below here says it's, it's easier to stay silent, to be, you know, resign, say it's not my issue than it is to get in and, and, and to really unearth whether or not this is actually something in internally that they're wrestling with that's far more scary to do. Um, and the majority of people might have some, this is a generalization, but it seems to me like the majority of people don't wanna really, really do that work, Danielle (01:24:19):Um, because all of us have been onlookers to one another's ethnic pain, whether we like it or not. I know I have absolutely. I've been an onlooker mm-hmm. , Yep. Mm-hmm. . Yep. And, and just, and then that's where you have where to step in is just like, Oh, that does not feel good. Mm-hmm. Mm-hmm. try to own that. My part in that, Dr. Ernest Gray (01:24:45):Ladies, it's almost a sense of a little bit of a reunion that I've had with you this afternoon, but I do need to go and pick up my two boys. And so for this part, I'm gonna need to jump off of the, um, of this, of this great time together, and hopefully I'll be invited back again so that my, um, so that we can, we can continue the conversation. Danielle (01:25:37):I will. Did you all have any final thoughts? TJ Poon (01:25:44):I've been noodling something since the very first slide, which is just like this distinction. I don't know if it's a useful one between disruption and rupture And how like rupture needs to be repaired, but a lot of times repair can't happen without sub disruption. And, you know, that first slide talks about how we kind of pathologized or like said negative anything that has to do with rupture, but you can't, like, you literally can't, um, repair without disrupting the systems. And I think in white imagination, those things are often made equivalent. Like anything that's disruptive is rupturing uncomfortable. Like, I need, I, I need to fix it as fast as possible. Um, versus no, actually this disruption is an invitation to something different. It's a disruption that actually will lead to an authentic repair or real repair as opposed to like, what calls dirty pain, like silence avoidance. Um, so I've just been thinking about those two different words and what they can mean. Mm-hmm. , Rebecca W. Walston (01:27:07):I like that distinction a lot. It, it feels almost like trying to get at like harm versus hurts, right? And, and try to have a sense of like, um, you know, are we always in the category of this is bad and awful and it needs to see immediately, Right. Or are there places where actually good and we need to let it play it itself out, So, yeah. Jen Oyama Murphy (01:27:35):Mm-hmm. Well, I think that also connects maybe fun too to Rebecca. You are, um, differentiating between like the demand to return to Eden or the like blessing of being on the journey to the city of God. Cause if the demand is to return to Eden, then anything disruptive is gonna feel, not like Eden, Right? But if, if it is about growing and learning and healing and developing on the road to the city of God, then disruption is part of that process, then it's something that may be hard, um, but it's necessary and hopeful or has the potential to be that. Rebecca W. Walston (01:28:22):Yeah. It, it does pivot something for me pretty significantly to be, to be talking about like the, my destination isn't actually Danielle (01:28:40):New ladies are really smart. can bottle all that up. I like that. TJ Poon (01:28:53):I mean, Jen, when you were like, I'm just working this out. And then you said something super deep and profound. I think what I was, what I was struck about what you said was like, um, just the demand to not ever need to repair like that internal pressure demand. And that's, that's how I feel all the time. Like, just, just be perfect and then you all need to repair mm-hmm. . Um, and just what, uh, yeah, just what a demand. What a, a burden. I don't, I don't know all the words, but like, it, it's dehumanizing cuz what it means to be human on this earth is to have disrupt, is to repair. Like you are going need to because we're all, we're all humans. And so there, when you said that, I was like, Oh, that's so important. Danielle (01:31:07):Because everything feels so lost. But I hope that this will be an encouragement to people about a conversation. Hopefully it'll feel like they can access something in themselves where.
A última semana de campanha dos candidatos à Presidência da República foi marcada por escândalos e diversas ações no Tribunal Superior Eleitoral (TSE). É neste cenário que a população brasileira se prepara para ir às urnas no domingo (30) para eleger o próximo Presidente e governadores de 12 estados. Para comentar a reta final, reunimos neste episódio nossos consultores Ana Granado, Érico Oyama, Gabriela Rosa e Raquel Alves. Você vai conferir os impactos da prisão do ex-deputado federal, Roberto Jefferson, para a campanha de reeleição do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro (PL), além das denúncias de falhas na veiculação da propaganda eleitoral do candidato, apresentadas ao TSE. O ministro Alexandre de Moraes negou o pedido para que a Corte investigasse uma suposta supressão de propagandas nas rádios favorecendo Lula da Silva (PT). Entretanto, a demissão de um servidor ligado ao setor de distribuição de propaganda em rádios do Tribunal está sendo explorada por Bolsonaro, que defendeu o adiamento do segundo turno. Outro destaque da semana foi a afirmação do Ministro da Economia, Paulo Guedes, sobre a desindexação do salário-mínimo da inflação. O tema deve ser bastante explorado por Jair Bolsonaro e Lula no último debate televisionado que acontece hoje. Nossos especialistas também comentam as últimas decisões do TSE, que tenta controlar a veiculação de notícias falsas e julga diversas ações apresentadas pelas campanhas, envolvendo também o Superior Tribunal Federal. Por fim, também trazemos um panorama das disputas aos governos dos estados, em especial Bahia, Manaus, Rio Grande do Sul e São Paulo, que representa o maior colégio eleitoral do Brasil. Bolsonaro apresentou uma certa vantagem em relação a Lula no primeiro turno na capital paulista e apoia Tarcísio de Freitas para o governo do estado. Também na disputa, Fernando Haddad tem o apoio de Lula. Confira todos esses temas em mais uma edição do BMJ Podcast!
