Podcasts about PARC

  • 1,278PODCASTS
  • 3,105EPISODES
  • 34mAVG DURATION
  • 2DAILY NEW EPISODES
  • Jan 17, 2023LATEST

POPULARITY

20152016201720182019202020212022

Categories



Best podcasts about PARC

Show all podcasts related to parc

Latest podcast episodes about PARC

Ah ouais ?
394. Pourquoi les poteaux de foot sont-ils ronds ?

Ah ouais ?

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 17, 2023 1:40


À l'origine, ils étaient carrés, ce qui a joué un bien vilain tour aux Verts de Saint-Etienne en 1976, on s'en rappelle. La finale de Coupe d'Europe perdue à Glasgow à cause de deux frappes sur les montants. D'autant plus rageant que les poteaux ronds existaient depuis 1964. En France, ils sont apparus pour la première fois le 11 novembre 64 au Parc des Princes lors du match de qualification pour la Coupe du Monde, France-Norvège. Mais pour autant, ce n'est pas une invention française les poteaux ronds ! Dans "Ah Ouais ?", Florian Gazan répond en une minute chrono à toutes les questions essentielles, existentielles, parfois complètement absurdes, qui vous traversent la tête.

Skuteczny CEO
Strategia, czyli ból głowy 99% zarządów firm SCEO 76

Skuteczny CEO

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2023 43:03


Przedstawiam główne wyzwania, z którymi pomagamy zmierzyć się organizacjom w kontekście strategii oraz podejścia do procesu jej definiowania. Polecam https://leanpassion.pl/bezplatna-konsultacja/ jeśli chcesz, żeby Twoja strategia nie była kulą u nogi, tylko fundamentem zaangażowania ludzi oraz siłą budującą przewagę konkurencyjną. W tym odcinku m.in: Problemy, z jakimi borykają się organizacje w kontekście strategii.4 podstawowe wyzwania związane z tym szczególnym momentem, gdy jesteśmy w trakcie pracy nad strategią, bądź bezpośrednio po jej zdefiniowaniu.7 kroków definiowania strategii – od wizji po logikę.3 najważniejsze wyzwania, kiedy skończymy pracę nad strategią.Odcinek 76 w dużym skrócie: Strategia organizacji to logiczny pomysł realizacji wizji. Proces refleksji strategicznej powinien być kontynuacją procesu refleksji tożsamościowej, rozpoczynać się od wizji i celu długoterminowego, a kończyć na logice. Przewagi konkurencyjne muszą być realne do osiągnięcia, zweryfikowane wewnętrznie oraz zewnętrznie, zakończone logiką. Używamy jednego lub dwóch narzędzi do każdej perspektywy wewnętrznej i zewnętrznej. Polecam PARC, Business Model Canvas, lub 5 Sił Portera. Komunikacja jest tym, co w pierwszej kolejności należy wypracować na zakończenie prac ze strategią. We wdrażaniu strategii skupiamy się na trzech perspektywach: jak przenieść strategię procesów, czyli Run the Business i obecnego dowożenia,jak robić Change the Business, czyli zmniejszać luki strategiczne,w jaki sposób budować tożsamość, kulturę organizacyjną opartą na wartościach, misji, wizji oraz jak ją rozszerzać i propagować.Zapraszam po szczegóły!________________________________Jeśli masz wyzwanie, problem do rozwiązania i chcesz usłyszeć wskazówki na temat, który Cię interesuje, pisz do mnie: https://www.linkedin.com/in/rados%C5%82aw-drzewiecki-a4b4718/, https://www.instagram.com/skuteczny_ceo/, r.drzewiecki@leanpassion.pl, skutecznyceo@leanpassion.pl lub https://leanpassion.pl/bezplatna-konsultacja/ Radek Drzewiecki

BXC Ràdio | Baix Camp Ràdio | Ràdio Ciutat de Reus
Mont-roig del Camp instal·larà un parc fotovoltaic de 96 hectàrees

BXC Ràdio | Baix Camp Ràdio | Ràdio Ciutat de Reus

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 10, 2023 1:14


Mont-roig del Camp preveu instal·lar un parc fotovoltaic de 96 hectàrees per subministrar energia a empreses que s'estableixin al municipi. Aquest projecte ve de la mà de l'arribada de l'empresa de components per a bateries ILJIN que el passat mes de maig es va conèixer que s'establiria al municipi. L'alcalde de Mont-roig del Camp, Fran […] L'entrada Mont-roig del Camp instal·larà un parc fotovoltaic de 96 hectàrees ha aparegut primer a BXC Ràdio Ciutat de Reus - Ràdio Online.

PSG Talk
Transfer Talk, Match Recaps, and a Friendly in Saudi Arabia?

PSG Talk

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 8, 2023 63:11


New year, new podcast! Paris Saint-Germain returned to action following the FIFA World Cup and many supporters are wondering if some fresh faces are needed in the French capital to get the club over the UEFA Champions League hump.On this episode of PSG Talking, I'm joined by Ethan from PSG Fan Club Boise to break down PSG's recent fixtures, discuss potential transfer targets, look ahead at the upcoming schedule, and discuss an oddly scheduled friendly for the club.Up first is the 2-1 win over RC Strasbourg Alsace. There were plenty of talking points in this match at the Parc des Princes, including Marquinhos scoring two goals—one for PSG and one for the visitors—Kylian Mbappé's game-winning goal, and Neymar Jr.'s red card for diving.Prior to the kickoff against Strasbourg, PSG announced Marco Verratti signed a new contract keeping him at the club until 2026. We discuss what it means for a club like PSG to keep so many world-class players in the squad beyond their initial contract.Next, we take on the 3-1 drubbing at RC Lens. Should supporters be worried that PSG came up short on the road facing an atmosphere like the one they'll likely see in the Champions League? Also, could Lens beat PSG to the Ligue 1 title as they sit only four points behind the capital club?Most recently, the youngsters got a chance to shine against LB Châteauroux in the Coupe de France. PSG escaped with a comfortable 3-1 victory and we wonder if Hugo Ekitike could see more playing time in the future. We also discuss the latest media rights in the United States regarding the Coupe de France.The January transfer window is officially open, but as we discuss on the show, it's unlikely PSG will make a big splash. Financial Fair Play will almost certainly keep PSG from bringing in the type of center-back they need to strengthen the defense but could a few player sales fund a star signing?Looking ahead, we wonder when Lionel Messi will return to the starting lineup, whether there's bad blood between Messi and Mbappé, and why in the world PSG would schedule a friendly in Saudi Arabia in the middle of January.As always, thank you for listening, and be sure to subscribe and rate the show wherever you download your podcasts. We're also on Discord! Become a Super Follower on Twitter to gain access to our server and join PSG fans from around the world.

Six heures - Neuf heures, le samedi - La 1ere

La société suisse vue et lue à travers la presse romande et alémanique. Par Célia Bertholet

Affaires classées France Bleu Béarn
L'affaire Fernand Taillantou - Plaquage fatal, l'Intégrale

Affaires classées France Bleu Béarn

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 7, 2023 9:54


durée : 00:09:54 - Affaires classées - 4 mai 1930, la Section Paloise fait le déplacement au Parc des Sports de Bordeaux où elle s'apprête à affronter le SU Agen en demi-finale du championnat de France. A la 7ème minute de jeu, c'est le drame : le jeune ailier agenais s'effondre, terrassé par le plaquage du palois Fernand Taillantou.

FC Stream Team
Messi célébré au Parc ? Ronaldo héritage gâché ? 2 ou 4 ans pour Deschamps ? | FC Stream Team

FC Stream Team

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 6, 2023 39:30


Bonne et heureuse année ! C'est avec leurs meilleurs voeux que Maxime Dupuis et Martin Mosnier vous accueillent dans le premier numéro un FC Stream Team de 2023 avec encore des sujets chauds à décortiquer : Lionel Messi de retour au Parc des Princes, l'héritage de Ronaldo remis en question et la négociation de Deschamps avec Noël Le Graët pour rester sélectionneur des Bleus à la sortie de la Coupe du monde.Premier sujet : comment faut-il célébrer Lionel Messi pour son retour au Parc des Princes ? Faut-il faire une fête spécialement que pour lui ? Ou faut-il davantage s'ouvrir à ses autres coéquipiers mondialistes ? La question est posée.Ensuite, un peu de Cristiano Ronaldo pour finir : le Portugais va terminer sa carrière à Al-Nassr en Arabie Saoudite, lui qui avait presque juré ne pas la ponctuer dans un championnat de seconde zone. Cela va-t-il ternir l'héritage qu'il s'apprête à laisser derrière lui ?Enfin, zoom sur Didier Deschamps. A priori, le sélectionneur des Bleus, finalistes malheureux face à l'Argentine, a décidé de continuer l'aventure. La question n'est pas de savoir si cela sera acceptée par Noël Le Graët, président de la Fédération Française de Football, mais combien de temps lui sera accordé : 2 ans ou 4 ans ? Nos journalistes vous donneront leur point de vue.Bonne écoute et bienvenue sur le FC Stream Team, émission d'Eurosport FCRéalisation : Sébastien Petit | Graphisme : Quentin Guichard Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.