Bios:Ernest Gray Jr. is the pastor of Keystone Baptist Church located in the West Garfield Park neighborhood of Chicago. He is a graduate of the Moody Bible Institute with a degree in Pastoral Ministries, and a graduate of Wheaton College with a Master's Degree in Biblical Exegesis. He completed his PhD coursework at McMaster Divinity College and is currently completing his thesis within the corpus of 1 Peter. Mr. Gray has taught in undergraduate school of Moody in the areas of Hermeneutics, first year Greek Grammar, General Epistles, the Gospel of John and Senior Seminar. It is Mr. Gray's hope to impact the African American church through scholarship. Teaching has been one way that God has blessed him to live this out. Ernest is also co-host of the newly released podcast Just Gospel with an emphasis upon reading today's social and racial injustices through a gospel lens. www.moodyradio.org Jen Oyama Murphy "My love of good stories led me to Yale University where I received a BA in English. Upon graduation, I felt called to bring individual stories into relationship with the Gospel Story, and I have worked in the areas of campus and church ministry, lay counseling, and pastoral care since 1989. Over the years, I sought a variety of ongoing education and training in the fields of psychology and theology, including graduate classes at The Seattle School of Theology & Psychology and Benedictine University. I also completed the Training Certificate and Externship programs at The Allender Center, and I previously held roles on their Training and Pastoral Care Team, as Manager of Leadership Development, and most recently as the Senior Director of The Allender Center. Believing that healing and growth happens in the context of relationship, I work collaboratively to create a safe coaching space of curiosity and kindness where honesty, care, desire, and imagination can grow. Using my experience and expertise in a trauma-informed, narrative-focused approach, I seek to help people live the story they were most meant for and heal from the ones they were not. I am passionate about personal support and development, particularly for leaders in nonprofit or ministry settings, including lay leaders who may not have a formal title or position. I'm especially committed to engaging the personal and collective stories of those who have felt invisible, marginalized, and oppressed. I love facilitating groups as well as working individually with people. I currently live in Chicago with my husband, and we have two adult daughters.Rebecca Wheeler Walston lives in Virginia, has completed Law School at UCLA, holds a Master's in Marriage and Family Counseling, is also a licensed minister. Specializing in advising non-profits and small businesses. Specialties: providing the legal underpinning for start-up nonprofits and small businesses, advising nonprofit boards, 501c3 compliance, creating and reviewing business contracts.TJ Poon serves with Epic Movement, where we both serve on the People & Culture Team (HR). TJ is the Director ofPeople & Culture and and also serves on Epic's leadership team to provide her leadership, wisdom, vision and direction for the ministry.Danielle:SO on screen and feel free to add to your introductions. Uh, Ernest, um, Dr. Gray is someone I'm met Yeah. Um, on screen during one of our cohort, um, virtual weekends and just listening to him talk, I think he was in the Caribbean when he was giving us the lecture mm-hmm. and talking about theology, and I was frantically taking notes and eventually resorted to screen shooting, like snapping pictures of the screen as he was talking. Uh, and then like quickly texting some friends and my husband to say, Hey, I was learning this that. And so that was kinda my introduction to Dr. Gray. And then we of course had a chance to meet in Montgomery. Um, yes, my respect just, uh, grew for you at that point. Um, the ability for you to be honest and be in your place of location Absolutely. And show up and show up to present, it felt like a theology that had life, and that feels different to me. So, um, thank Dr. Ernest Gray:Thank You for that. Thank you for that. No, I'm, it's a pleasure to join you all. I, I see some familiar faces and I'm excited to be with you all, and, um, yeah, I'm, um, yeah, I'm, I'm thankful that you thought me, um, thought my voice would be, uh, would be relevant for this conversation. So I'm, I'm grateful to be here and, um, yeah, I'm, I'm here to, um, to both participate and to, um, to learn as much as I can in this moment, so thank you. Danielle:Mm. You're welcome. Um, and then there's Rebecca Wheeler Walton who is the boss, and she's both smart and witty and funny and kind and extremely truthful in the most loving ways, and so have highest regard for her. Back when I answered the phone, Luis would be like, Is that Rebecca Yeah. Um, yeah, and tj, uh, TJ had gotten to know TJ over the last year and, um, you know, she's kind of introduced as like an admin person, but I've quickly learned that she, her heart and her wisdom are her strongest attributes and her ability just hang in the room in a tough conversation, um, has, I've just had an immense respect and hope for, for the future by, in getting to know ut j mm-hmm. touching. Yeah. And then at the top, y'all on my screen is Jen Oyama Murphy. She was my first facilitator at The Allender Center. Um, and she showed up in her body and her culture, and I was like, Man, that is freaking awesome. Um, and I wanna, I wanna do what she's doing with other people in this world. Um, Jen loved me and has loved me, and I don't think it can be overstated how wise and patient she is. Um, and just like when I say the word intuition, I mean it in a sense of like, deep wisdom. And, and that's, that's like, I keep searching. Like I wanna have access to that me. So, so thank you, Jen. Yeah. Jen Oyama Murphy :Hmm. Gosh. Thank you, Danielle. Thanks. Well, I'm, I feel very privileged to be a part of the conversation, so thanks for inviting me. Danielle:Yeah. So, I mean, I, Ernest you probably didn't get a chance to watch this clip, but it's this clip we're not gonna show. We talked about it. It's about, um, it's the border and there's like a three minute time, um, like timer for people to cross the border and hug each other and interact with one, one another on the southern border. And so there's like a tiny clip of this here. And, um, it's Latinx Heritage Month, and it felt really important to me to have a diverse conversation around repair, because Latin X is, um, Asian, it's black, white, it's European, it's white, it's indigenous. And I feel like, you know, in this conversation, what does repair look like for a Latinx person? And what, what does arriving, you know, to heaven mean, you know mm-hmm. Dr. Ernest Gray:Indeed. Danielle:So, yeah. So that's kind of where I'm coming from. And I have the slides up, but I, you know, I wanna hear your all thoughts on, on it, you know? Do you mind hitting the next slide, Tj? Dr. Ernest Gray:Very good. Danielle :Do you want me to keep moving? ? Yeah. Um, this is this guy that isn't red in, uh, Western psychology, although he was European descent and lived in El Salvador. He was murdered by, um, CIA operatives in El Salvador. And, uh, he was a liberation psychologist. And partly part of the reason he wasn't as well known here is because he gave almost all his lectures in Spanish on purpose. Hmm. Because he wanted to be rooted in a Latin American tradition. Um, and so I thought it was important to just lay the foundation for what rupture and repair means. He had a real vision for psychology to be a liberating movement, not just one that maintains like, Here, let me get you healed so you can function in this oppressive system. Like, um, yeah. Dr. Ernest Gray :You know, I think about that kind of, um, movement, which seems to me has always been very much so a part of, you know, this resilience, this resilience push amongst indigenous people, groups, communities. It, it, it is a, it is a sense to regain their, um, their humanity when they've been trampled on, when that humanity has been trampled on. And so there are different epox I think that I've seen as of recent, um, where we see that this has come to a head. You know, I'll never forget the, in the, the ministry of, um, Dr. Cera Na Padilla, um, who was, who just passed a couple of years ago. And, um, I was fortunate to have a class by him, but it was his eyeopening class, uh, a world Christian perspective that gave me the ability to, um, um, hear just how liber the gospel can be and how restorative to the humanity of people groups that have been trampled upon, uh, actually is. So I think that repair in many ways is just the, is just the acknowledgement that, hey, something in me is not right. And, um, it's not any one person. It feels as though this is a, um, this is the water in which I'm swimming, Like the water I'm in is like rotten. Um, and, and I wanna be rejuvenated through a, a water that, that refreshes and rejuvenates my life. Um, and that, that that water that it seems to be about is my aka the systemic kind of components that have trampled upon, um, indigenous groups. But that first step is acknowledgement, saying, Hey, um, something's broken in me. And it's not any one person. It's more of a system. It's more of the water in which I'm in. Um, that needs to be, uh, ameliorated. It needs to be, um, you know, I, I need it. It, I can't live like this. I can't, I can't, I can't live like this anymore. Um, I think as well, there's, there's a lot of things that I think are