AZUR FM
INFOS LOCALES DU 05 JANVIER 2023

AZUR FM

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 4:32


Sujets traités :  Aujourd'hui, nous vous proposons d'écouter les vœux de Eric Straumann, Maire de Colmar et Président de Colmar Agglomération. Ce début d'année 2023 a marqué le grand retour de la traditionnelle cérémonie des Vœux du maire de Colmar, la première pour Eric Straumann. Elle s'est tenue mardi soir, au Parc des Expositions, devant plusieurs centaines d'invités. A cette occasion, le premier édile colmarien, élu depuis 2020, est revenu sur une année 2022 positive et a fait le point sur les projets de la Ville en 2023. On l'écoute. Environnement, urbanisme, habitat et santé seront au cœur de cette nouvelle année. Retrouvez plus d'informations dans notre article, sur notre site azur-fm.com, dans la rubrique actualités régionales. Les gilets jaunes pourraient bien être de retour en Alsace, ce samedi. Plusieurs appels à descendre dans les rues à Strasbourg, Colmar et Mulhouse ont été relayés sur les réseaux sociaux. Les manifestants souhaitent montrer leur colère, motivée par diverses raisons : inflation, pouvoir d'achat, réforme des retraites ou encore réintégration des personnels de santé non vaccinés. A Colmar, le rassemblement se tiendra à partir de 14h sur la place Rapp. Pour le moment, difficile de savoir si cette mobilisation sera suivie ou non. Une campagne de mesure du radon menée dans les 18 communes de la Vallée de Villé. Ce gaz radioactif d'origine naturelle pénètre dans les poumons avec l'air inspiré et peut se montrer cancérigène. Cette opération, proposée par l'agence régionale de santé et ATMO Grand Est, se tient jusqu'au mois d'avril et sur la base du volontariat. Les habitants du territoire ont jusqu'au 31 janvier pour récupérer les appareils de mesure dans les locaux de la Communauté de communes, à Bassemberg. En 2021, une campagne du même type avait déjà été réalisée juste à côté, dans la vallée de la Bruche. A Strasbourg c'est le monoxyde de carbone qui a posé problème à 75 personnes. Mardi soir, une quarantaine de pompiers se sont déplacés dans le quartier de la Montagne Verte pour examiner les habitants d'un immeuble. Ils ont été exposés au monoxyde de carbone suite à un dysfonctionnement de leur chaudière. Une vingtaine de personnes ont été diagnostiquées en urgence relative, 14 ont été transportées à l'hôpital. Mardi aussi, un randonneur est décédé lors d'une sortie en montagne à Stosswihr. La victime était un Belge de 47 ans, randonnant en famille. Il a été victime d'un malaise. Les secours n'ont pas pu le réanimer. Un couple jugé pour violences conjugales à Colmar. Aujourd'hui, un homme va comparaître devant le tribunal judiciaire pour violences conjugales. Hier, sa compagne a écopé de 6 mois de prison pour le même chef d'accusation. L'homme était sous contrôle judiciaire avec interdiction d'entrer en contact avec sa compagne, mais ils ont passé le réveillon ensemble. La soirée aurait tourné au fiasco vers 1h du matin. La femme aurait donné des coups à son compagnon. C'est elle-même qui a alerté les gendarmes au petit matin. A leur arrivée, elle présentait 2,6g/L de sang. Au tribunal, le couple aurait laissé sous-entendre vouloir faire ce qu'ils veulent et ne pas vouloir respecter l'interdiction d'entrer en contact. Samedi, l'élection de Miss Ried fera son grand retour, lors du traditionnel bal des Jeunes agriculteurs du canton de Marckolsheim. Pour le moment, 8 jeunes femmes sont en lice pour succéder à Julie Meyer, Miss Ried 2019. Il est encore possible de s'inscrire comme candidate jusqu'à vendredi midi, auprès de Sébastien Logel, au 06 60 91 84 83. Le concours est ouvert à toutes les jeunes femmes de 16 à 24 ans, domiciliées dans les communes du Ried d'Alsace centrale. L'élection de la reine de Sélestat, aussi, fait son grand retour après deux ans d'absence. Celle-ci se tiendra le 28 janvier aux...

INFORMATION LOCALE
05 JANVIER 2023

INFORMATION LOCALE

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 5, 2023 4:32


Sujets traités :  Aujourd'hui, nous vous proposons d'écouter les vœux de Eric Straumann, Maire de Colmar et Président de Colmar Agglomération. Ce début d'année 2023 a marqué le grand retour de la traditionnelle cérémonie des Vœux du maire de Colmar, la première pour Eric Straumann. Elle s'est tenue mardi soir, au Parc des Expositions, devant plusieurs centaines d'invités. A cette occasion, le premier édile colmarien, élu depuis 2020, est revenu sur une année 2022 positive et a fait le point sur les projets de la Ville en 2023. On l'écoute. Environnement, urbanisme, habitat et santé seront au cœur de cette nouvelle année. Retrouvez plus d'informations dans notre article, sur notre site azur-fm.com, dans la rubrique actualités régionales. Les gilets jaunes pourraient bien être de retour en Alsace, ce samedi. Plusieurs appels à descendre dans les rues à Strasbourg, Colmar et Mulhouse ont été relayés sur les réseaux sociaux. Les manifestants souhaitent montrer leur colère, motivée par diverses raisons : inflation, pouvoir d'achat, réforme des retraites ou encore réintégration des personnels de santé non vaccinés. A Colmar, le rassemblement se tiendra à partir de 14h sur la place Rapp. Pour le moment, difficile de savoir si cette mobilisation sera suivie ou non. Une campagne de mesure du radon menée dans les 18 communes de la Vallée de Villé. Ce gaz radioactif d'origine naturelle pénètre dans les poumons avec l'air inspiré et peut se montrer cancérigène. Cette opération, proposée par l'agence régionale de santé et ATMO Grand Est, se tient jusqu'au mois d'avril et sur la base du volontariat. Les habitants du territoire ont jusqu'au 31 janvier pour récupérer les appareils de mesure dans les locaux de la Communauté de communes, à Bassemberg. En 2021, une campagne du même type avait déjà été réalisée juste à côté, dans la vallée de la Bruche. A Strasbourg c'est le monoxyde de carbone qui a posé problème à 75 personnes. Mardi soir, une quarantaine de pompiers se sont déplacés dans le quartier de la Montagne Verte pour examiner les habitants d'un immeuble. Ils ont été exposés au monoxyde de carbone suite à un dysfonctionnement de leur chaudière. Une vingtaine de personnes ont été diagnostiquées en urgence relative, 14 ont été transportées à l'hôpital. Mardi aussi, un randonneur est décédé lors d'une sortie en montagne à Stosswihr. La victime était un Belge de 47 ans, randonnant en famille. Il a été victime d'un malaise. Les secours n'ont pas pu le réanimer. Un couple jugé pour violences conjugales à Colmar. Aujourd'hui, un homme va comparaître devant le tribunal judiciaire pour violences conjugales. Hier, sa compagne a écopé de 6 mois de prison pour le même chef d'accusation. L'homme était sous contrôle judiciaire avec interdiction d'entrer en contact avec sa compagne, mais ils ont passé le réveillon ensemble. La soirée aurait tourné au fiasco vers 1h du matin. La femme aurait donné des coups à son compagnon. C'est elle-même qui a alerté les gendarmes au petit matin. A leur arrivée, elle présentait 2,6g/L de sang. Au tribunal, le couple aurait laissé sous-entendre vouloir faire ce qu'ils veulent et ne pas vouloir respecter l'interdiction d'entrer en contact. Samedi, l'élection de Miss Ried fera son grand retour, lors du traditionnel bal des Jeunes agriculteurs du canton de Marckolsheim. Pour le moment, 8 jeunes femmes sont en lice pour succéder à Julie Meyer, Miss Ried 2019. Il est encore possible de s'inscrire comme candidate jusqu'à vendredi midi, auprès de Sébastien Logel, au 06 60 91 84 83. Le concours est ouvert à toutes les jeunes femmes de 16 à 24 ans, domiciliées dans les communes du Ried d'Alsace centrale. L'élection de la reine de Sélestat, aussi, fait son grand retour après deux ans d'absence. Celle-ci se tiendra le 28 janvier aux Tanzmatten. Les jeunes femmes entre 17 et 25 ans, candidates pour succéder à Coralie Bouloc, peuvent s'inscrire via la page Facebook « Reine de Sélestat ». 

100% PSG
Avec le journaliste Thomas Hugues

100% PSG

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 4, 2023 37:45


durée : 00:37:45 - 100% PSG, le mag - Journaliste et présentateur de l'émission “Sens Public” sur Public Sénat, et abonné au Parc des Princes.

100% PSG
Avec Dominique, supportrice du PSG depuis 1978

100% PSG

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 36:46


durée : 00:36:46 - 100% PSG, le mag - Abonnée au Parc depuis 1998, Dominique nous partage son histoire et sa passion du PSG.

Rádio Gaúcha
Gaúcha Hoje - Gaúcha Serra - Maurício Batista da Silva -Sec-Parc-e-Estratégicas-Cxs-RS- 03/01/2023

Rádio Gaúcha

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 15:03


Entrevista: Secretário extraordinário de Parcerias Estratégicas, Maurício Batista da Silva, sobre loteria municipal.

Rothen s'enflamme
Rothen : " Le PSG ne doit pas honorer Messi au Parc avec sa Coupe du Monde ! " Le clash Rothen / Larqué

Rothen s'enflamme

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 23:43


Les footballeurs parlent aux footballeurs ! « Rothen s'enflamme », le rendez-vous des passionnés du ballon rond revient pour une deuxième saison ! Jérôme Rothen animera des débats enflammés avec sa Dream Team d'anciens joueurs composée d'Emmanuel Petit, Lionel Charbonnier, Éric Di Meco, Mathieu Bodmer, Mathieu Valbuena et Jean-Michel Larqué. Julien Cazarre sortira cette saison encore, des infos exclusives toujours avec son humour et sa plume acérée. En cette année de Coupe du Monde de football, Jérôme Rothen et Jean-Louis Tourre s'entourent d'un casting 5 étoiles avec le grand retour de Juninho (déjà présent lors de la Coupe du Monde au Brésil en 2014), et les arrivées de Patrice Evra, Steven Nzonzi, Mamadou Niang et Jérémy Ménez.