many, very much so, um, um, you know, kind of tied to this, this equilibrium. I think, um, when I, when I hear about these struggles and I hear about how people are trying to, um, go for at least make sure that they are, um, pursuing their inherent dignity and worth it, it, it shouldn't seem as though it, it's such a, um, a, um, there's so much resistance to that work. I mean, where, as human beings, we really want to be affirmed. We wanna be loved, we wanna be cherished, very, very basic things. Um, but to have, but to have resistance to that amongst systems also shows that we, we've got to pull together to be able to make a, uh, a concerted effort towards bringing back a type of, um, um, regenerative and healing kind of ethic to our communities that are shattered, that have been broken. And I, and I, and I, and I, and I personally see this right now as it relates to, you know, my community, which is African American, and I personally feel this, especially when I think about, um, people who are in survival mode and making bad choices. I always wanna pause and, and tell people, Listen, do not, don't, don't blame the victim. I mean, you're looking at William Ryan's book here as Right in front of me blaming the victim, Right. And I, I don't wanna, I don't wanna blame the victim because they don't, people don't wake up in the morning and think, you know, I wanna go out here and commit crime. I wanna do things I don't want, I don't wanna do these things just because I'm inherently, um, you know, um, malevolent person. No, I wanna do these things cause I'm, I'm trying to survive. And, and it, and there, that signals to me as well that there's something broken, uh, in the social order. And that these communities in particular, the most vulnerable ones, uh, shouldn't be subjected to so much, um, to, to these things, to, to where they have to resort to violence, crime, or, um, you know, pushing against laws, unjust laws, if you will, uh, that people see is, um, oppressive. Shouldn't we should demo dismantle the laws that, that create these things. So that was a very, Forgive my thought, forgive my, um, thought, thought there, but I, I just wanted to kind of think and, and draw out some, some, some broad strokes there. Jen Oyama Murphy:Yeah. I, I resonate with that a lot, Dr. Gray. I mean it, like, we've all been trained in kind of this narrative, um, therapeutic way of working with people. And so much of my experience has been looking at that story only as that story and not being able to look at it within a culture, within a system, and even within the context in which that story is being read. So if you are a person of culture in the group, you probably are at best, one of two in a group of eight mm-hmm. . And that has a story and a system all to itself. So even the process of engaging someone's story, even if you are mindful of their culture and the systemic story that that's in, you're also then in a, in a story that's being reenacted in, in and of itself, you know, that, um, I mean, Danielle and Rebecca know cuz they were in my group. Like, you, you have best are one of two. And even within that too, you're probably talking about two different cultures, two different systems. And so that sense of, um, having repair, healing feel really contained to not just your story, but then a dominant structure within where that healing is supposed to happen. Like, it's, it's the water. Most of us have swarm in all our life, so we don't even know right. Where the fish that's been in that water all the time. And so we don't even know that that's happening. And so when, when the healing process doesn't seem like it's actually working, at least for me, then I turn on myself, right? That there's something bad or wrong about me, that, that what seems to be working for everyone else in the room, it's not working for me. So I must be really bad or really broken. And it doesn't even kind of pass through my being of like, Oh, no, maybe there's a system that's bigger than all of us that's bad and broken. That needs to be addressed too. So I, I love what this cohort is trying to do in terms of really honoring the particular personal story, but also then moving out to all the different stories, all the different systems that are connected to that personal story. I'm, I'm grateful for that. And it's hard work, hard, hard, complicated work that it's full of conflict, Right. And math, and it's not gonna have five steps that you can follow and everything's gonna work out well for, for everyone. I mean, it's, it's gonna be a mess. You guys are brave. Dr. Ernest Gray:This final statement here about overthrowing the social order not to be considered as pathological. Um, you know, that, that, that last part there, uh, the conflicts generated by overthrowing the social order not to be considered pathological people. I mean, I think that there's a sense that people really don't want to have to resort to this language of overthrow if these systems were not malevolent from the very first place. Right. And, and I think about this, how, how the exchange of power has become such a, has created such a vacuum for, um, the most vulnerable groups to be, um, um, you know, maligned taken advantage of, pushed under the bus or where's eradicated, um, without, with, you know, with impunity. And I think about that, that there, there has to be, in many ways when we see the e the various, um, TIFs and the various, um, contests that arise around the, around the globe, there seems to be a common theme of oppressive oppression, power abuse, um, and then it's codified into laws that are saying, Well, you're gonna do this or else. And I guess that's, it's, it's almost as if there's a, a type of, um, expectation that this is, this is the only means that which we have to overthrow social orders that need to be, um, uh, eradicate need to be done away with. So, so there's, there's a lot of truth to this, this, this, this last part especially as well. Um, but I, I think that's what we see, um, constantly. One of the things that's popping in my mind right now is the ACON in South Africa. Um, and they're, they're dominant, The Dutch domination of South Africa and the indigenous group there, the, the South Africans, um, of af of, of, um, of black descent and how their struggles have ha have, you know, just constantly been, um, you know, so, so, so rife with tension and there's still tension there. And so it just takes on a different form. I, I think that there's a lot of things that we can learn from the various contests, but we might, when we strip away layers of the onion, we might find that a lot of it is the way in which this power dynamic and power exchange, or lack thereof, is actually going on. Um, and again, we can call that what we want to, we can say it's Marxist. We can say it's, um, you know, um, critical, but critical theory helps us to, helps us with some of this to see in which power way in which power is leveraged and the abuse of it. Lots of it. Rebecca W. Walston :I mean, I think, um, Ernest, if I can call you back if I've earned right quite yet, maybe not . Oh, You got that right . Um, I, you know, I think what, what what hits me about your statement is, is, is the sense that, um, that there's that power and a sense of overthrow inextricably tied together in ways that I, I don't think they should be, I do not think that they were meant to be. Um, and I, it, it makes me think of a conversation that I had with the Native American, uh, uh, um, friend. And we were, we were together in a group of, um, diverse people watching, um, a documentary about a group of multi-ethnic, a multi-ethnic group engaging around race and racism. And we were watching the, um, this group of people sort of engage about it. And, um, I was, by the time the thing was over, like I was full on like angry, all kinds of things activated in me a around the Black American experience. And I turned to this Native American guy sitting next to me, and, and I said, I'd like to know from you, what is your version of 40 acres in a mule? A and, and I said, you know, in, in my community, like, we have a thing about 40 acres in a mule, that kind of encapsulates a, a, a sense of what was taken from us as, as enslaved Africans, and some sense of what it means to, to start to repair that breach, right? And, and to give some sense of restitution. And it's codified in this sense of 40 acres and mule given to freed, uh, newly freed Africans as, as a way to, to launch into a sense of free existence. And I said to him, If I were you, I'd be like, pissed. Yeah. I, as an indigenous man, like, I'd want all of my stuff back, all of it, all of the land, everything. Like all the people, everything, everything. And so, I'd like to know from you, what is your version of 40 acres in the mill? What's your measurement of what it would look like to start to, to repair and to return to indigenous people? What was taken from them? Hmm. And this man looked me dead in my face and said, We, we have no equivalent because the land belongs to no one. It was merely ours to steward, so I would never ask for it back. Dr. Ernest Gray:Wow. Floored. Mm-hmm. Rebecca W. Walston:A and I'm still by that it's been maybe six, seven years. And I've never forgotten that sentiment and the sense that, um, I, I wanted to sit at his feet and learn and not ask more questions. I just, and just the sense of like, what could my people learn from the indigenous community and how might it allow us to breathe a little deeper and move a little freer it? And so I, you know, I hope you guys can hear that as not like a ding against my community and what we're asking for, but just a sense of for how another people group steps into this question of rupture and repair that is radically different from, from my experience, and causes me to pause and wonder what must they know of the kingdom of God that would allow them to hold that kind of, that kind of sacred space that feels unfamiliar to me, Dr. Ernest Gray:That is quite revolutionary. And if are representative of this type of, and again, those are just, those are just the terms we use to, to talk about repair and, um, and re restoration. I wonder if the, if see what I, what I'm struggling with is that what we are, what we wrestled through as an African American context was, and the vestiges is of, um, ownership. It's ownership and, um, ownership of bodies and ownership of land. And the indi, the aboriginal people of America, the Native Americans, they have this really robust sense of it belong. If that's the case that belongs to no one, my next question would be then, and again, if I'm thinking about ownership, well, that it's the damning sense of what ownership did to their communities, how they were decimated, how they were ransacked, how, how, um, you know, the substance abuse has ran rampant. So if from, if it were me, I would ask a follow up question to this individual and ask why. Well then if the land is not an issue and it's not a, it's not a monetary thing that needs to be repaired, what about the damage? How will we go about putting a value upon or putting some type of thing upon the decimation of, of communities, the, um, the homes. Let's take, you know, Canada is r in pain, especially with the Catholic church and what was done in certain orphanages. Okay. And so, um, if not a monetary thing, what would be the re another response to repair the brokenness that the people have experienced? And I, and I, I don't, I understand the land is one thing, but there's also a people that have been shattered absolutely, absolutely shattered. And, and I think that still remains a question for me. And again, it's a perennial question that is affecting multiple communities. Um, but these are felt more acutely, especially as, um, you know, Africans, uh, in the transatlantic route. And, and, and aboriginal native Americans who were, who are, um, you know, no one discovered them here. But this ownership piece is something that I think is what is inherent to whiteness, and it has created this vacuum. And why we need to have a sense of, um, you know, how it impacts every single debate. Every single debate. I would go down a rabbit trail about, you know, gospel studies and New Testament studies, but that's just, it's all, it's there too. It's, it's right there, too. Danielle:TJ, can you hit the next slide? I think we're into that next slide, but I think what I'm hearing, and then maybe Jen has a, a follow up to this, is, I, I think part of my response from the Latinx community is we're both perpetually hospitable and perpetually the guest. Mm. Mm-hmm. We don't own the house. Mm. And we, and yet there's a demand of our hospitality in a house that's not ours. Mm. And there's a sense of, I think that comes back to the original cultures that we come from, of this idea that you showed up here, let me give you food. Let me, let me have you in, let me invite you in. And in the meantime, you took my, you took my space and, and you put a, you put a stake in it that said, Now this is mine and you're my guest. And now there's different rules, and I may be polite to you, but that does not equal hospitality. Right. And so, and I don't know, I don't have the resolution for that, but just this feeling that, that Latinx communities are often very mi migratory. Like, and, you know, we have, then you get into the issue of the border and everything else. But this idea that we, we don't own the house, and yet there's a, there's an, there's a demand for our hospitality wherever we go. Rebecca W. Walston:What's your sense, Danielle, cuz you said, um, both there's a demand on the hospitality and also something of that hospitality hearkening back to your indigenous culture from Right. In the place where you're not a guest, you're actually at home. So is that a both and for you Danielle:Mm-hmm. , because I think that's the part that's, that's robbed the meaning, The meaning that's made out of it is robbed. I think sometimes the hospitality is freely given. And, and that's a space where I think particularly dominant culture recognizes that. Right. And so there's, there's the ability to take, and then, then there's the complicity of giving even when you don't want to. And also like, then how does a, and this is very broad, right? And the diaspora, right? But the sense of like, the demand, if you don't give your hospitality then at any point, because you're the perpetual guest, they can shut you out and you can never return. So I haven't quite worked that through, but those are some thoughts I was having as you all were speaking. Dr. Ernest Gray:Mm. I think that's, I think that's very keen, uh, you know, as a keen observation, my wife is, you know, from a Caribbean context, and so there's the hospitality notion wherein it's, I mean, that's just, it's irrespective of what you feel. This is just what you do. And so I think that it's, when it's taken advantage of or hoisted upon people in a way that is saying, Oh, you must do this, that harm can enue. But, um, there's a, there's a, for me, it's, it's, it's really, really foreign to, from the outside looking in to understand how that culture, um, has, um, historically genuflected or just kind of, um, it can become a part of weakness. It can become a part, or it can be become abused. Especially when this is an expectation of the culture. Um, and I think that's where the harm lies, is that there, there has to be some measures of, of like, When conditions are, are, you know, almost in a sense of like, this isn't automatic. And it, and then there needs to be some kind of, some kind of ways in which it can remain protected. So that's to not be abused by those who know that this is an expectation of the community. Um, but yeah, that's, that's from the outside looking in, it's hard. My only connection is through, you know, my wife and her culture and seeing how that is, you know, I don't care what's going on inside. You know, you're gonna, you're gonna be hospital, You're gonna host, you're gonna continue to be, you're gonna reach out. You're gonna continue to be that person because that's what's expected of you. Jen Oyama Murphy:I mean, Danielle as a Japanese American. I mean, I feel that bind of, I mean, it's not even perpetual guest for, I think Asians often. It feels like perpetual alien. Um, and, and yet, you know, there are cultural expectations and norms, you know, among the Japanese, around what it looks like to welcome someone into your home, what it means to be gracious and deferential, and that, So there's a whole culture that's, um, informing of a way, a style of relating that I think to Dr. Gray's point can be taken advantage of. Um, and can, I think be in some ways, consciously or unconsciously used by, um, that culture to kind of escape wrestling with the experience of, of marginalization and abuse and trauma. Because there's a culture that can give you some sense of safety and containment and soothing. If you go back to what, you know, um, culturally, I mean, after the internment camps, the incarceration of the Japanese during World War ii, that's exactly like what happened is the, the idea of, you know, being polite, being deferential, working hard, using productivity as a way to gain status and safety, and in some ways, right, taking the bait to, to be, to like out white, white people. We're gonna be better citizen than the white people. And like, what that cost the Japanese Americans who, if you had asked them what kind of repair did they want, they would say none. We're just so grateful to be able to be in this country. It, you know, the, the grandchildren of the people that were incarcerated that kind of ly rose up and said like, This is wrong. And so it's just, it, it feels so complicated and like such a, such a math, um, in it. And that's where I feel like, um, learning not just the, the white Asian story, right? But having exposure and experiences and relationships with, um, a variety of different ethnicities and being able to learn from their histories, their culture, their way of, um, engaging trauma, working through a healing process, and not staying in a single lane in my culture only anymore than I wanna stay in a single white Western culture only. But being really open to learning, growing. I mean, my experience with you, Danielle, and you, Rebecca, even in my group, right, opened me up to a whole different way of engaging story and working with the, um, methodology that we had been learning. And I'm so grateful I wouldn't have had to wrestle or contend with any of that if I hadn't been in relationship with both of you who have a different culture than I do, and a different style relating and a different way of responding to things than I do. That was so informative for me in broad slu, um, opportunity to really first own that there is a rupture, and then what it looks, what it could look like to repair. And that I didn't only have two, two options like my Japanese American way or the, the White Western way that I had learned all my life. Rebecca W. Walston:I resonate with that, Jen. I think that, um, what comes to my mind is the sense of Revelation