Rothen s'enflamme
Rothen : «  Messi ne doit pas être honoré au Parc + Lille + Cazarre : Rothen s'enflamme du 03 janvier – 19h/20h

Rothen s'enflamme

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 52:11


Les footballeurs parlent aux footballeurs ! « Rothen s'enflamme », le rendez-vous des passionnés du ballon rond revient pour une deuxième saison ! Jérôme Rothen animera des débats enflammés avec sa Dream Team d'anciens joueurs composée d'Emmanuel Petit, Lionel Charbonnier, Éric Di Meco, Mathieu Bodmer, Mathieu Valbuena et Jean-Michel Larqué. Julien Cazarre sortira cette saison encore, des infos exclusives toujours avec son humour et sa plume acérée. En cette année de Coupe du Monde de football, Jérôme Rothen et Jean-Louis Tourre s'entourent d'un casting 5 étoiles avec le grand retour de Juninho (déjà présent lors de la Coupe du Monde au Brésil en 2014), et les arrivées de Patrice Evra, Steven Nzonzi, Mamadou Niang et Jérémy Ménez.

Rothen s'enflamme
L'intégrale de Rothen s'enflamme 3 janvier : Clash Rothen / Larque sur Ronaldo + l'OM + Messi doit il être honoré au Parc ?

Rothen s'enflamme

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 103:32


Les footballeurs parlent aux footballeurs ! « Rothen s'enflamme », le rendez-vous des passionnés du ballon rond revient pour une deuxième saison ! Jérôme Rothen animera des débats enflammés avec sa Dream Team d'anciens joueurs composée d'Emmanuel Petit, Lionel Charbonnier, Éric Di Meco, Mathieu Bodmer, Mathieu Valbuena et Jean-Michel Larqué. Julien Cazarre sortira cette saison encore, des infos exclusives toujours avec son humour et sa plume acérée. En cette année de Coupe du Monde de football, Jérôme Rothen et Jean-Louis Tourre s'entourent d'un casting 5 étoiles avec le grand retour de Juninho (déjà présent lors de la Coupe du Monde au Brésil en 2014), et les arrivées de Patrice Evra, Steven Nzonzi, Mamadou Niang et Jérémy Ménez.

L'After Foot
Faut-il célébrer Messi au Parc ? – 03/01

L'After Foot

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 9:01


L'émission qui dit tout haut ce que le monde du foot pense tout bas ! Cette année, l' « After Foot » fête ses 16 ans et propose un choc des générations ! Composée de ceux qui ont grandi avec l'After, la « Génération After » prendra les commandes de l'émission entre 20h et 22h. Avec Nicolas Jamain aux manettes, entouré de Kévin Diaz, Mathieu Bodmer, Walid Acherchour, Simon Dutin, Romain Canuti et Sofiane Zouaoui, cette nouvelle génération débattra avec passion, mais toujours en conservant les convictions et les codes de l'After. De 22h à minuit, place à la version originelle et historique de l'After autour de Gilbert Brisbois, Daniel Riolo, Stéphane Guy, et Florent Gautreau. Les soirs de Ligue des Champions, Jérôme Rothen rejoindra la bande pour les matchs du PSG et Mamadou Niang pour les matchs de l'OM. Nicolas Vilas sera aux commandes pour faire vivre les matchs dans l'After Live. Cette année, Thibaut Giangrande pilotera l' « After Foot » le vendredi et samedi.

Ràdio Balaguer
informatiu 02-01-2023

Ràdio Balaguer

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 29:40


L’Àrea de Joventut de la Paeria de Balaguer fa una valoració molt positiva de la primera setmana de funcionament del Cosmolúdic a Balaguer. Aquest parc de Nadal va tancar portes dissabte al migdia i ha tornat a obrir al públic aquest dilluns dia 2 de gener i fins dijous dia 5 a 2/4 de 2 Des de l’Àrea de Joventut de la Paeria estan molt satisfets per poder recuperar aquesta activitat després de dos anys d’aturada per la pandèmia i per la bona rebuda que ha tingut per part del públic visitant. Francesc Almira, tècnic de Joventut a la Paeria, diu que la participació de moment esta sent molt similar a la dels anys anteriors a la pandèmia Os de Balaguer treu a licitació la reparació de les piscines municipals. S’hi invertiran 110.000 euros per canviar les rajoles interiors en mal estat i incorporar nous serveis com un espai de jocs amb un tobogan entre d’altres Peatges, taxis, carburants i gas: les principals pujades de preus que porta el 2023. La inflació empeny a l’alça alguns serveis, mentre que el transport públic manté congelades la majoria de tarifes D’altra banda des de l’1 de gener també s’elimina la bonificació global de 20 cèntims el litre de carburant que va posar en marxa el govern espanyol l’1 d’abril per afrontar l’impacte econòmic de la guerra a Ucraïna L’ATM de Lleida aprova ampliar les bonificacions dels títols de transport públic més recurrents Ponent tanca l’any amb 7 morts criminals, la xifra més alta en els 11 anys que els Mossos tenen registres Catalunya tanca el 2022 amb 157 morts a les carreteres, un 10% menys que el 2019. Per demarcacions, es van registrar 14 a Lleida Obren una convocatòria de subvencions per dotar ajuntaments i consells comarcals de mitjans per fer front a emergències. Interior ha fixat la quantia de les ajudes en un màxim de 4.000 euros per beneficiari L’augment dels costos de producció ofega encara més el sector del conill, molt tocat ja per les baixes cotitzacions L’Ajuntament de Montgai i la UdL estan elaborant el llibre de l’època contemporània de Montgai I Butsènit. S’ha demanat la col•laboració dels veïns per aportar documents que puguin tenir informació sobre el funcionament del municipi en aquella època La biblioteca Joan Maluquer i Viladot d’Artesa de Segre programa per aquest dimarts a les 6 de la tarda una nova hora del conte amb ‘Contes amb gust de torró’ de Clara Gavaldà D’altra banda aquest dilluns s’estrena el Parc de Nadal de Bellcaire d’Urgell. Es realitzarà fins dimecres cada tarda, de 4 a 8 del vespre, al poliesportiu municipal El club esportiu CUDOS ha organitzat l’11a edició de la cursa Sant Silvestre de muntanya d’Artesa de Segre. Aquest any han participat 217 persones entre corredors i caminadors Aquest passat dissabte va tenir lloc a la piscina municipal el tradicional entrenament de 100×100 del CEN Balaguer per acabar l’anyDescarregar àudio (29:40 min / 14 MB)

Un dimanche de cinéma
Faut-il aller voir : Chœur de rockers, la passagère, Vivre et Par cœurs ?

Un dimanche de cinéma

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 31, 2022 12:25


Chaque samedi, dans CLAP !, Laurie Cholewa donne la parole aux critiques, qui commentent les sorties de la semaine. Aujourd'hui, Franck Vallière, et Sophie Rosemont débattent des films Chœur de rockers, la passagère, Vivre, et Par cœurs.

Tout un monde - La 1ere
Tout un monde - Présenté par Céline Tzaud

Tout un monde - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 25:25


Au sommaire: Le "Roi Pelé" s'est éteint; Florent Marciacq analyse les tensions entre la Kosovo et la Serbie; le succès de la première boutique légale de cannabis à New York; et ce qui se cache dans l'ambassade suisse à Berlin.

Tout un monde - La 1ere
Tout un monde - Présenté par Céline Tzaud

Tout un monde - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 29, 2022 25:43


Au sommaire: la situation en Ukraine; interview de Raphaël Pitti sur la gestion des blessés, 3e épisode sur les accents à Berlin; et le Concert de l'Orchestre Philharmonique de Vienne à Nouvel an.

Tout un monde - La 1ere
Tout un monde - Présenté par Céline Tzaud

Tout un monde - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 28, 2022 24:44


Au sommaire: point sur la situation de la Chine face à la vague de Covid qu'elle affronte, les femmes employées de maison maltraitées au Liban, épisode des Accents berlinois sur l'influence russe en allemand, et la langue Quechua au Pérou pour revendiquer son identité.

Tout un monde - La 1ere
Tout un monde - Présenté par Céline Tzaud

Tout un monde - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 27, 2022 24:36


Au sommaire: les Talibans interdisent désormais aux femmes de travailler avec les ONGS ; l'ambiance lors de Noël en Ukraine ; le prix du gaz à Budapest complique l'accès au chauffage ; et la série les Accents Berlinois s'intéresse aux expressions françaises dans le jargon allemand.

Du grain à moudre
Biodiversité : comment mieux protéger les aires protégées ?

Du grain à moudre

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 38:14


durée : 00:38:14 - Le Temps du débat - par : Cécile Bidault - La COP15 biodiversité a vu 190 pays s'engager à préserver 30% de la surface de la planète. Mais en France, les aires protégées sont très disparates : parcs nationaux, régionaux, réserves… les protections ne sont pas les mêmes. Alors, comment mieux préserver le vivant sans le mettre sous cloche ? - invités : Alessandro Pignocchi auteur de BD, ancien chercheur en sciences cognitives et philosophie de l'art; Virginie Maris directrice de recherche au CNRS en philosophie de l'environnement, au sein du Centre d'écologie fonctionnelle et évolutive; Valérie Rivat Géographe, ancienne directrice du Parc naturel régional du Queyras

Tout un monde - La 1ere
Tout un monde - Présenté par Céline Tzaud

Tout un monde - La 1ere

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 24:35


Au sommaire: Bertrand Badie, professeur des Universités à Science Po-Paris, présente son ouvrage en codirection "Le monde ne sera plus comme avant"; En Croatie la jeunesse émigre massivement, menaçant l'avenir du pays, reportage dans la région de Slavonie; En rediffusion, une série qui retrace l'histoire de Berlin, son histoire et les marques qui ont apposés les mouvements de population.

France Culture physique
Biodiversité : comment mieux protéger les aires protégées ?

France Culture physique

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 26, 2022 38:14


durée : 00:38:14 - Le Temps du débat - par : Cécile Bidault - La COP15 biodiversité a vu 190 pays s'engager à préserver 30% de la surface de la planète. Mais en France, les aires protégées sont très disparates : parcs nationaux, régionaux, réserves… les protections ne sont pas les mêmes. Alors, comment mieux préserver le vivant sans le mettre sous cloche ? - invités : Alessandro Pignocchi auteur de BD, ancien chercheur en sciences cognitives et philosophie de l'art; Virginie Maris directrice de recherche au CNRS en philosophie de l'environnement, au sein du Centre d'écologie fonctionnelle et évolutive; Valérie Rivat Géographe, ancienne directrice du Parc naturel régional du Queyras

Podcast Paris United
Le retour des mondialistes et projection vers Strasbourg / Hors Jeu Capital #225

Podcast Paris United

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2022 98:30


Au menu : - Le retour de Mbappé (0:00) - Focus Marquinhos et Neymar (23:46) - Projection Strasbourg (44:30) - La probable prolongation de Messi (01:03:21) - Messi doit-il être célébré au Parc ? (01:27:39) L'équipe du jour : Mouss, Yacine Hamened

L'After Foot
Messi veut présenter la Coupe du monde au Parc des Princes, Le Graet évoque (encore) l'avenir de Deschamps, CR7 se rapproche d'Al Nassr... L'actu du jour ! – 22/12

L'After Foot

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2022 9:01


L'émission qui dit tout haut ce que le monde du foot pense tout bas ! Cette année, l' « After Foot » fête ses 16 ans et propose un choc des générations ! Composée de ceux qui ont grandi avec l'After, la « Génération After » prendra les commandes de l'émission entre 20h et 22h. Avec Nicolas Jamain aux manettes, entouré de Kévin Diaz, Mathieu Bodmer, Walid Acherchour, Simon Dutin, Romain Canuti et Sofiane Zouaoui, cette nouvelle génération débattra avec passion, mais toujours en conservant les convictions et les codes de l'After. De 22h à minuit, place à la version originelle et historique de l'After autour de Gilbert Brisbois, Daniel Riolo, Stéphane Guy, et Florent Gautreau. Les soirs de Ligue des Champions, Jérôme Rothen rejoindra la bande pour les matchs du PSG et Mamadou Niang pour les matchs de l'OM. Nicolas Vilas sera aux commandes pour faire vivre les matchs dans l'After Live. Cette année, Thibaut Giangrande pilotera l' « After Foot » le vendredi et samedi.

Les Technos
App Store alternatifs, Samsung perd ses clés, concept Dell Luna,...

Les Technos

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2022 61:40


Episode 381 avec Sébastien S. et Aurélien.Sommaire :• A comme AIR-W (00:02:07) : Parc éolien pliable. Eolienne portable, pliable et étanche. (source, source) • C comme Cartes (00:09:05) : Quand les cartes sont en open-source. Les GAFA et TomTom fondent une fondation pour gerer les données cartographiques. (source, source, source) • F comme Frelon (00:17:09) : Une innovation pour piéger les frelons asiatiques. Les abeilles reprennent le pouvoir. (source, source) • R comme Registre (00:23:06) : Quand les pays-bas publient leurs algorithmes. Les pays-bas ouvrent un registre des algorithmes utilisés par les administrations publiques. (source, source) • R comme Réparable (00:29:12) : Dell reparle de son concept Luna. Réparabilité : à quand une réalité ? (source, source) • S comme Store (00:37:22) : Quand la presse parle d'AppStore alternatifs. La réglementation européenne contraint Apple a ouvrir des AppStore alternatif en 2023. (source, source, source) • S comme Satellite (00:47:32) : Quand on arrive à se passer des antennes. Moi aussi un téléphone satellitaire ! (source, source) • S comme Samsung (00:53:36) : Quand Samsung perd ses clés de signature Android. Les clés de signature d'app Android de Samsung sont utilisées pour signer des applications malveillante. (source)

Code source
[2/2] Johnny Hallyday, 5 ans déjà : de « Tennessee » aux obsèques nationales à la Madeleine

Code source

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 22, 2022 21:26


Johnny Hallyday s'est éteint il y a cinq ans, à l'âge de 74 ans, le 5 décembre 2017, dans sa maison de Marnes-la-Coquette, dans les Hauts-de-Seine. En succombant à un cancer du poumon, le rockeur laisse derrière lui une œuvre monumentale, et des centaines de milliers de fans dans le chagrin. Une grande exposition hommage se tient à Bruxelles ces jours-ci, jusqu'au 23 juin 2023 au Palais des expositions, avant de s'installer à Paris en janvier 2024. À cette occasion, Code source retrace la vie de Johnny Hallyday en deux épisodes.Ce seconde partie retrace la carrière du chanteur à partir des années 80, où son album «Quelque chose de Tennessee» (1985) achève de le consacrer. Côté cœur, la rockstar tombe amoureux de Laeticia Boudou, de 31 ans sa cadette, avec qui il se marie en 1996 et adopte deux filles, Jade et Joy. Si la fin de sa carrière est jalonnée de hauts et de bas, ses concerts mythiques au Parc des Princes en 1993, au Stade de France en 1998, ou lors de la tournée «Vieilles Canailles» en 2017, confirment son statut de bête de scène malgré les soucis de santé qui apparaissent. Le 9 décembre 2017, ses obsèques nationales rassemblent plus d'un million de personnes, venues dire un dernier au revoir au monument du rock français. Cet épisode est raconté par Emmanuel Marolle, chef du service culture du Parisien.Ecoutez Code source sur toutes les plateformes audio : Apple Podcast (iPhone, iPad), Google Podcast (Android), Podcast Addict ou Castbox, Deezer, Spotify.Crédits. Direction de la rédaction : Pierre Chausse - Rédacteur en chef : Jules Lavie - Reporter : Ambre Rosala - Production : Clara Garnier-Amouroux, Thibault Lambert, Emma Jacob et Raphaël Pueyo - Réalisation et mixage : Pierre Chaffanjon - Musiques : François Clos, Audio Network, Epidemic Sound - Identité graphique : Upian - Archives : INA. Hébergé par Acast. Visitez acast.com/privacy pour plus d'informations.

DJs, résident.e.s et festivals [Tsugi Radio]
Morgan Ivy du collectif Bragi Pufferfish

DJs, résident.e.s et festivals [Tsugi Radio]

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 66:28


Entre techno et trance, une des nouvelles recrues du collectif Bragi Pufferfish vient faire vibrer la Folie L1 du Parc de la Villette.

Si loin si proche
Les Calanques au cœur

Si loin si proche

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 18, 2022 48:30


Aux portes de Marseille, dans les criques rocheuses et les vallons étroits des Calanques, on part à la rencontre de tous ceux qui arpentent, défendent et aiment ce territoire à la fois terrestre et maritime, fragile et extrêmement prisé. Un nouvel épisode de notre série de voyages à la découverte des parcs nationaux français. Au sud de la France, entre Marseille, la Ciotat et Cassis, les Calanques dessinent au bord de la Méditerranée un littoral ciselé et rocailleux, fait de falaises calcaires, de garrigue, de pinèdes et de criques magiques. Mais bien plus qu'un paysage ou un décor de carte postale, cet écrin de nature, unique et majestueux, représente un patrimoine naturel sauvage qu'il faut partager mais surtout protéger. Ainsi en 2012, après un long processus de concertation, le Parc National des Calanques, premier parc péri-urbain de France et d'Europe, a vu le jour. Réparti sur 8500 hectares terrestres et 43 500 hectares marins, ce Parc a suscité dès sa création beaucoup d'attentes et de déceptions parfois.  Surtout, il a attiré, en particulier après la pandémie, de plus en en plus de visiteurs : 3 millions par an au bas mot. Parmi eux, des touristes et des baigneurs d'un jour mais aussi des locaux : pêcheurs, plongeurs ou marcheurs invétérés, tous amoureux de longue date du massif des Calanques. Car bien avant la création du Parc, ce sont eux qui ont dessiné et défendu ces lieux riches d'une biodiversité insoupçonnée mais aussi d'un long passé industriel qui a souvent menacé la survie et la beauté des Calanques. A Marseille, tout le monde a un souvenir dans les Calanques, que ce soit l'odeur des pins, la vie simple et douce dans les cabanons ou les dimanches en famille les pieds dans l'eau turquoise.  Voyage dans une géographie à la fois intime et bien réelle, avec tous ceux qui ont à cœur de vivre et protéger les Calanques.  Un reportage d'Inès Edel-Garcia, dans le cadre de notre série sur les Parcs nationaux français.   En savoir plus : - Sur le Parc National des Calanques - Sur le système de réservation obligatoire mis en place récemment par le Parc sur la Calanque de Sugiton - Sur Les Excursionnistes Marseillais, association pionnière de la randonnée en France qui fête en 2022 son 125e anniversaire - Sur le mouvement citoyen Clean my Calanques et ses sessions de ramassage de déchets - Sur Les Calancoeurs, club de randonnée spécialiste des Calanques de Marseille - Sur la réplique de la Grotte Cosquer ouverte récemment à Marseille. La grotte ornée, elle, a été découverte en 1985 dans les Calanques.   À lire : - «Calanques, les entrevues de l'Aigle» de Karine Huet. Éditions Glénat/Parc National des Calanques. Une série d'entretiens avec les différents acteurs du territoire - «Balades curieuses dans les Calanques». Éditions Glénat. Un éco-guide pour inviter le public à découvrir des sentiers méconnus du Parc. - «Il était une fois dans les Calanques : les dossiers secrets des Calancœurs», de Jean-Marc Nardini et Thierry Garcia. Éditions Calancœurs.