seven, nine, um, and at the throne of grace at the end of this, that identifying monikers every tribe and every tongue mm-hmm. . And, and it causes me to wonder why that moniker, why is it that the identification that the throne of grace is tribe and come. Right? And, and I think it hints at what you just said, this sense of like, there's a way in which this kind of hospitality shows up in each culture, um, in, in a way that I think each culture holds its own way of reflecting that text, um, in a way that is unique, um, in the sense that we won't have a full and complete picture of hospitality until we have a sense of how it shows up in every tribe and every time. Um, and, and so I love that that image from you of like, what can I learn from, from you as a Japanese American, and what can I learn from Danielle? What can I learn from tj? What can I learn from Ernest and, and how they, they understand, uh, and embody that with, with the sense of like, my picture will be a little bit clearer, a little bit more complete for having, having listened and learned. And I, I do think we're talking in terms of hospitality about sort of, to me, the connective tissue between a erector and a repair is really a sense of resiliency. And, and it feels to me a little bit like the, there's a way where we can talk about hospitality that is really about, um, something of a God given capacity to navigate a rupture, whether it's individual or collective in a, in a way that allows for hopes, for pushes, for some sense of repair. And, you know, I was listening to Ernest talking, you know, I feel like I can hear Michelle Obama saying, when they go low, we go high. Right? And that is a, that is, it's a, it's a different kind of hospitality, but it feels like, feels like hospitality than the infant, right? It, it feels like I won't give in, um, to, to this invitation to join the chaos. I, I, I will, um, be mindful and thoughtful and intentional about how I move through it so that I don't find myself, uh, joining joining in it, but actually standing against it. And that, that feels very hospitable to me. To, to stand on the side of what is true and right. And honoring and, and, and not not joining the fray. Danielle:You can see how our collective ruptures that we've all described, and I know TJ, you haven't spoken yet, um, how our trauma rubs up against one another and likely is in a heated moment, is very triggering. If I'm in a, if Jen and I are in a space where we feel like we have to stay, keep our heads low, because let's say I have a family member, um, who's undocumented, right? Or Jen has a memory of, I don't know, a traumatic experience dealing with dominant culture. And we're with, you know, like you say Rebecca, like our African hyphen American friends, and they're like, Come on, let's go get it. Mm-hmm. , you can feel the rub of what repair might look like, and then there's a fracture between us. Mm-hmm. . If we don't, that's, I mean, and then the hard thing that I've been challenged lately to try to do is stay really close to my experience so I have a sense of self so that I can bring that full self to you and say like, I feel this way, and then I can more, more be able to listen to you if I can express a more truer sense of what I'm feeling. Does that make sense? Dr. Ernest Gray:Perfect. I think, I think, um, yeah, I, I, I think about the triggering aspects of how we have been collectively kind of retraumatized. You know, when you think about, you know, this since Trayvon Martin and and beyond here in America with African American context, we've just been trying to figure out how to stay alive and t-shirts keep printing regarding, um, you know, can't go to, can't go to church, can't go to a park, can't do this, can't do that, can't breathe. And it's almost as if it's, it's exhausting. Um, but it's entering into that space with other groups, other communities that creates a sense of solidarity, which is sorely needed. Because we would assume, and we would make this as this assumption, like, Oh, well, you don't have it so bad. That's not true. It looks different. It feels different. And until we can, at the same time, um, I like what you said about own, what we are feeling while we are in that moment, it allows us to at least get it out there so that we can then be active engagers with others and not just have our own stuff, you know, uh, for stalling, any meaningful connection. I wanna think that there's a sense that, um, because, you know, our expressions in every way, whether it's hospitality or whether it's in the way in which we deal with, um, the various cultural phenomenons that we're closely associated with, is that these create the mosaic. If we, back to Rebecca's idea of Revelation seven, nine, these re these is why I love mosaics is because the full picture of our, um, similar, similarly expressed experiences do not look the same, but when they're all put together, eventually we'll see the, the picture more fully. And I think that that's the key is that it, it's so easy for us to be myopic in a way in which we look at everyone else's, or especially our own, to where we can't see anybody else's. That that creates this isolation, insular kind of isolation idea of, Well, you don't have it as bad as I do. Or they're not as, they're not as shaken as this community or that community or this community. Um, and wherein there's some truth to that, Um, if we're going to regain a sense of human, our full humanity, we've gotta figure out ways to, to do that active listing so that our ours doesn't become the loudest in the room.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé discutem um assunto sobre o qual não parece haver consenso, o que é a opinião pública? Eles procuram fazer uma definição geral do que é considerada opinião pública ao longo da história e qual a sua relevância social. Além disso, discutem o conceito de “homem massa”, do filósofo Ortega y Gasset, e como esse personagem se materializa de várias formas nas discussões atuais. Por fim, qual a importância da opinião pública nas discussões políticas e sociais da atualidade? Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
Autoconsciente | Um podcast que entende você
É generalizada a sensação de que não estamos dando conta de tudo que queremos ou temos que fazer, das tarefas, dos projetos, dos nossos muitos papéis na vida. Essa sensação não poupa ninguém, estudantes, profissionais liberais, donas de casa, pessoas que trabalham para uma organização ou têm o seu próprio negócio... Parece que quanto mais coisas a gente faz, mais aparece para fazer. É meio como que enxugar gelo, só que o gelo não diminui nunca. Vamos explorar aqui o que causa a sensação de insuficiência que nos aflige.Comente este episódio em sua versão no YouTube: https://youtu.be/h7Me7V_wo8IAcompanhe-me no Instagram pelo perfil @regina.giannettiCitados neste episódio:Programa Linhas Cruzadas – "A sociedade do mal-estar", com Luiz Felipe Pondé e Thaís Oyama - https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=aA58qvFWIXMLivro "Essencialismo: A busca disciplinada por menos", de Greg Mackeon
O segundo turno das Eleições de 2022 está sendo marcado por propagandas incisivas e pouco propositivas. No próximo domingo (16), os candidatos à Presidência Jair Bolsonaro (PL) e Lula da Silva (PT) vão protagonizar o primeiro debate da segunda fase das campanhas. Esse tema e as principais movimentações políticas da semana são analisadas por nossos consultores, Érico Oyama, Gabriela Rosa, Gabriela Santana e Raquel Alves neste episódio. Na avaliação dos nossos especialistas, Bolsonaro vai preparado para atacar Lula no debate. A estratégia do Presidente será tentar repetir a cena do Padre Kelmon com Lula e despertar o antipetismo novamente. Na outra ponta, a campanha de Lula tenta desatrelar a imagem do candidato ao Partido dos Trabalhadores e “desvermelhizar” a campanha, incluindo as cores da bandeira. Nesta fase, Lula ganhou o apoio da ex-candidata Simone Tebet (MDB) e essa aliança será explorada para conquistar os votos dos eleitores que prezam pela neutralidade e discurso pacífico. Já o Presidente Jair Bolsonaro tem a primeira-dama Michelle Bolsonaro e a senadora eleita Damares Alves fortalecendo a campanha para converter votos femininos e evangélicos. Olhando para o Congresso Nacional, o próximo Presidente terá um parlamento majoritariamente bolsonarista e de Centrão. Bolsonaro quer ajuda dos congressistas eleitos e reeleitos para conquistar votos. A sigla do Presidente, o Partido Liberal, garantiu as maiores representações nas Casas. Na Câmara foram eleitos 99 deputados federais e no Senado, oito, totalizando a bancada de 13 parlamentares. Além dos parlamentares, os apoios dos governadores e candidatos aos governos dos estados serão importantes para Bolsonaro e Lula, e nossos consultores comentam. Também nesta semana, o Presidente Bolsonaro sinalizou que poderá aumentar o número de ministros no Supremo Tribunal Federal caso seja reeleito. Essa movimentação foi bastante criticada por juristas e personalidades importantes da política nacional. O Presidente recuou e chegou a afirmar que a imprensa inventou a notícia. Mesmo assim, nossos consultores analisam o histórico de Bolsonaro com o Poder Judiciário e como essas interferências poderiam afetar a autonomia do STF e da Justiça. Nossos consultores apontam uma fragilidade institucional e relembram que essas movimentações já aconteceram na era Vargas e durante a ditatura militar. As movimentações dos candidatos à Presidência e os destaques políticos da semana você confere neste episódio. Confira!