Les Belges du Bout du Monde

Luc Heymans compte vingt années de courses au large à son actif, dont 3 tours du monde à la voile et de nombreuses courses transatlantiques. Il s'est ensuite consacré à l'archéologie sous-marine. Annabelle du Parc, son épouse, a travaillé dans différentes entreprises en Belgique jusqu'à leur rencontre en 2000 et depuis 7 ans, c'est en famille qu'ils se sont installés aux Seychelles où Annabelle s'investit dans la protection des tortues marines. Nous débarquerons aussi chez Coralie Greyson, fondatrice de Yi-King Organic Care et de l'association Nature Chains. A travers cette initiative, les détenus de l'archipel peuvent cultiver des plantes endémiques utilisées pour produire des huiles essentielles Rendez-vous en radio à 9 heures ce dimanche sur La Première et en télé à 14 heures 10 sur La Une Les Seychelles - 11/12/22

Law Firm Marketing Catalyst
Episode 109: How Executive Coaching Can Breathe New Life into Your Legal Career with Andrew Elowitt, Managing Director & Founder of New Actions LLC

Law Firm Marketing Catalyst

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 53:35


What you'll learn in this episode: Why a growth mindset is the key to making effective change Andrew's tips for beating resistance and making changes stick Why lawyers need to adapt their professional approach to become effective coaches and mentors  How to choose the right executive coach What lawyers of all levels can expect to gain from coaching About Andrew Elowitt: Andrew Elowitt JD MBA PCC worked for over twenty years both in law firms and as the head of a corporate legal department before becoming a practice management consultant and professional certified coach. He is the Managing Director of New Actions LLC, a firm that specializes in talent, strategy and leadership development for law firms, businesses, and government agencies. His work focuses on the people side of legal practice: how lawyers manage, lead, thrive, change, and find satisfaction. He is regarded as an expert on the use of coaching and emotional, social and conversational intelligences in leading and managing legal organizations of all sizes. Andrew is a Fellow in the College of Law Practice Management, an International Coach Federation Professional Certified Coach, Vice Chair of the ABA Law Practice Division Publications Board, and founding member of its Lawyer Leadership and Management Board. He is the author of numerous articles and is regularly invited to conduct workshops and retreats for his clients and to present programs to bar associations. Additional Resources:  New Actions: www.newactions.com  Elowitt's LinkedIn: www.linkedin.com/in/andrewelowitt  Transcript: Coaching is a powerful tool that can help lawyers in all stages of their careers become more effective leaders, mentors, and professionals. The legal industry has embraced coaching over the last 10 years, thanks in no small part to the work of Andrew Elowitt, founder of coaching firm New Actions and author of books “The Lawyer's Guide to Professional Coaching: Leadership, Mentoring, and Effectiveness” and “Lawyers as Managers: How to Be a Champion for Your Firm and Employees.” He joined the Law Firm Marketing Catalyst Podcast to talk about how lawyers can face and overcome their resistance to change; why a growth mindset is necessary for lasting transformation; and how lawyers should choose the right coach. Read the episode transcript here.  Sharon: Welcome to the Law Firm Marketing Catalyst Podcast. Today, my guest is Andrew Elowitt. Andrew is the managing director and founder of New Actions LLC. His firm provides high-level coaching, practice management consulting and retreat facilitation services to law firms and other professional service firms. He is a former lawyer and corporate executive. He's also an in-demand speaker. He is a very accomplished author who has been on the podcast before with one of this coauthors, Marcia Wasserman. We'll hear all about his journey today. Andrew, welcome to the program. Andrew: It's great to be back, Sharon. Sharon: It's great to have you. Thank you so much. Tell us about your journey. How did you get to where you are now? Andrew: I had been practicing law for 15 years, first in firms and then I went in-house. It wasn't something that hit me suddenly at 15 years. I realized I was a good lawyer and I was well-compensated, but my passion for the law, for legal practice, was ebbing. I wanted to do something more. I wasn't sure what it would be, but I definitely wanted to have a second act.  So, I got to that point 15 years in, like I said, and it was a matter of some awfully good luck. My best friend's weekend hiking buddy was a senior organizational development consultant who was putting on learning opportunities for an eclectic mix of people. I had known him socially, and I was introduced to him. I talked about what he was doing with the learning groups. He had a clinical psychologist, a college professor, an educational consultant, and a woman who did film editing and writing, so a lawyer in the mix made it all the more eclectic. Once I started that learning group, I was fascinated. It was like all the lights going on on the Christmas tree in Rockefeller Center. I went, “This is so interesting. I want to do this.” Then I started to train, and I probably read more in those first two or three years that I was training with my mentor than I had practicing law in the prior 10 years.  Then I made the transition into doing organizational development consulting. We were working with a lot of tech companies in Silicon Valley. Over time, slowly, I started to pick up more professional services firm clients, lawyers, accountants. A lot of my friends from the legal world were now in managerial positions. We'd get together and they'd say, “Andrew, we're having this problem,” and I'd give them advice. After about six months, they said, “You know what? We'll pay to have you go into the firms and help us with these things.” I went, “Oh my gosh, there's a niche here.” So, I started working with lawyers then.  At that time, which was the early 2000s, coaching in the legal world was not well understood. People thought I was a life coach. They had all kinds of misgivings, and I had to overcome that initially in making the transition. At this point, coaching is very well known and respected and utilized, not fully utilized, but utilized in the legal profession. Sharon: Do you think that's more in California? When I talk to people in other areas of the country, they don't really know what coaching is. They're going, “Coaching, what's that?”  Andrew: Yeah, occasionally I get that. I don't think there's a big geographic difference anymore. Maybe on the coasts there's more understanding of coaching. The legal community has followed the business community. The business community was a much earlier adapter and user of coaching. You certainly saw that in the tech companies. One of the reasons why was because you had a lot of younger, relatively inexperienced managers coming in, and they needed help. Brilliant people, great subject matter experts, but they didn't know how to manage, especially managing people. That's one of the reasons why there was a lot of traction for coaching in tech centers, both on the west coast and the east coast.  Law has followed that, and I think it's a matter of what the business models are for businesses versus professional services firms. As you know, partners or senior attorneys have their producer/manager dilemma. They're the ones that are on the factory floor grinding out the equipment or the product. At the same time, they need to manage, but do they have the time? There's a built-in tension there. Do I step away from billable hours to do the work? Do I step away from client development to do the managerial piece? It's a built-in dilemma. You don't see that on the business side. On the business side, with the executives I work with, which is anywhere from 40% to 60% of my practice, they are managers. Their job is to manage the people that report to them and to collaborate with the people in their organizations. It's different than in law firms. Sharon: Law firms are their own animal. One of the ways is exactly what you're talking about. You have tension. What do you tell people who come and say, “I love the business side and I like client development, but I don't like the law. I don't like to write briefs. I don't like to read them. What can I do?” Andrew: First of all, that resonates with me because that was my feeling about the law. I know I was a good technician, but I much rather would have been negotiating. I think that's one of the reasons why I was happy going in-house. I got to be the client, and I was more involved in the business affairs of my organization.  For those people, I think it's great that they have wider interests. The people who like client development, they're the future rainmakers in a firm. The people who like doing the managerial piece are really important. Now, there's a problem because they may be very good at it, but firms are still slow in rewarding and incentivizing people to take on those managerial roles.  One thing we've seen in big law, the largest law firms in North America and around the world, is the emergence of professional managers. People that may or may not be lawyers are now doing the administration and the leading of firms. There can be challenges to that. In a lot of jurisdictions, you can't have nonlawyers, people that are not certified as lawyers, being equity holders in a law firm. That makes the compensation and incentivizing issue a lot more complicated, but I think we'll see more of a continuation in that direction. It's great to have people in firms that are interested, passionate, experienced and competent in management. It makes a big difference in the bottom line. Sharon: I had forgotten how it's become so professionalized on the business side in many ways. I can't remember; it'll come to me later. I was trying to remember when I was at Arthur Andersen. There was such a big dichotomy between fee earners, non-revenue generators and revenue generators. I always felt like, “What are you talking about? We bring in this much.”  Anyway, you said you were doing training in organizational development or coaching. Andrew: It started out with organizational development. That was the focus of our learning group. It was great for me. I was with people more senior than I in terms of work experience, not necessarily in terms of age. We started with a couple of learning groups in Los Angeles. Then my mentor, Don Rossmoore, got invited to Xerox's Palo Alto Research Center, PARC, to lead learning groups there, so we had other professionals and executive coaches that were in-house for Xerox. We had people from Apple, Hewlett-Packard, Sun. It was the whole list of tech companies. This is back in the 1990s. It fast-tracked me to have all those people available to learn from.  Our last learning groups morphed into a consulting group that was a bit informal. Very different from law firms, where everything is very structured. This was, “Do you have the availability? O.K., we'll work together on this engagement.” I learned a tremendous amount there. We were usually dealing with larger issues throughout an organization.  What I found in doing that was I loved the strategic part, the systems part of that, but it really comes down to implementation. When it comes down to implementing the changes we're recommending, that goes back to the individual. Often the individual executives and managers were having difficulty implementing the changes they knew they needed to make, including changes in the organization, changes in the team they were leading, or changes in themselves. It's the individual. That's where I really began the transition into coaching. I didn't think I was very good at it initially. I still feel that way. I had to unlearn a lot of qualities and approaches that made me a good lawyer, but not necessarily a good coach. For example, as a lawyer, you need to be prescriptive and directed. You're there to provide a solution. A client comes to you with a problem, then, “O.K., well, this is what you should do.” That doesn't necessarily work well when you're coaching. It's better to work more collaboratively with your coach-ee to help them come to their ideas and figure out what they need to do. I had to stop myself. I had to restrain myself from jumping to solutions and saying “Here's the roadmap. Here are steps one through five. Do them.” That was me at the beginning. I had to sit on my hands and zip my mouth and go, “I have some ideas about this, but I'd like to hear from you first. What do you think would be a good approach?” It's bringing them more into the picture.  That was one of the biggest and hardest changes for me, but I found I really liked working with executives. There's something about working with people one-on-one I found very satisfying, far more satisfying than working with people one-on-one in the legal capacity. I went in that direction with executives and lawyers and a few other service professionals from time to time, but I wouldn't identify myself in those positions. That's pretty much the journey that I took. Sharon: Do you find that you have to put on a different hat when you're working with a lawyer, and then another hat when you're working with an executive? Andrew: That's a great question. It depends on the lawyer and the executive. Sometimes I have to put on a different hat with the same person from one session to the next depending on where they're at. With lawyers, Sharon, it's usually a matter of the issues we're dealing with. On the executive side, it's pretty much pure management and leadership skills. Lately with the pandemic, resilience and finding a healthy work/life integration are huge, huge issues. For the last two or three years, that has been a theme in almost all of the coaching I've done.  