Legends on legends in this episode. Conner is joined by comedian, video game enjoyer, and great hang Zac Oyama to chat about his memories of The Legend of the Mystical Ninja (1992) for the SNES. Zac talks to Conner about role playing outside as a kid, the golden rule of "not my house" when it comes to picking 1st or 2nd player, and acquiring gaming consoles through work. Show Notes Zac Oyama - Home Economics - NADD Pod - Instagram - Twitter Conner McCabe – Twitter – twitch.tv/conziscool69 Produced by Jeremy Schmidt – Video Games: a Comedy Show - Twitter Call Me By Your Game – Instagram – Twitter – YouTube Super NPC Radio – Patreon – Twitter – Instagram – Twitch
Muito se fala sobre a Inteligência Artificial e como a tecnologia está transformando indústrias e a vida das pessoas. Mas na prática, o que realmente muda? Um dos devices que mais usamos hoje em dia, o smartphone, é um grande exemplo de IA aplicada no cotidiano. No Start Eldorado, saiba mais sobre como a indústria de processadores vem desenvolvendo IA embarcada para aplicações de saúde, segurança, conectividade e entretenimento, preparando um futuro de interação com cidades e carros inteligentes, medicina conectada, identificação biométrica, etc, na conversa com Hélio Oyama, diretor de produtos da Qualcomm. O Start vai ao ar às 21h na Eldorado FM 107,3 - SP, e canais digitais, com apresentação de Daniel Gonzales, todas as quarta-feiras.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Nesta semana no Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam de um assunto extremamente complicado, como funciona o mercado da saúde mental. Inicialmente, eles discutem como se estabeleceu uma fronteira entre o que é ou não normal em termos de saúde mental ao longo da história. Depois disso, eles debatem como se forma o mercado da saúde mental em cima das dúvidas e inseguranças que famílias têm em cima do que seus filhos vivem nas escolas e nesse período de formação. Por fim, resta uma pergunta: De que forma consensos sobre saúde mental estão a serviço de um mercado?. Entre nessa discussão aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé debatem sobre algo muito quente, as eleições! Mas não de um ponto de vista comum, e sim a partir de uma definição procedimental. Ou seja, a partir do procedimento como a democracia atribui poder: quem ganha a eleição, tem o poder. Eles discutem como o olhar sobre a busca do poder muda quando se enxerga uma eleição pelo seu procedimento. Depois, eles falam sobre o processo eleitoral brasileiro. Como ele está se desenvolvendo neste ano e como ele pode ser visto nos últimos anos? Venha entender como se chega ao poder aqui no Linhas Cruzadas.
As últimas pesquisas eleitorais para presidente apontam a possibilidade de decisão no primeiro turno e geram a expectativa de um questionamento das urnas por parte do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro (PL). Em carta divulgada pelo partido de Bolsonaro nesta semana, novas contestações às urnas foram feitas. O documento foi visto como um gesto ruim entre os políticos e recebeu críticas internacionalmente. Nossos consultores Érico Oyama, Luciana Rodrigues, Raquel Alves e Vinícius Colli analisam esses e outros assuntos no episódio dessa semana do nosso podcast. Às vésperas do primeiro turno, o Presidente Lula (PT) tem intensificado sua campanha com apelo ao ‘'voto útil'' e pedidos contra a abstenção. Com uma margem apertada, o voto útil' pode dar ao candidato a chance de definir a eleição sem precisar de segundo turno. A expectativa, no entanto, é de que haja questionamento dos resultados por parte de Bolsonaro. O partido do presidente divulgou uma carta acusando as urnas eletrônicas de serem manipuladas. O documento sem assinatura foi incluído no inquérito das Fakes News pelo presidente do TSE, Alexandre de Moraes. O relatório também teve resposta dos Estados Unidos e a da União Europeia, que pediram por respeito as urnas. Também nesta semana, a Medida Provisória 1118 perdeu a validade. A MP suspende crédito tributário sobre combustível com alíquota zero. Na prática, a medida aumentaria o preço das contas de luz. Por ter sido aprovada sem oitivas com consumidores e com o setor responsável, ela caducar pode ter sido positivo para o governo às vésperas da eleição. Confira a nossa análise!
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé discutem a importância de consumir as obras clássicas da literatura. Eles debatem sobre o que é necessário para que uma obra possa ser considerada um clássico, e como elas se relacionam com a humanidade através do tempo. Os dois também apresentam algumas opiniões que palpitam sobre quais serão os grandes clássicos do futuro, tanto na literatura quanto no cinema e nas artes plásticas. Veja tudo isso e mais no Linhas Cruzadas!
Um discurso de campanha política do presidente Jair Bolsonaro em pleno encontro internacional, a ameaça de ataques nucleares da Rússia e a reação dos Estados Unidos marcaram a última reunião de líderes da Assembleia-Geral das Nações Unidas realizada esta semana em Nova York. Esses são alguns dos temas abordados neste episódio por nossos consultores Érico Oyama, Mauro Cazzaniga, Nicholas Borges e Raquel Alves. Além da análise sobre o discurso de Bolsonaro, você vai saber quais os desafios do Brasil para manter as relações e imagem internacional. Faltando poucos dias para as Eleições de 2022, o Presidente apostou na agenda internacional e participou do velório da Rainha Elizabeth II em Londres. Já na ONU, o discurso de Bolsonaro foi marcado por diversas falas que ressaltavam os feitos do seu governo com um tom de campanha política. O Presidente também pontuou pontos de política externa e manteve o tom moderado em relação ao conflito entre Rússia e Ucrânia. Na outra ponta, após o presidente russo Vladimir Putin ameaçar o uso de armamento nuclear contra os Estados Unidos e outras nações contrárias à ocupação da Ucrânia, o presidente norte-americano, Joe Biden, falou em seu discurso que não permitirá uma guerra nuclear. Enquanto isso, no Brasil, os principais candidatos à Presidência da República focam nos votos úteis. Essa parcela do eleitorado será fundamental para definir o resultado e ditar se haverá um segundo turno. As pesquisas divulgadas nesta semana mostram um cenário estável e, agora, tanto o Presidente Jair Bolsonaro (PL), quanto Lula da Silva (PT) partem para conquistar os votos dos outros candidatos, principalmente de Ciro Gomes (PDT). Bolsonaro voltou a questionar as urnas com seus eleitores e vem enfrentando dificuldade para falar com não-apoiadores. Já no cenário econômico, os principais candidatos precisam convencer aos eleitores de como vão manter ou até mesmo melhorar os programas sociais já oferecidos. O Orçamento de 2023 não consegue abarcar as promessas e o principal ponto é sobre como esse repasse de verba será feito. Nossos consultores analisam os planos de Lula e Bolsonaro para darem continuidade aos programas, já que ambos pretendem encaixar os gastos nas contas públicas; e qual cenário econômico deve ser herdado pelo próximo Presidente da República. Faltando poucos dias para a festa da democracia e convidamos você para ouvir este bate-papo. Confira!
In this episode Scooter and Tricia discuss the intersections of Speech Therapy, music, cognition, Music Therapy, beatboxing, music history, and much more. Scooter tells us all about the new program he has helped develop, currently called Alphabeat. This is an evidence based Speech Language curriculum using beatboxing. Scooter and Tricia discuss the foundations of the program, clinical applications, and creative extensions.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé discutem a “infelicidade estrutural” da população. Eles debatem como aspectos fundamentais da experiência humana no planeta, como a morte, por exemplo, contribuem para uma situação quase crônica de tristeza entre as pessoas. Os dois também apresentam algumas correntes filosóficas de pensadores sobre o tema. Tudo isso no Linhas Cruzadas!
Oyama has had quite enough of his wedding's crashers, and starts playing dirty. And the whole playing field changes... quite literally.
A campanha de reeleição do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro à Presidência tem como uma das principais barreiras a relação do candidato com o eleitorado feminino. Mesmo com a mudança notável no tom do candidato durante o podcast Collab no início da semana, um novo episódio envolvendo a jornalista Vera Magalhães acendeu um alerta para como a violência vem sendo atrelada à política brasileira. Para comentar esses e outros destaques da semana, convidamos para esse episódio nossos consultores Érico Oyama, Raquel Alves, Theresa Hoe e Vito Villar. Nossos especialistas comentam como está o clima político entre os presidenciáveis e entre os candidatos aos estados de São Paulo e Rio de Janeiro, que estão na contagem regressiva para as Eleições 2022. Durante um debate na TV Cultura entre candidatos ao governo de São Paulo, o deputado estadual Douglas Garcia (Republicanos) deferiu agressões à jornalista Vera Magalhães, e colocou novamente em destaque a postura de Bolsonaro e seus apoiadores em relação às mulheres, eleitorado muito importante para a campanha de reeleição. O Deputado federal, Eduardo Bolsonaro (PL-SP), se posicionou contra o ocorrido, assim como o candidato ao governo de São Paulo, Tarcísio Gomes de Freitas (Republicanos), que participou do debate e que contava com Douglas como um de seus convidados. Nossos consultores também comentam outras movimentações importantes como o anúncio do apoio independente da ex-ministra Marina Silva à candidatura do ex-presidente Lula da Silva (PT) à Presidência. Analisamos os impactos dessa aproximação e o desempenho dos principais colocados nas últimas pesquisas de intenção de votos. Confira também neste episódio as alterações na chapa de reeleição de Cláudio Castro, atual governador do Rio de Janeiro, que precisou trocar seu candidato a vice-governador. Por fim, nossos consultores comentam algumas mudanças que a União Europeia deverá aplicar na importação de produtos oriundos de desmatamento para os países do Bloco. Dentre as principais alterações, destacam-se diversos commodities produzidos pelo Brasil, como carnes suínas, bovinas, carvão vegetal e milho. Além dos impactos dessa nova medida para os produtores brasileiros, você também vai conferir outras medidas que a União Europeia vai implementar para diminuir a dependência de energias fósseis e nucleares, e atingir a meta de uso de energia renovável. Confira nossa análise sobre todos esses temas neste episódio!
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam da violência entre as mulheres. Eles debatem a relação disso com o machismo e também o quanto a ideia da inexistência dessa violência entre as mulheres está prejudicando a percepção da realidade por parte das meninas e das jovens. Os dois ainda analisam as diferenças para a violência cometida por homens. Tudo isso no Linhas Cruzadas!
A exatamente um mês da realização do primeiro turno das Eleições de 2022, a corrida entre os presidenciáveis fica cada vez mais intensa. No último domingo (28), os candidatos Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva (PT), Jair Bolsonaro (PL), Ciro Gomes (PDT), Simone Tebet (MDB), Felipe D'Avila (NOVO) e Soraya Thronicke (União Brasil) participaram do primeiro debate presidencial televisionado. O encontro já começou a refletir no cenário eleitoral, e esse é um dos temas analisados neste episódio. Participam do bate-papo dessa semana nossos consultores Carlos Müller, Érico Oyama, Fernanda César e Raquel Alves. Além de analisarem os principais momentos do debate e o desempenho dos candidatos, nossos especialistas comentam também a repercussão do encontro e os impactos nas estratégias de campanha. Os principais colocados nas pesquisas de intenção de votos, o Presidente Bolsonaro e Lula, tiveram participações razoáveis. Entretanto, em um determinado momento, Bolsonaro fez críticas a uma jornalista, e acabou virando alvo dos outros participantes e dos expectadores nas redes. Os candidatos Simone Tebet e Ciro Gomes foram os candidatos com citações mais positivas, na avaliação da Band, uma das organizadoras do debate. Segundo um levantamento qualitativo do Datafolha, para 43% dos eleitores indecisos, a candidata do MDB foi a melhor debatedora. Ciro Gomes foi bem avaliado por 22% dos entrevistados, enquanto Lula e Bolsonaro tiveram 10% das menções cada. Nossos consultores avaliam também as pesquisas eleitorais e as mudanças no cenário. Nos bastidores, as equipes de Lula e Bolsonaro avaliam as próximas participações, já que o desempenho de ambos não gerou muitos resultados. Além disso, nossos consultores comentam também as últimas atividades no Congresso Nacional. Nas últimas semanas, a Câmara dos Deputados e o Senado Federal se concentraram em votar as medidas provisórias que corriam risco de perder o prazo de validade antes das Eleições de 2022. Os parlamentares evitaram votar pautas mais sensíveis, já que grande parte tentará reeleição ou concorrerá a novos pleitos. Dentre os projetos votados, destacam-se a Medida Provisória 1118, que dispõe sobre o ICMS sobre combustíveis, na Câmara dos Deputados, e a aprovação no Senado do Projeto de Lei que derruba o Rol Taxativo da Agência Nacional da Saúde (ANS). Confira todos os destaques neste episódio!
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam de um tema que todo mundo conhece, o romantismo. Mas eles discutem isso a partir de um ponto de vista que não é tão óbvio, o romantismo para além do amor. Eles localizam o romantismo como movimento filosófico que se colocava contra o que a modernidade trazia a partir do século 18. Falam dos valores que representam o romantismo e de exemplos de obras que representam esse movimento. Por fim, analisam como o amor se encaixa no romantismo nos dias atuais. Tudo isso no Linhas Cruzadas.
Nesta semana no Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé conversam sobre um assunto que rende intermináveis discussões, o que é ser liberal? No início eles definem como o liberalismo surgiu relacionado aos conflitos religiosos, e como logo depois ele passou a determinar mais uma doutrina econômica que comportamental. Em seguida, eles discutem o que justamente desperta as maiores polêmicas, as contradições entre ser liberal em determinados aspectos da vida e ser o oposto de liberal em outras. De que forma essas aparentes posturas antagônicas podem ser ambas liberais, mesmo que contraditórias? E, no último bloco, eles debatem as ideias do sociólogo Frank Furedi, que conversou com o programa sobre as críticas que ele faz ao liberalismo. Tudo isso no Linhas Cruzadas.
As campanhas eleitorais já se iniciaram e, nesta semana, o Jornal Nacional, da Rede Globo, realizou uma série de entrevistas com os principais candidatos na corrida à Presidência da República. As entrevistas repercutiram bastante, e para comentar esse e outros destaques da semana, convocamos o time de Análise Política da BMJ. Neste episódio, nossos consultores Bernardo Nigri, Érico Oyama, Lucas Fernandes e Raquel Alves analisam as participações do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro (PL), Luiz Inácio Lula da Silva (PT) e Ciro Gomes (PDT). Bolsonaro abriu a série e, pela primeira vez desde sua eleição, foi aos estúdios Rede Globo. O que chamou a atenção foi o tom que o Presidente abordou, bem diferente de quando fala com seu eleitorado. Uma das falas mais marcantes foi, ao ser indagado por William Bonner, dizer que vai respeitar o resultado das Eleições de 2022. "Serão respeitadas as urnas desde que as eleições sejam limpas e transparentes", afirmou. Ciro Gomes participou na terça-feira (23), adotou uma postura mais técnica e tentou se diferenciar de Bolsonaro e do ex-presidente Lula da Silva (PT). Ciro apontou os erros que ambos cometeram nas suas gestões e disse que é uma alternativa para o País. Já Lula foi o terceiro candidato a participar da sabatina. Ele abordou temas como economia e respondeu questões sobre os escândalos de corrupção durante a gestão do PT no governo federal. Ele garantiu que em um futuro governo, as instituições vão ter independência para investigar casos de corrupção. Nossos consultores analisam neste episódio os destaques de cada participação, a repercussão nas redes sociais e os impactos nos desempenhos de cada candidato. Outro tema que você confere nesse episódio é a recente operação da Polícia Federal contra um grupo de empresários investigados por defenderem um golpe de Estado em favor do Presidente Jair Bolsonaro. A ação foi autorizada pelo ministro Alexandre de Moraes e gerou desentendimentos com a Procuradoria-Geral da República (PGR), que alegou não ter sido notificada de maneira correta. As apreensões apontaram algumas conversas envolvendo o procurador-geral da República, Augusto Aras. A ação aconteceu após a participação de Bolsonaro na Rede Globo. Nossos especialistas comentam o desenvolvimento da investigação e a repercussão política. Confira também como os últimos acontecimentos estão influenciando nas campanhas e as expectativas para o início da propaganda eleitoral gratuita. Esse episódio está imperdível, confira nossa análise!