On the legal side, it's different. It's not pure management and leadership. At the younger levels of an attorney's career, we're more often focused on issues of productivity, time management, work-flow management. They are on the receiving end of delegation and feedback, so a lot of it is helping them learn how to receive delegation and feedback and how to help them make the people giving them the feedback and delegation even better.  It's a sweeping generalization, but I think it's true that lawyers don't have a lot of formal training in managerial skills. Some who came to the law after working in another area may have that. Some who took management classes in college or grad school, they may have some familiarity. But basically, when it comes to people management, lawyers don't know a lot. They are replicating the ways they were managed, which means they may be using managerial and leadership approaches that are two generations old, which are not great with millennials and Gen Z.  So, a lot of is helping people learn how to manage.  Now, I said I started with people at the lower level. As you get higher, then it is learning those managerial skills, delegating, giving feedback. How do you hold the people that work with you accountable? How do you collaborate with other people? As you go further up, it becomes more client-facing, so it's about developing those client relationships. Then we get into business development. I'm not a business development specialist, but I'm very good at helping attorneys that have support for client development within their firm and may even have dedicated client development people.  They know what they should be doing, but they're not doing it. It's the classical example of the knowing-doing gap. This is something that's not unique to lawyers. There's something we know we should do, but do we get around to doing it? No. That can be the case with a lot of lawyers when it comes to business development. I'm very good at helping them understand what's holding them back. Typically, it's nothing external; it's nothing in the firm or the environment. It's something in them. We acknowledge what the inner obstacle is and we work past it and through it. I have a good record of getting them into gear and getting them developing clients.  Finally, when we get to partner-level, practice area heads and executive committee members, then it's a lot about leadership and management. That's where there's the most similarity to the business side or the executive side of my practice. Sharon: Do you work with people at all different levels, depending on where they are when they contact you or the firm brings you in? How does it work? Andrew: For firms, it's virtually all levels. Large firms will bring me in. I'll work with their professional development or talent development people. Most often, they have a high-potential associate and there may be a couple of things that they're struggling with. As I think most of your listeners will know, it's expensive to find new people and onboard and train them. You don't want to lose that human capital. So, coaching can be very helpful and cost-effective in helping those people overcome the problems they may be having.  It may be something like time management. You have an associate who's starting to trend late on their deliverables. It's the work they need to get to partners. It's overly simple to say, “Oh, they need to work harder and faster,” or something like that. It may be an issue—it often is—where they're not doing a good job of pushing back against the people giving them work. There are lot of people all over the world and there are a lot of associates. They're hesitant to say no to a partner when a partner hands them a piece of work. What they end up doing is overloading themselves because they are overly optimistic about what they can achieve in a given amount of time. So, helping them learn how to push back is a way of dealing the time management issue. Sharon: I can see how it would be very hard to say, “I don't have time,” or “No,” to a partner. That must be very, very hard. Andrew: There's a skill and art to it, a lot of finesse. With some partners even more finesse. Sharon: Is there resistance? It seems like there would be. Maybe I have an old image of it, but it seems like there would be people who say, “I don't need coaching,” or “I've failed if I have coaching. Andrew: Happily, there's less and less of that. That sense of failure, I don't run into that much anymore. Usually with younger associates, they may feel like, “I should know this. This is a flaw in me. I'm not doing a good job of this.” Often, they're their most severe critics, so I make it very clear to people I coach that I'm not there to fix them. Seldom am I dealing with somebody who really has a risk of being fired from a firm. It's usually developmental. Usually, they're worth investing in, and the firm is spending money to help them become more productive and a tighter part of the firm.  The one thing you did mention is that some people think, “I don't need coaching.” I'll initially talk to a prospective coach-ee—and this works on the executive side or the legal side. I qualify them, which sounds like turning them into objects, but it's coach-speak for talking to them to see if they're coachable. Not all people are. Most are very earnestly interested. They want the help. They're stuck. They don't know what to do, but they know they need to do something. Occasionally, you'll find somebody who points the finger at everybody else. They say, “I'm not the problem. It's their problem, if you could just help them.” That's not going to be a good coach-ee.  The other thing you look for is a growth mindset versus a fixed mindset. People with a fixed mindset think, “This is all the intelligence I have, all the social skills I have. What you see is what you get. I'm not going to change. There's not a lot of room, if any room, for improvement.” Why spend time, energy, money on dealing with a person or trying to help a person who is saying, “This is where I am and I'm O.K. to be there”? There's no upside potential. You want people with a growth mindset who are curious, who are saying, “I want to learn how to do this.” It's a challenge. You want people who can say, “I've really messed up doing this. I can tell you about the last three failures I've had.” That level of self-awareness and candor makes for a great coach-ee. Sharon: I'm thinking there are some similarities. Sometimes a partner will say, “I know how to do it. I did it this way. They can learn how to do it this way.” Can that change? They may be resistant, or maybe they're not coachable. What do you think about that? Andrew: There's often a degree of resistance in making changes. There's a reason why we are the way are at a given moment. Often, it's because something has worked well for us in the past, and that's fine. It makes sense to me. It got you to where you are. Why change it? You don't want to take that risk. But that mindset ignores the fact that our world is changing really quickly.  Let's use the example of working virtually. There were people that said, “No, I only want to have face-to-face meetings.” This goes for coaches and their coaching sessions as well as clients and people in their firm. But the world changed, and all of a sudden, we got a lot better working virtually.  Sometimes you do run into people who are resistant. If you're coaching them, you can start to work with them on resistance. You can say, “I can see why this would work for you. I can see the track record. I'm curious. What do you imagine might happen if you tried doing this differently?” I will lay out a scenario of what different would look like. When you start to engage them in that conversation, that's where you listen and hear what their fears are, what their expectations are, why their fears may be justified. Often, they're not. They're thinking something horrible will happen, and you can say, “There is that risk, but here's the opportunity. What do you think?” So, you can subtly, gently shift them.  Sharon: It sounds like you have opened up people who were closed when you walked in. Andrew: Yes, all the time. Sharon: I know you went to the Institute of Management Coaching. Andrew: No, my training didn't include IMC. In terms of management training, I did get my MBA from Marshall School of Business at USC. The learning group supplemented a lot of that. A lot of it was self-study, but I also took workshops and got certified in Essential Facilitation. That was something I found extraordinarily helpful and is a big part of the work I do. There was also action science, which is, again, organizational development oriented. It helped me to understand the dynamics of organizations.  The other thing in terms of training was my coaching training. One thing about coaching that is very different from lawyering is how you become a lawyer. Typically, you're doing your undergraduate work; you're going to law school; you have to take the bar exam. There are a lot of steps, a lot of certifications, that help with quality control. On the complete other side of the picture, we have coaching. You want to be a coach? Go to your stationery store or big office supply place, get cards printed up that say “coach,” and you're a coach. There's very little in the way of, at least, governmental oversight. The last I checked, which was a few years ago, I think the only state that said anything about coaching in their laws was Colorado. It said that coaching is not considered a mental health profession, so it was excluding coaching. Nothing about what you have to do to be a coach.  So, it's incumbent upon coaches to get training. There are a few organizations that sanction training and offer certification. I'm an International Coach Federation Professional Certified Coach. Boy, is that a mouthful! ICF is probably the leading and most well-known organization for certifying coaches. It's not the only one anymore, but it is an effort to raise the standards of the profession and to make sure that people who are using coaches get somebody who knows what they're doing. Sharon: Did you have to take some training and go through at least one class? Or could you just send in your money? Andrew: That's a great question. There are some organizations where basically you're paying to be on an online list of certified coaches in the area. That exists. I shake my head in dismay about that. As far as I see it, you have to go through an approved training program. Mine was Newfield Network. It was a nine-month program. I think we met three times for three or four days in person. There was a lot of virtual work, albeit this was so long ago that it was by telephone in between. It was rigorous.  There are several good coaching programs. ICF approves them. They have lists of them. What we're seeing more of, both on the executive side and in law firms, is that they want people that are certified coaches. Certification of a coach doesn't necessarily mean they're the right coach for you or they're a great coach, but it does mean they've taken it seriously enough that they put time and effort into it. They know what they should be doing. Hopefully, they're also doing it.  Sharon: You've been a lawyer and an executive, but being a lawyer, I can see how that gives you so much of an advantage. I'm thinking about how many times we've had to write a press release and weren't exactly sure—we did know, but we're not lawyers. It gives you an advantage. Andrew: Yeah, it does help. Especially in the past, it helped a great deal. If you look at studies of lawyer personalities versus the general population, lawyers typically are slower to trust other people. It makes sense. It's not a bad quality to have considering how we need to protect our clients' interests. But I found that lawyers and administrators in law firms are very happy that I have a legal background.  There was this one moment relatively early in my career where I was sitting across a managing partner's desk. He was starting to explain to me realization rates, and I held up my hand and said, “It's O.K.” He stopped and went, “Oh, that's right. You've practiced.” His shoulders sank down a couple of inches, and he sat back in his chair and said, “That's so nice that I don't have to go through all that explanation.” Understanding the context of what goes on in a law firm helps a tremendous amount. So, that is good. With that said, not everybody has to have a legal background. But I think some of the most effective coaches I know do have that background. Sharon: I can see how that would make you very effective, especially being on the other side of the desk in any capacity. If you were a lawyer at one point, you know about doing the work and getting the work. There's a difference there. I love the name of your firm, New Actions. That's what all of this is about, right? Andrew: You nailed it, Sharon. Especially when I started the firm, there was, like I said, a limited understanding of what coaching was about. Coaching can be these wonderful dialogues and interesting conversations you have with a coach-ee. What you want to do is get results—at least, that's my philosophy—and the results are helping people make changes. Where they are doing is not satisfactory for some reason. They may be unclear about a direction. They may need new skills. They may have difficultly working with people in the system of their organization or getting past that knowing-doing gap we talked about. It could be all those things, but people have to start taking new actions to get new results, better results. That's where the name came from.  Sharon: Do you think results last? Maybe they try the new actions once or twice and say, “Oh, that's different,” but then they forget. Maybe I'm personalizing it. I'm thinking you forget.  Andrew: Yeah, as I said earlier, there's a reason why people do the things the way they do. It's easy for people to revert back. That's one of the problems we find with training in a business or a professional firm environment. I'm sure you experienced that in doing trainings with lawyers and seeing they've learned all this new stuff. They'll do it for a couple of months, but without reinforcement, people do start to revert back to old behaviors. The six-month mark is my ballpark estimate. I liken it to having taken a foreign language in high school. You don't take it in college. You don't go to that foreign country. You don't use the language. You lose it. It certainly happened with me. That is a problem.  The difference with coaching is there is a reinforcement. Sometimes we do spot coaching or laser coaching. It may be three sessions. When it's really short, we're probably dealing with a specific issue or problem, but most executive coaching goes for six months. That's our target area. Often, it may extend a little bit longer than that. In the first part of the coaching, you're understanding the person, why they're doing what they're doing. Then you move into what they could be doing differently. In the middle third—and this is very rough as to the time—they're practicing the new skills, the new behaviors. They're understanding what works for them and what doesn't. The last third is really more practice. It's integrating those skills so they become second nature, almost automatic. That's where what you learn in coaching can become sticky, if I can use that term. After you finish coaching, it's going to stick with you.  I was just thinking of this while on LinkedIn. A former coach-ee of mine posted that he got a promotion, and I sent him a congratulations. I got back a comment saying, “Thank you so much for your coaching. I'm still quoting you.” I coached him about four years ago. That was the kind of gratification I was talking about earlier, the difference between being a lawyer and being a coach. I don't remember what I said or what he's quoting, but it stuck with him. He's using it, and he's in a global world now. That made me very happy. I had a big smile for the rest of that day. Sharon: As a lawyer, when should I consider getting a coach? What would I be dealing with? What should I look for? Andrew: O.K., two different questions. Often, the lawyers I'm working with, their firms have contacted me or they've been instrumental. With that said, one positive trend I've seen is that younger lawyers are saying, “I would like a coach. I need a coach.” Lately a lot of them are saying, “I'm overwhelmed. I'm stressed. I have too much work for my ability to handle it. I need to get better organized.” They're initiating that. The first step for a lawyer at any stage of their career is that you're dissatisfied with the way things are. You may have a good idea of where that's coming from. You may sense, “I want to stop doing whatever I'm doing now,” but knowing what you want to stop doing is different from knowing what you need to be doing differently. The analogy or metaphor I use is think back to being on the playground. We had monkey bars, I think they were called. Those were the horizontal bars that went across. You grab one and then you swing to the next one. What you learned early on as a kid was that if you don't have some forward momentum, you get stuck. Then you would end up letting go and dropping to the ground. In making changes, you have to be able to release the hand that's on the back bar. Sometimes in coaching, it's unlearning what you were doing. If an attorney finds themselves in that position, that's where coaching might help. It's not a panacea. It's not perfect for everybody.  I'm a good coach, but I'm not the right coach for absolutely everybody. Rapport is very important. Fit is a very important thing. Typically, when I work with somebody, I qualify them and they're qualifying me. Do they want to work with me? It's important that you feel a degree of comfort with your coach. As I've gone on, I think you can be too comfortable with a coach. You want a coach who can challenge you and be honest with you and be able to say, “No, I'm not saying this,” or “No, I don't think is working for you,” or “Hey, it sounds like there's an internal contradiction in what you're saying to me.” A lot of coaching is helping people get past their blind spots. We all have blind spots. That's not a failure. I think it's wired into us. Having another person there, especially an experienced person who can help us see what those blind spots are once you recognize you have them, that opens up a lot of possibilities for taking new actions. Sharon: You mentioned in some writings that you've helped people with difficult conversations. There are a lot of difficult conversations. Can you give us some examples in law? Andrew: There are two conversations that come to mind. One I alluded to earlier, which is pushing back on partners. Just recently I co-presented at a professional development consortium summer conference. It was a program on helping passive and timid associates learn to push back and manage up. For all the talk about law firms being flat organizations—and it's true; they do have fewer layers than a lot of business organizations—they're still pretty hierarchical. Younger attorneys can be overly deferential and very uncomfortable in saying no or pushing back. It can be a lot of different things. I don't have the bandwidth to handle work, like I mentioned earlier. How do you say that?  This can especially be a problem if you have one associate who's getting work from multiple partners. Then it's like, “Well, I'd like to do your work, but I'm slammed.” That can be a difficult conversation for an associate. In helping them, one learns that they need to do that and it's O.K. for them to do that. Actually, if they're just a passive person who's not providing that information to the people who are giving them work, they're harming the firm, harming clients potentially, and definitely harming themselves. That is something that's come up a lot lately, at least enough that the presentation we did this summer was very well received and attended. It's something that professional development managers and directors in big law are hearing from their associates. That's one area.  The second difficult conversation is around feedback. This is difficult in a way because it's not done enough. Often, in the rush of doing tasks and taking care of client matters, lawyers don't hit the pause button and spend time with the people who report to them and give them feedback on how they did. I remember this when I was a lawyer. You would finish a transaction. Rarely did we have the time to do a debrief. What worked well? What didn't? “This was great what you did. It really moved us forward. This is what you could have done differently that would have helped. Next time, maybe you can do it.” Feedback conversations are often missing.  The other thing in feedback conversations is that they can be very top-down and done with a lack of curiosity about what was going on with the associate. Those conversations can take a more collaborative tone, become more of a dialogue, be less about the problem. “Here's the problem that came up on this case. We were slow in responding to every filing the opposition brought to us. Let's get curious about why that happened. What can we, not just associates, but all of us as a team do differently?” Those sorts of conversations.  The hardest ones, Sharon, are obviously the conversations between partners in terms of strategy, direction, and compensation. Those are given to be difficult, and I do get pulled in to help. I'm a facilitator in those. I don't have a dog in the fight. I'm just trying to help people understand one another's perspective. What facts they're looking at, what their rationale is based on, trying to change it from a legal argument with pros, cons and who's going to win to more, “Let's look at the whole business of the law firm. Let's see what's good short-term and long-term for all of us, not just part of us.” Sharon: Each of these are very interesting scenarios. I give you credit for even being able to endure them, especially the first one. Covid probably changed this, but I do remember a partner saying, “What do they think evenings and weekends are for?” I always think of how partners would say, “This guy didn't make it in terms of client development. It was clear they weren't going to become a partner. I coached them out.” I always think about, “What did you say? How did you do that? Andrew: I'm not sure what coaching somebody out necessarily means. Let's stop here and think about lawyers as coaches. This is one of the things in my first book that I went into in some detail in one of the chapters. The skills for being a good lawyer, when you line them up against being a good coach, there's not a lot of overlap. Lawyers, to be good managers and leaders, they need to take off their lawyer hat at times. If they're coaching, which is a very potent, effective way of managing your people, you have to not approach it as lawyers.  For an example, as lawyers, we often ask closed-ended questions. We're getting to the facts. In coaching, open-ended questions are much better. You want to see where the conversation is going to go. You want to learn more about what's going on with the other person. In coaching, you also have to be listening very attentively, not thinking about, “What am I going to say in response to this?” Again, I'm going back to one of the shifts I had to make when I made the transition. As a lawyer, I'm thinking, “This is what I'm hearing from opposition. Now, how am I going to counter that argument? What am I going to say next? How do I want to navigate this conversation?” It's more oppositional in that way. You really do have to take off the lawyer hat at times to be effective. Sharon: Your first book, “Lawyers as Managers,” talks about that. Am I remembering that correctly? Andrew: That's the second book with Marcia Wasserman. The first one was “The Lawyer's Guide to Professional Coaching: Leadership, Mentoring, and Effectiveness.” That was, I think, back in 2012. It's available now. I think you can find used copies on Amazon. The ABA still has it as an e-book. Coaching in the last 10 years has certainly changed within law firms. At the time it was written, it was to help lawyers and firm administrators understand the potential of coaching. I'm happy to say I think that potential is increasingly realized. I wouldn't say my book is responsible for that solely. Absolutely not, but it was one piece that helped. In “Lawyers as Managers,” Marcia and I look at the role that lawyers need to take as people managers. Lawyers are generally good managers when it comes to technical aspects. You give a lawyer a spreadsheet, they're probably pretty good at dealing with it. Things like budgets. When you come to the more interpersonal stuff, like client development, lawyers aren't as good. When it comes to people management, there really was a lack of understanding.  Marcia originated the idea. We were at a meeting, and she said, “I'm looking for some materials on leadership and management for lawyers. Do you have any?” I said, “I have a few articles I've written for bar associations, but most of the stuff out there is general management and leadership. It's tailored for the executive committee, the business community.” A couple of months later, we had the same conversation. I said, “Marcia, we're going to have to write the book,” and she agreed. Little did she know what she was getting herself into. That, I will say, is the definitive book on people management for lawyers. Sharon: To end, can you tell us about one of the difficult conversations you've had? I don't know how many times I've stopped myself and just said, “I can't do it,” or “I'll go around it.” Andrew: I'll speak in general terms. Again, I'm going back to when I was first making the transition to coaching. I found a great deal of difficulty in having uncomfortable conversations where I had to deliver bad news. I had to tell somebody what they were doing was not working at all. It wasn't even neutral. It was really harming them and other people. In short, they were really messing up.  I was very gentle. I was bypassing. I was softening, diluting, sugar-coating messages that needed to be heard. I realized that I was playing nice. I didn't want to upset the other person. I didn't want to feel my own upset in doing this, so I wasn't providing value and the proof that they were making the changes they needed to make. This was maybe in my first two or three years of coaching, and I started to realize this isn't good. I was stuck and working with my coach at that time. I realized I had to let go of my personal discomfort if I was going to be more helpful to my clients, and I started to make the change. Now, I am honest. Sometimes people will say, “Can you predict or guarantee any results?” and I go, “No, absolutely not. Coaching at heart is a partnership. We're working together. I can't fix you. I can't wave a magic wand. It's on both of us. I'm here to help you, but just like I can't wear your clothes, I can't do everything for you. We're going to work together.” I do make three promises. One, I listen. I listen very attentively to what my coach-ees say and what they're not saying. The second thing is I am honest. I am very honest. I will not hold back in terms of what I'm hearing or the impact it's having on me. If a coach-ee is saying something and I'm not believing them, I'll say that. I need to. If I think something is B.S., it's the same thing. If I think they're fooling themselves, same thing. There are times where I have to deliver tough feedback.  The third promise is I'm compassionate. I don't beat people up in the process. I won't sugar-coat, dilute, or bypass. I deliver the message, but I understand they have feelings. In giving them this feedback, it may affect their emotions and their own identity as a person and a professional. I'm aware of it and sensitive to that, but I still get the message across. I figure that in the first two or three years of my coaching, I was sugar-coating. For the last 22 years, I think I have a good record of being straight with people and getting results. Sharon: Andrew, I'm sure you do get results. Thank you so much for being with us today. Andrew: It's been a pleasure. I've enjoyed it immensely. Thank you, Sharon.

Reportage Afrique
Congo-Brazzaville: à Bomassa, une barrière électrique tient les éléphants loin des plantations

Reportage Afrique

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 2:14


Dans cette région les populations riveraines du parc doivent composer avec la présence des éléphants. Les attaques des pachydermes détruisent régulièrement les cultures et menacent les paysans. Pour les protéger, la direction du parc a donc installé une clôture électrique autour des champs, il y a trois ans, et cela fonctionne.   Le site de la base vie du parc de Nouabalé Ndoki à Bomassa, dans la région de la Sangha est à plus de 900 kilomètres au nord de la capitale. Le jour se lève à peine, direction la route d'Elanga, là où se trouve le champ protégé par une clôture électrifiée. Après quelques minutes de marche à travers un petit sentier, plusieurs paysans se trouvent dans cette plantation de quatre hectares. Sous les cris des calaos qui déchirent le silence de la forêt, Jocelyne Kouala, une cultivatrice de 35 ans, tire du sol d'immenses tubercules de manioc. « Dans notre village on ne pouvait rien récolter. Les éléphants ravageaient tous nos jardins potagers. Mais là le projet de la barrière électrique nous a sauvés. On arrive maintenant à produite de quoi manger avec les enfants », raconte-t-elle. Au total 59 familles disposent chacune d'une parcelle à cultiver. La barrière est autonome. Elle produit sa propre énergie grâce à un panneau solaire relié à des batteries. Les caméras installées autour de la plantation montrent que pendant presque trois ans entre 2019 et 2022, 208 éléphants qui ont tenté de pénétrer dans le champ ont été repoussés soit par une charge électrique ou les barbillons qui dominent la barrière. Une cohabitation réussie  C'est en toute quiétude que Thérèse Moukoumbi, la cinquantaine, vient récolter feuilles de manioc, canne à sucre ou encore de la banane. « C'est grâce au courant que nous avons vaincu les pachydermes. Sans lui courant, on n'aurait jamais rien pu faire. Aujourd'hui, les éléphants ne dévastent plus rien. Nous récoltons, mangeons et vendons notre manioc en toute tranquillité », témoigne-t-elle. La protection électrique a été installée par la direction du Parc de Nouabalé Ndoki dirigé par l'ONG américaine WCS, Wildlife conservation society. Cisquet Kiebou-Opépa est responsable de la coexistence homme-faune du parc : « Le but poursuivi dans le cadre de ce programme est d'assurer une coexistence paisible entre la faune et les riverains, tout en assurant la sécurité alimentaire de ces derniers », affirme-t-il. Par le passé, les techniques des essaims d'abeilles ou des tirs de sommation pour éloigner les pachydermes des plantations ont presque toutes échouées : « Certains parlent aujourd'hui d'une solution miracle pour Bomassa, avec le champ électrique », dit M. Kiebou-Opépa. Nouabalé Ndoki est le deuxième parc du Congo avec plus de 4 000 kilomètres carrés. Le projet Elanga est expérimental, mais la direction du parc et les riverains souhaitent désormais le développer. ► À lire aussi : Congo-Brazzaville: des micro-projets pour limiter la chasse dans le parc de Nouabalé Ndoki

Architecture Off-Centre
On Food, Fun and Follies / Rory Fraser

Architecture Off-Centre

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 42:25


The first time I heard the word “folly” was in relation to Bernard Tschumi's Parc de la Villette in Paris – the large park with dozens of red structures strategically organized in a grid – each embodying the principles of deconstruction. I had been fascinated with the relevance and functionality of follies and even more amused by the lack of its typology. On graduation from Oxford, Rory Fraser wrote and illustrated his first book Follies: An Architectural Journey, which he then presented as a documentary. Rory subsequently completed an MPhil in Architectural History at Cambridge. He lives in London where he divides his time between writing, lecturing and painting architectural commissions. Link to the series: https://watch.shelter.stream/follies Rory's work: https://www.instagram.com/roryfraserr/

Rothen s'enflamme
Le Ring des supporters : Imaginez-vous le PSG hors du Parc ? – 29/11

Rothen s'enflamme

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 8:15


Les footballeurs parlent aux footballeurs ! « Rothen s'enflamme », le rendez-vous des passionnés du ballon rond revient pour une deuxième saison ! Jérôme Rothen animera des débats enflammés avec sa Dream Team d'anciens joueurs composée d'Emmanuel Petit, Lionel Charbonnier, Éric Di Meco, Mathieu Bodmer, Mathieu Valbuena et Jean-Michel Larqué. Julien Cazarre sortira cette saison encore, des infos exclusives toujours avec son humour et sa plume acérée. En cette année de Coupe du Monde de football, Jérôme Rothen et Jean-Louis Tourre s'entourent d'un casting 5 étoiles avec le grand retour de Juninho (déjà présent lors de la Coupe du Monde au Brésil en 2014), et les arrivées de Patrice Evra, Steven Nzonzi, Mamadou Niang et Jérémy Ménez.

Les Nuits de France Culture
Immersion dans la Coupe de France 1967 avec l'Olympique Lyonnais et le Football Club de Sochaux

Les Nuits de France Culture

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 27, 2022 53:58


durée : 00:53:58 - Les Nuits de France Culture - par : Albane Penaranda - Un reportage immersif pour la finale de la Coupe de France 1967, au Parc des Princes, le 21 mai 1967 : l'Olympique Lyonnais et le Football Club de Sochaux vont s'affronter sur le terrain dans une atmosphère de liesse, avec les nombreux supporters qui sont venus encourager leur équipe.

The Stephen Wolfram Podcast
History of Science & Technology Q&A (December 15, 2021)

The Stephen Wolfram Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 80:19


Stephen Wolfram answers questions from his viewers about the history science and technology as part of an unscripted livestream series, also available on YouTube here: https://wolfr.am/youtube-sw-qa Questions include: Can we consider very early games like the game of Go as an expression of a mathematical thinking? - ​Is science still the place where the best thrive or has that shifted to "industry"? What's the historical context? - Do you credit E=mc^2 to Einstein or to the Italian Olinto De Pretto, who discovered it before Einstein? - Is there a high period of any one institution that's your favorite? (ex: Bell Labs and the young Turks in the 40s, PARC in the 70s and 80s, etc.) - What technology got lost from the moon-landing so they cant repeat it nowadays? And how did they shielded the radiation during the moon mission? - What is your perspective on the growing sentiment of racism in technology, such as algorithmic bias? Do you agree that there is an issue, and if so what are some steps that need to be taken in response? - ​Do you think (monotheistic) religion was in some sense a precursor to science because it presented the world as having a single truth which all people could somehow access? - Why did it take so long to get so technically advanced?

Rothen s'enflamme
Rothen sur un déménagement du PSG au Stade de France : "Imaginer Paris ailleurs qu'au Parc des Princes ? Impossible !"

Rothen s'enflamme

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 23, 2022 5:07


Jérôme Rothen revient sur la sortie médiatique de Nasser Al-Khelaïfi, qui a indiqué que le Paris Saint-Germain envisageait de racheter le Stade de France pour y jouer ses matchs à domicile. Des menaces qui ont pour but pour faire bouger les discussions avec la mairie de Paris, quant à la rénovation du Parc des Princes, qui n'avancent pas.

Europe 1 - Hondelatte Raconte
Hondelatte raconte - L'année 2006 - 5/5

Europe 1 - Hondelatte Raconte

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 4, 2022 41:37


Christophe Hondelatte raconte l'année 2006 en puisant dans les archives d'Europe 1. Cette année-là : Les jeunes disent non au Contrat Première Embauche; un britannique s'en prend à des prostituées; un supporter du PSG tué après un match au Parc des Princes et des cheveux de Ramsès II mis en vente sur internet. 

L'After Foot
Les supporters du Maccabi présents en nombre au Parc / Focus sur Atzili, star de leur équipe - 25/10

L'After Foot

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 26, 2022 6:21


L'émission qui dit tout haut ce que le monde du foot pense tout bas ! Cette année, l' « After Foot » fête ses 16 ans et propose un choc des générations ! Composée de ceux qui ont grandi avec l'After, la « Génération After » prendra les commandes de l'émission entre 20h et 22h. Avec Nicolas Jamain aux manettes, entouré de Kévin Diaz, Mathieu Bodmer, Walid Acherchour, Simon Dutin, Romain Canuti et Sofiane Zouaoui, cette nouvelle génération débattra avec passion, mais toujours en conservant les convictions et les codes de l'After. De 22h à minuit, place à la version originelle et historique de l'After autour de Gilbert Brisbois, Daniel Riolo, Stéphane Guy, et Florent Gautreau. Les soirs de Ligue des Champions, Jérôme Rothen rejoindra la bande pour les matchs du PSG et Mamadou Niang pour les matchs de l'OM. Nicolas Vilas sera aux commandes pour faire vivre les matchs dans l'After Live. Cette année, Thibaut Giangrande pilotera l' « After Foot » le vendredi et samedi.