Today - Wenatchee's sparkplug second baseman Joichiro Oyama posted one of the best seasons in AppleSox history this summer. And later - Efforts to enhance broadband services could soon be available in Chelan and Douglas counties thanks to an $8 million state Department of Commerce contract awarded to Washington State University Extension and the Washington State Broadband Office.Support the show: https://www.wenatcheeworld.com/site/forms/subscription_services/See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé debatem uma questão bem controversa: será que as pessoas são capazes de melhorar com o tempo? Inicialmente eles discutem desde quando a ideia de que com o passar do tempo as pessoas melhoram virou quase uma verdade. Em seguida, eles debatem se essa necessidade de se cobrar uma melhoria constante não estaria causando mais problemas do que benefícios às pessoas e à sociedade. Por fim, eles conversam sobre como o processo de envelhecimento hoje parece cobrar sempre que venha acompanhado de uma reinvenção pessoal, senão não vale. Venha ser um pouco melhor assistindo ao #LinhasCruzadas!
Nesta semana no Linhas Cruzadas, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam sobre a irracionalidade e a razão. Será que é possível ou desejável ser racional o tempo todo? No início eles discutem como era vista a razão pelos pensadores gregos, e como para eles a razão tinha uma relação com o bem-estar público. Depois, eles debatem a relação entre razão e paixão, se elas são contraditórias e inconciliáveis. Em seguida, os dois conversam sobre como a razão pode se manifestar na política, nas relações sociais e se isso pode ser considerado bom ou é algo que se transforma com o tempo. A razão recomenda que se assista ao Linhas Cruzadas.
Iniciando as conversas com os candidatos à Presidência, a convidada do #RodaViva desta semana é Simone Tebet. Senadora pelo estado do Mato Grosso do Sul, Tebet é a candidata da chamada Terceira Via, uma alternativa diante da polarização entre os líderes das pesquisas eleitorais: Lula e Bolsonaro. É a primeira vez que a candidata do MDB disputa a vaga do poder Executivo. Na bancada de entrevistadores, o Roda Viva conta com Catherine Vieira, editora-executiva do Valor Econômico; Thiago Bronzatto, diretor da sucursal de Brasília do jornal O Globo; Renato Machado, repórter do jornal Folha de S. Paulo em Brasília; Thaís Oyama, apresentadora do Linhas Cruzadas na TV Cultura; Cynthia Martins, jornalista e âncora da Band. A apresentação é de Vera Magalhães.
No Linhas Cruzadas desta semana, Thaís Oyama e Luiz Felipe Pondé falam de algo que dá arrepios em muita gente, o sobrenatural. Numa primeira definição, o sobrenatural não seria nada assustador, mas simplesmente algo que está além do mundo natural. Eles discutem desde quando a humanidade passou a atribuir poderes e habilidades a quem faz parte do sobrenatural, e de que forma isso criou a ideia de seres e espíritos que podem fazer o mal. Os dois conversam sobre como todas as religiões tentam se apropriar do sobrenatural como uma forma de controle sobre os devotos, e como a crença no sobrenatural está invadindo as redes sociais e a internet. Não tenha medo, e saiba disso tudo no Linhas Cruzadas!
The Deep Dive with Jessica St. Clair and June Diane Raphael
This week, Jessica is consulting elders, and June shares a spine-tingling tale about Las Vegas on a (*shudders*) Wednesday and the portals to other worlds that were opened. Then, Emmy-Nominated creator and writer Erica Oyama (Burning Love, Never Have I Ever) is freshly “bronde” and joins the gals to chat about working on Burning Love together, go-to karaoke songs, her dad's journey moving from Tokyo to Birmingham, Alabama, and “intruder syndrome.” And Deep Divers remember, if you don't see any waves at the wave pool, RUN. CW: Pennywise is mentioned in this podcast. Follow @erica_oyama on InstagramMore info for Plan C pills https://www.plancpills.org/Visit the Pinterest Board pinterest.com/thedeepdive You can follow The Deep Dive on Twitter @thedeepdivepodJune Diane Raphael @MsJuneDiane on Twitter @junediane on InstagramJessica St. Clair @Jessica_StClair on Twitter @stclairjessica on InstagramCheck out the Jane Club at www.janeclub.comSend us your The Deep Dive theme or any questions you might have to firstname.lastname@example.org
Paul Oyama (Movie Trivia Schmoedown) is back for Steven Soderbergh's whip-smart and overlooked High Flying Bird. We'll talk about the career of Andre Holland, relations to other films we've covered like OJ Made in America and Moneyball, how fast the NBA is changing, and Soderbergh's partnership with streamers --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/exitingthroughthe2010s/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/exitingthroughthe2010s/support
Mack O'Brien (Zac Oyama, Dropout TV) has opened the first Chick-Fil-A inside a church. Zac Oyama: @zacoyama SHOW INFORMATION Support Us on Patreon & join our Discord Mega HQ Instagram: @MegaThePodcast Twitter: @MegaThePodcast Follow Holly and Greg Holly Laurent: Twitter | Instagram Greg Hess: Twitter | Instagram Music by Julie B. Nichols Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Friend of the show Jonah Ray (Mystery Science Theater 3000) joins Scott for the first ever in-depth Comedy Bang! Bang! interview! Then, falconer Tim Bullock stops by to talk about his missing falcon. Later, attorney Bathina Salts drops by to talk about being a failed divorce attorney. Plus, water ghost Cynthia Blake visits the studio in hopes of solving her murder.
Welcome to the Arcane Academy! DM Gus guides our party of student wizards through their final exam for Basics of Adventuring – a simulated adventure designed by world-famous wizard and new professor Annie Wintersummer. Join Tissa Ouai (Haley), Ellia Forrester (James), Marius Anavan (Sean), and Chuck Breezy (Zac) as they complete the ultimate group project! Content warnings: strong language, fantasy violence If you like the show, please consider supporting us on Patreon! https://www.patreon.com/unpreparedcasters Follow us on... Twitter: @unprepcasters Instagram: @unpreparedcasters
The Schmoedown on Social Media: ► Follow on Twitter: https://twitter.com/theschmoedown ► Like on Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/theschmoedown ► Follow on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/theschmoedown Follow Kristian Harloff https://bit.ly/31PePMD Follow Mark Ellis https://bit.ly/31OBrwV Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices