the non-linguistic meaning of a sentence
Recorded on May 4, 2022 https://youtu.be/k8klTgu4wqo Episode 47 is a special treat for PetroNerds podcast listeners wanting to know more about Colorado, regulations on oil and gas, the need for politicians to actually act, and the Denver Julesburg Basin. Trisha Curtis is joined by guest Heidi Gill, CEO of Denver based Urban Solutions. Urban Solutions is primarily a soundwall and mitigation company for oil and gas activity, but as Heidi explains, it is also a compliance company and is working on software and nuisance impacts and mitigation in other businesses from renewables to crypto. Trisha opens with commentary on the Federal Reserve's 50 basis point rate hike and the current 30 year fixed mortgage rate of 5.6 percent. WTI is $107.68, Brent $110.07, Henry Hub $8.38, Dutch TTF $32. Trisha and Heidi talk about the state of the Colorado oil and gas industry, regulations in Colorado oil and gas, the defeat of Proposition 112, the push of SB 181, changes in the COGCC (Colorado Oil and Gas Conservation Commission), and oil and gas activity in the DJ Basin. They talk about the need for clarity on regulations and the need for permit approvals for investors to get excited about the DJ. They talk about Colorado Governor Jared Polis' positioning on oil and gas, how SB 181 was not put in place to foster oil and gas development, and how the COGCC make up was changed. Heidi makes note of Occidental's wells in the town of Firestone being approved by Firestone but denied by the state of Colorado. Heidi says that the "The state has not been processing permits consistently." Trisha and Heidi discuss the need for clarity in Colorado on oil and gas permitting so that businesses like Heidi's have an incentive to stay in Colorado. They also talk about the stringent emission standards in Colorado for oil and gas production and touch on a number of other topics, including NIMBYism (Not in My Back Yard) and the inability to permit renewables as well as oil and gas. This is a DJ focussed podcast with applications across the US and across businesses, including renewables.
Most men have linear career paths with the requisite ambition to achieve clear-cut professional goals, all the while competing with others their entire lives to make it to the top of the heap. When I went off to secondary school at the age of 15 in the early 70's, society was undergoing radical changes due to the Vietnam war, Women's liberation, the Civil Rights movement, along with the overwhelming presence of sex, drugs, and rock & roll in our lives. With long hair down to the middle of my back, I opted out of the competitive horse race by the time I was 1617 years old, preferring to compete only with myself and pushing myself to the best of my abilities. Like a crab, I opted to move sideways rather than in a linear career path, choosing to study subjects and pursue interests that didn't necessarily have clear-cut professional outcomes. Clearly, since crabs have been around for almost 200 million years, they must be doing something right and I do not regret having done many things in the course of my life that do not fit into one professional nutshell. Having graduated Phi Beta Kappa from the University of Virginia, that must have meant that my strategy to strive to be the best I could be was working. I've never needed competition to excel. This brings me to the sculpture competition that I won back in June of this year. I didn't really train to be a sculptor, although, over the course of a decade in the study of art, I did many types of exercises that were sculptural in nature. My main focus was always on painting and photography, nonetheless. When I saw the 'Appel d'Offres' presented by the Communauté des Communes Touraine Vallée de l'Indre (22 towns that are all linked by the Indre river) for a sculpture to be installed in my home town of Bréhémont situated here on the banks of the Loire River, I was intrigued and immediately decided to participate in the competition, the first and only art competition I've ever participated in I do believe. I really wanted to leave my mark on the town where I live, and what better way than to have a prominently placed sculpture as my legacy? Back in the 1980's, my parents donated money via the Rotary Club to create a library in what was (and still in to a certain extent) the backwater port town of Bréhémont. This was my parent's legacy; the sculpture is mine. My initial concept was to create a totem pole configuration with a vertical buildup of elements (all of which symbolize the town or the region). Then I got the creative inspiration to make some of the elements movable like a wind vane.; thus the 'Totem Girouette' came about. We've named it 'Autant en Emporte le Chanvre' in nostalgic reminiscence of the hemp industry, which was the source of wealth in Bréhémont up until the advent of nylon ropes, which killed the hemp industry. To give the sculpture a bit more gravitas, however, within the basic shapes, I introduced a mathematical abstraction from ancient Greece. The Greek mathematician Euclid came up with what is called 'Euclid's 1st Proposition. By overlapping two circles, the resulting space in a lozenge in which two equilateral triangles can be placed, one pointing upwards (a symbol for fire) and one pointing downward (a symbol for water). Since water is a key feature of our town, this water symbol is quite appropriate...and it is a lovely combination of geometrical shapes!Backup to my main courier business. When this business died, I decided to focus on the furnished rental business along with the complementary renovation business in Paris. Many of the flats that I ended up managing for rentals were apartments that I renovated for the owners. Support the show
1. A point is that of which there is no part. 2. And a line is a length without breadth. 3. And the extremities of a line are points. 4. A straight-line is (any) one which lies evenly with points on itself. 5. And a surface is that which has length and breadth only. Those five definitions are the first five of twenty-three that form the introduction to Euclid's Elements. They're the things our second semester freshmen must know before beginning Proposition #1, the start of a mathematical journey that will last through fall semester sophomore year. Dr. Henry Zepeda, who regularly teaches Euclid, discusses this seminal mathematician and The Elements before commenting on Euclid's understanding of proportions.
SHOW AND TELL WRITING: A GREAT, SHORT BUSINESS BOOK ABOUT HOW TO WRITE A GREAT, SHORT BUSINESS BOOK by Mike Ulmer Getcatapulted.com In Show and Tell Writing, Mike Ulmer is true to his word. He has written a great, short business book about how to write a great, short business book. Mike traces his own story and evolution as a writer to create the ultimate handbook for people who want to rejuvenate their businesses. With easy, step-by-step instructions, Show and Tell Writing explains... How writers access our hardwired need to resolve patterns and reach conclusions to create know, like and trust. Why every book is a business book and why the act of writing a book is so transformative for the writer. The three pillars of every great business book: The Proposition, The Backstory and The Recommendations. Loaded with tips and chock full of unforgettable stories, Show and Tell Writing is the one book you need to write the book your business needs.
Die Recruiting-Phase war ein Rejection-Prozess. Ich war auf der Suche nach dieser einen Person, die perfekt in mein Unternehmen und zur Rolle passt! Jetzt dreht sich alles um: Plötzlich ist es meine Verantwortung, „Werbung“ für mein Team und die offene Stelle zu machen. Immerhin möchte ich, dass sich die Traumkandidatin auch für uns entscheidet – und die besten Talents will jeder für sich gewinnen. In solch einer Situation, bei der Arbeitgeberpositionierung, kann ich mich auf eine Checkliste stützen. Sie sagt mir, was einem Kandidaten wichtig ist. Warum entscheidet jemand sich, hier oder dort einzusteigen? Die Bezahlung ist dabei nur ein Grund von vielen und steht an letzter Stelle in der Liste. Die wirklich wichtigen Beweggründe sind viel überraschender … Aus welchem Grund hast du dich einmal für oder gegen einen Job entschieden? **Über die Podcaster** Michael auf LinkedIn: ► http://www.linkedin.com/in/michael-portz-362209 Christian auf LinkedIn: ► http://linkedin.com/in/christiankohlhof **Unser Buch** CHIEF OF ANYTHING: Wofür entspannt-produktive Führung die Welt verbessert Bestelle es dir noch heute auf amazon: ► https://amzn.to/2Z5IIXh **Über die CoA Academy** Weitere Informationen über die Academy, unsere Seminare und das CHIEF OF THE YEAR Remote Leadership Programm findest du auf unserer Website: ► https://coa.academy **Newsletter** Melde dich gerne zu unserem Newsletter an. Mit ihm verpasst du keine Neuigkeiten & Erfahrungen mehr von uns: ► https://bit.ly/3a9FoAQ **Und noch eine große Bitte an dich:** Abonniere unseren Podcast und bleibe auf dem Laufenden. Wenn er dir hilft, eine bessere Chefin oder ein besserer Chef zu werden, effektiver zu kommunizieren oder du ihn einfach unterhaltsam findest, freuen wir uns sehr über eine 5-Sterne-Bewertung und eine Rezension. **VIELEN HERZLICHEN DANK!**
In this session, recorded 21 April 2022, we look at significant potential for Public sector procurement to create business and growth opportunities, how SMEs can overcome barriers to participating in public procurement and share good practice and top tips for those bidding in for government contracts. Chaired by Maxine Bligh (Commercial Director for SME's, Proposition and Transformation).
China scolds U.S. on Taiwan, the Supreme Court will hear Proposition 12 and President Biden is expected to announce funding for domestic fertilizer production... See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Biden's new head of the “Dept of Disinformation” Nina Jankowicz (THE MISTRESS OF TRUTH) wants "trustworthy verified people" like her to be able to "add context" to other people's tweets. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Nationens viktigaste tillgång! Löntagarna har genom sina organisationer ställt sig i spetsen för dessa strävanden. Det är uttryck för deras bestämda vilja att ta ett vidgat ansvar för vårt lands fortsatta utveckling som en framstående industrination. Detta innebär en väldig styrka för framtiden. Det har också bidragit till att ge reformerna en klar inriktning. Dessa tar sin utgångspunkt i uppfattningen att arbetet är grunden för all välfärd och att folkets vilja till arbete är nationens viktigaste tillgång. Reformerna bygger på uppfattningen att arbetet är en social rättighet och en väg till självförverkligande och ett meningsfullt liv. De präglas av insikten att arbetet ger människorna mycket av deras identitet och självkänsla i det utvecklade industrisamhället. Ser vi oss verkligen som Nationens viktigaste tillgång? Vi kollar på propositionen till Lag (1976:580) om medbestämmande i arbetslivet (MBL) Länkar: Propositionen: https://data.riksdagen.se/dokument/FZ03105 MBL: https://www.riksdagen.se/sv/dokument-lagar/dokument/svensk-forfattningssamling/lag-1976580-om-medbestammande-i-arbetslivet_sfs-1976-580 Nu kan även ni bli medlemmar i Fack You Podcast Arbetarkulturella Förening! Medlemskapet gäller i 1 år och du kan själv välja din medlemsavgift (ex: 500, 100, 200 eller helt valfri summa). Swisha ditt namn och e-postadress till nummer 123 09 084 26 Gilla dela och följ oss på sociala medier: https://www.facebook.com/fackyoupodcast http://instagram.com/fackyoupodcast Ljud och musik: Introlåt: The WTF Singalong - Melody Sheep 464924__plasterbrain__bossa-nova-loop-thank-you-for-shopping (freesound.org) 350428__bevibeldesign__trumpet-fanfare (freesound.org)
Ever wondered what your body burden - in other words, the amount of chemicals in your body - is? Million Marker is a mail-in test kit that can help you answer that question when it comes to common hormone disrupting chemicals. This episode is an amazing conversation with Jenna Hua, CEO, and Jo Rochester, Chief Scientific Officer. We cover:How body burden testing worksWhat the benefits and limitations of body burden testing areWhat toxicologists are saying about small amounts of ingredients we're exposed to every day What Million Marker tests for, and whyJenna Hua has researched and published numerous studies that largely focused on citizens science, general health, and the impact of food consumption on a person's well-being. Her extensive experience as an academic and health advocate led to her founding Million Marker in 2019. She holds a BS in Nutrition and an MPH and PhD in Environmental Health Sciences from UC Berkeley.Jo has spent the last decade studying how environmental stressors affect hormones and health. She has published several scoping and systematic reviews, including a pivotal one on BPA and human health that has been cited over 1,000 times, greatly furthering epidemiological BPA research, and was used as the basis for regulation of BPA under California's Proposition 65. Jo holds an MS and PhD from the University of California, Davis, and did her postdoctoral research at the University of Colorado, Boulder. She then worked at TEDX, The Endocrine Disruption Exchange, the foremost non-profit in endocrine disruption research and science translation.Links Mentioned:www.millionmarker.comwww.instagram.com/million_marker*****The Missing Pillar of Health Podcast is brought to you by Green at Home. Check out our other resources: Green Product Forum: https://facebook.com/groups/greenproductforum Instagram: https://instagram.com/emma_greenathome Website: https://greenathome.ca
durée : 00:02:34 - Histoires économiques - par : Sophie Fay - France Stratégie, l'ancien Commissariat au Plan, vient de publier un rapport très complet intitulé: "Soutenabilités: orchestrer et planifier l'action publique". Il propose une méthode pour mettre en œuvre la planification écologique.
Highlights this week. Some interviews may be abbreviated. For the date and hour podcast to hear more, see the note 00:00 Did the City of Tucson illegally coordinate with the Proposition 411 campaign? (May 2, Hour 1) 4:15 Letter to the Editor "helping" people find unbiased news sources (May 2, Hour 1) 10:11 The one where Noam Chomsky praises Donald Trump (May 2, Hour 1) 14:53 Congressman Andy Biggs on DHS Secretary Mayorkas (May 2, Hour 2) 20:30 Vandals melt a Tucson playground, Tucson Parks and Rec says parks are safe. (May 2, Hour 2) 29:24 Film incentives are a big deal for Tucson because...that's all we've got.... (May 3, Hour 2) 34:58 Bunker on the Duster pull out and workings of the film industry in Arizona (May 3, Hour 3) 42:34 Author Clark Norton on his book "100 Things To Do In Tucson Before You Die" (May 4, Hour 3) 53:05 Chris reflects on issues falling out of the SCOTUS leak of a draft on the abortion decision (May 4, Hour 2) 1:04:04 ASU student Sami Al-Asady talks with Chris about his column published in the Arizona Republic calling out ABOR for tuition and fees....and how ABOR Student Regents are told to sit in the corner and say nothing for half of their term. (May 3, Hour 3) 1:12:25 Chris on the origins of Cinco de Mayo transforming to a little noticed historical event to a commercialized American drinking holiday. (May 3, Hour 3) 1:15:39 Tia Gloria...Sun Tran sightings and a restaurant tip (May 6, Hour 1)
Welcome to Grace in Focus radio. Bob and Shawn are currently taking questions from our listeners. Today, they will be responding to a hypothetical question regarding the content of saving faith. Is it possible for a person to believe that Jesus guarantees eternal life to all who believe in Him for it, but not believe
Hosts: Jim, Jon & KentIt is the middle of the 1800's and out in the Oregon Territory, as the British and American invaders continue to defile the lands of the Nez Perce and argue heatedly over which side will claim the area, dark forces from a demonic realm also seek to take the land in fulfillment of their own twisted Manifest Destiny. WARNING: This episode contains Googling. Lots and lots of Googling. Find it in the wiki here.00:00 Tomfoolery00:21 Introduction01:00 Deciding a Genre01:04 Cowboys & Aliens01:20 Weird Western01:28 Deadlands02:51 The Proposition03:39 Quigley Down Under04:00 Deciding a Scale06:10 Washington State06:19 Rain Shadow Effect06:59 Lewis & Clark07:15 Colville Reservation07:35 Eastern Washington Wiki Page08:25 Palouse Hills09:05 Lake Missoula / The Channeled Scablands11:00 Noah's Ark13:38 Oregon Territory14:03 Niagara Falls / Missoula Floods15:40 Salishan / Sahaptin / Shoshone17:21 54-40 or Fight! / Captain George Vancouver17:42 Vancouver, Canada17:52 Chinese Explorers18:41 Deciding the Time Period19:10 Oregon Boundary Dispute19:21 Manifest Destiny19:36 James K. Polk20:55 Walla Walla21:18 Ft. Colville21:25 Ft. Okanogan / Ft. Nez Perces21:58 Snake River / Columbia River / Willamette Valley22:22 Astoria23:13 Northwest Company23:22 Kennewick23:38 Pasco24:47 Nez Perce25:07 Oregon Treaty25:12 Hudson's Bay Company 25:30 Origin of the Nez Perce27:36 Weyekin29:04 Creating Groups29:33 Spiritualism36:54 Blackwater37:28 British Military39:18 Chief Looking Glass39:28 Provisional Government of Oregon41:54 The Heart of the Monster42:29 Nez Perce National Historic Park42:42 Heart of the Beast: a Novel42:44 Thomas Simpson / Sir George Simpson47:14 Ophidian48:07 Dr. John McLoughlin48:29 Hell Gate49:06 James Sinclair50:31 Champoeg52:25 Religious Conflict in the Setting54:20 Naming the Setting55:49 Oregon Trail / The Oregon Trail56:22 The Great Flood of 186258:22 Conclusion & Outro58:39 "And there was much rejoicing." / Monty Python DOWNLOAD EPISODE 4 - THE SCABLANDS
Zach sits down with Edmund Marquez, Executive Board Member for the Rio Nuevo District, to discuss District updates, the future of downtown, Proposition 411 and more.
This week Fort Worth felt like a big city as we gain national media attention for being the fist city to mine Bitcoin. Is this a good thing for the city? Listen to this episode to get a full perspective. The guys also discuss what happened at Paschal and why we should all be voting against Proposition D in the current bond election.Make sure to share with a friend and check-in for new pods every Monday morning!
Highlights this week. Some interviews may be abbreviated. For the date and hour podcast to hear more, see the note 00:00 Proposition 411: prehistoric roads, vague plan, "independent oversight", and Mayor Romero's hypocrisy on support from a certain car dealer on 411. (Apr 25, Hour 2) 12:36 Tucson Norte-Sur. Chris and Bruce Ash take another fun City of Tucson Survey (Apr 26, Hour 2) 24:15 Tucson International Mariachi Conference returns after pandemic hiatus for the 40th Anniversary of a Tucson tradition! Chris, Celestino Fenandez, and Delfina Alvarez. (Apr 27, Hour 3) 38:26 Marana needs to lead the region and possibly leave Pima County for Pinal County. (Apr 27, Hour 2) 44:31 Congressman David Schweikert on Sec. Mayorkas's statements, immigration, and why the officials don't want the pandemic to end. (Apr 28, Hour 2) 53:27 Peter Catalanotte with the Tucson Film Office on the series Duster leaving Tucson for Santa Fe and on government incentives to encourage film/television production in Arizona. (Apr 28, Hour 3) 1:05:50 Pima Community College Hospitality Program Chefs and Students (Apr 29, Hour 3)
Jimmy is back from being an international icon and has graced the 817 podcast with his presence again to talk propositions in this upcoming bond package. Today is the start of early voting and every day is a fight for a city we love to be prosperous. We talk Beto, Mercy Church, and the lack of leadership among Tarrant County's jail system.This is a full episode as even the wins and losses could have been short stories. So stay tapped in and enjoy the hang with your favorite local racketeers!
Last week, The Biden Administration discussed how its strategy to spur the development of homegrown biofuels is critical to expanding Americans' options for affordable fuel in the short-term and to building real energy independence in the long-term by reducing our reliance on fossil fuels. The President announced new steps to achieve that goal by increasing fuel supplies, offering more consumer choices, and reducing gasoline prices for Americans. On this Our Ohio Weekly, we talk about the role of biofuels in the President's announcement and how the future of homegrown energy looks. 00:00 - Troy Bredenkamp, Senior VP for Government and Public Affairs with the Renewable Fuels Association and Donnell Rehagen, CEO, Clean Fuels Alliance America talk about what The Biden Administration's biofuels announcement means for their industries and what the future of ethanol and biodiesel could look like. 16:50 - 23:50 - “To the Beat of Agriculture” as we meet more Ohio Farm Bureau board members, hear from the current Treasurer of the organization, Lane Osswald, and learn about his upbringing on the farm and why he is optimistic going into the remainder of 2022. 32:20 - Legislation known as HB 95 recently passed the Senate and is one step closer to becoming law. This bill creates a tax credit to assist the next generation of farmers while helping the current generation transition their operations. State Rep. Susan Manchester was a co-sponsor of the legislation and talks about why this bill was so important to her and the role Ohio Farm Bureau played in getting it to the finish line. 42:20 - The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case against California's Proposition 12 filed by The American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Pork Producers Council. In this Legal with Leah, Ohio Farm Bureau Policy Counsel Leah Curtis discusses the ramifications Prop 12 has on American agriculture and what the next steps for the case will be.
How do magic tricks really work, how sexy is incarceration and can you kid a kid? The guys are also joined by a friend of Joz to play ‘The Secret Secret' - but remember, WE DON'T HAVE ROUNDS! Join the fun by listening, and keep sending your tales to Joz and Ali right NOW to secretspodcast.show
In this inaugural episode of ArentFox Schiff's Consumer Product Industry Group's podcast series, the Group's co-leaders Michelle Mancino Marsh and Lynn Fiorentino discuss the potential implications of California's latest proposed changes to the Proposition 65 short-form warnings currently used on all types of consumer products sold in California. Need help drafting your comments? Contact Lynn Fiorentino at Lynn.Fiorentino@afslaw.com Additional Resources: https://www.afslaw.com/perspectives/alerts/california-dials-back-proposed-amendments-restricting-use-proposition-65-short
Emmanuel Grimaud, président de Maximis Retraite et de Simuli-retraite.fr, était l'invité de Sandra Gandoin dans Good Morning Business, ce mardi 19 avril. Ils sont revenus sur les propositions des deux finalistes à l'élection présidentielle sur le sujet des retraites sur BFM Business. Retrouvez l'émission du lundi au vendredi et réécoutez la en podcast.
Tamsen Webster is best known as an “idea whisperer” who has previously worked with massive brands like Weight Watchers, Verizon, Johnson & Johnson, and more. Tamsen made a name for herself as an executive producer for TedX. She has since founded her own company and improved her expertise in idea generation. In this episode, Tamsen reveals the best strategies for developing the perfect storyline, brand positioning, and idea development. Don't forget to subscribe and leave us a review if you like the episodes we are producing :) GUEST LINKS - Name: Tamsen Webster - Website: https://tamsenwebster.com/about/ RESOURCE LINKS - Website: blitzgrowth.com - Course, funnel, & store builder: hyax.com - Giveaway & contest builder: vyper.ai - Free marketing courses & guides: jackpaxton.com
Today we welcome Tim Sparapani, a constitutional law advocate and Senior Policy Fellow at CALinnovates, to discuss the past, present, and future of Proposition 22. Tim takes us on a journey from the Dynamex Decision to AB 5 to Proposition 22 to the appeals court decision. Learn more today about Prop. 22. SacTown Talks is a podcast about California politics, policy and culture. We feature interviews with California political leaders, and analysis by experts and insiders focusing on the Capitol. Like, share, and subscribe to learn more!
ADITIONNER VENTE DE PRODUITS PHYSIQUES ET NUMERIQUES Souvent délaissé par les e-commerçants, les produits numériques offrent pourtant de nombreux avantages :- Augmentation de la notoriété- Fidélisation de la clientèle- Proposition de services complémentaires- Hausse de rentabilité sur le court moyen et long termeDans cette vidéo, Nicola Dematteo nous explique toute sa tratégie de contenu numérique et ses différentes offres sous forme d'abonnement venant compléter son catalgue de produits physiques.
Buckle up, folks – this episode contains your hosts doing a lot of swears and yelling at the general AAAAAAAAAHHHHH of the world right now. For this episode, Leigh is joined once again by guest host Aubree Calvin, for a crossover episode with Southern Queeries talking about the rise of the anti-gay Christian right movement and homophobic legislation that swept the United States in the 1970s with Anita Bryant, Save Our Children, and the Briggs Initiative, whose proponents used “parental rights” language to justify their homophobia, in an eerily similar manner as we are seeing today with anti-LGBTQ and specifically anti-trans legislation and arguments. Listen to this episode to hear the history behind all this, as well as some bits of levity we made sure to put in (listen to Anita Bryant get hit with a pie and learn about the glorious protest tactic of glitterbombing), and hear how the LGBTQ community of yesteryear rose up to fight these counter-movements, and what we can learn from them in today's fight. Then, when you're finished with this episode, head on over to Southern Queeries for the second part of our conversation, talking in depth about the current rash of anti-LGBTQ legislation in the country, our reactions and feelings, and how it's the same conversation and language as back in 1977 and 1978. Outline 0:00 – Introduction and Announcements Content Warning: References to historical lies tying queer people to child molestation and child pornography are contained in this episode in the following time-codes: 14:23 - 16:59; 59:33 - 59:48; 1:10:54 - 1:11:06; 1:13:44 - 1:15:32 7:39 – Socio-Historic Context 17:16 – Dade County FL, Anita Bryant & Save Our Children 32:06 – LGBTQ Response 51:03 – Word of the Week 57:35 – Spread Across the Country: John Briggs & CA's Proposition 6 1:17:12 – Main Takeaways and Conclusions 1:24:46 – Pop-Culture Tie-In 1:28:23 – How (Anti) Gay were They? 1:31:28 – Closing and Where to Find us Online This episode is sponsored by Surfshark VPN, an awesome app and browser extension that not only protects your privacy online, but changes the virtual location of your phone or computer to anywhere in the world, allowing you access to content geoblocked content. Surfshark VPN is offering 83% off and 3 months free for History is Gay listeners. Just head over to https://surfshark.deals/HISTORYISGAY or go to surfshark.com and enter code HISTORYISGAY to redeem this amazing deal! Plus, it comes with a 30-day money-back guarantee so you can try it out risk-free. Want to help us continue to make the show? Support us on our NEWLY REVAMPED Patreon and get awesome goodies, behind-the-scenes access, special minisodes, and more! We have a brand-new Discord server for everyone to hang out in, exclusive O.G. Lesbian Sappho t-shirts, and some really fun extras coming your way! You can also get super cool merch in our brand new TeePublic store! Shirts, hoodies, totes, mugs, magnets, and other neat things! If you'd like to help us transcribe the show for our d/Deaf and hard of hearing fans, please head on over to www.historyisgaypodcast.com/transcribe to join the team of volunteers! Find our full list of sources and bonus content at www.historyisgaypodcast.com. Get at us on twitter @historyisgaypod, tumblr at historyisgaypodcast, and subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! Don't forget to rate and review so more folks can see the show!
Chris, Ed Ackerley, and Shaun talk about Proposition 411. Jesse Lugo joins in. Chris and Shaun talk roads, weeds, roads with weeds in them, and Tucson. Also they talk about Marana's upcoming council election and review state political races shaping up.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case against California's Proposition 12 filed by The American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Pork Producers Council. In this Legal with Leah, Ohio Farm Bureau Policy Counsel, Leah Curtis, discusses the ramifications Prop 12 has on American agriculture and what the next steps for the case will be.
Impact China and Ukraine are Having on International Grain Markets Implications of Two Agricultural Court Cases Stop, Look and Listen 00:01:00 – Impact China and Ukraine are Having on International Grain Markets: The senior economist with the IGP Institute at K-State, Guy Allen, provides his monthly update on trends in the international grain markets: he centers his comments on China's consistent purchases of U.S corn and soybeans, and how the war on Ukraine continues to influence international wheat trade 00:12:00 – Implications of Two Agricultural Court Cases: Agricultural law and taxation professor Roger McEowen of the Washburn University School of Law takes up two current court topics: the U.S. Supreme Court electing to hear the case against California's Proposition 12 brought by U.S. pork producers, and a ruling in Louisiana against that state's new meat labeling law...he'll look at the implications of each of these developments 00:23:00 – Stop, Look and Listen: K-State's Gus van Der Hoeven provides his commentary on life in rural Kansas Send comments, questions or requests for copies of past programs to email@example.com. Agriculture Today is a daily program featuring Kansas State University agricultural specialists and other experts examining ag issues facing Kansas and the nation. It is hosted by Eric Atkinson and distributed to radio stations throughout Kansas and as a daily podcast. K‑State Research and Extension is a short name for the Kansas State University Agricultural Experiment Station and Cooperative Extension Service, a program designed to generate and distribute useful knowledge for the well‑being of Kansans. Supported by county, state, federal and private funds, the program has county Extension offices, experiment fields, area Extension offices and regional research centers statewide. Its headquarters is on the K‑State campus in Manhattan.
François Asselin, président de la CPME, était l'invité de Sandra Gandoin et Christophe Jakubyszyn dans Good Morning Business, ce mardi 12 avril. Ils ont abordé la position de neutralité de CPME quelle que soit la nature des élections sur BFM Business. Retrouvez l'émission du lundi au vendredi et réécoutez la en podcast.
As the second installment of California's property taxes are due today, Proposition 13 protector Jon Coupal from the Howard Jarvis Taxpayers Association joins the Morning Show with Guest Host Chris Merrill to review the importance of maintaining Prop 13's principles for all residents of the state. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The U.S. Supreme Court will hear a case against California's Proposition 12 filed by The American Farm Bureau Federation and the National Pork Producers Council. Micheal Clements shares more on what to expect moving forward. The post The Supreme Court to Hear Prop 12 Case appeared first on Tennessee Farm Bureau.
Thibaut Bechetoille, président de CroissancePlus, était l'invité de Christophe Jakubyszyn dans Good Morning Business, ce mardi 5 avril. Ils sont revenus sur les propositions de CroissancePlus pour faire de la France une société entrepreneuriale sur BFM Business. Retrouvez l'émission du lundi au vendredi et réécoutez la en podcast.
Welcome to Hoosier Ag This Week with the trusted farm broadcast team of Eric Pfeiffer, Andy Eubank, CJ Miller, and Ashley Davenport. We bring you the latest news from this past week in agriculture. Chief Meteorologist Ryan Martin also shares his Indiana farm forecast, and grain market analysis is in this episode with analyst Bob Utterback following two big USDA reports released on Thursday. In the news, the Supreme Court will weigh in on the constitutionality of California's Proposition 12, why soybeans on soybeans this year could be a mistake, we'll hear directly from a Ukrainian farmer on how they're dealing with planting during a war, and Purdue students get innovative with soybeans.
Welcome back to... no, that can't be right... Episode 30?! of Smoke Til' It's Gone or Die! Somehow we've made it this far, and we're so thrilled you are along for the ride. In this episode, Patty tells the tale of the Connecticut River Valley Killer who has never been caught, despite all the evidence compiled over multiple years from multiple victims; this one is wild, with an 'I Survived' tale as well as some described violence that may not be suitable for the softer-hearted. Rylee dives deeper into CBD, how we interact with it, and the potential effects it can have on our little stoner bodies! Rylee's Probable Cause this week is a GoFundMe page for an incredible human we adore, Jess! Please take a look-see at this link right here and if you have some dollars, donate! Jess has been a wonderful, sweet listener and friend and deserves our love and support as she battles Judith, a b-cell lymphoma. Patty's Probable Cause is Season of Justice; Season of Justice (SOJ) is a nonprofit dedicated to providing funding to law enforcement agencies and families to help solve cold cases. SOJ provides grants to law enforcement for advanced DNA analysis solutions, such as forensic genealogy and next-generation sequencing. The organization also awards grants to families to support awareness campaigns, search teams and other initiatives that can assist in pushing their cold cases forward. SOJ's goal is to provide financial resources for both law enforcement and families in order to bring closure to those impacted by unsolved violent crimes. https://seasonofjustice.org/ As always, thank you so much for listening, and we can't wait to be back next episode for more stoned shenanigans and tales of terrifying true crime. You can find us on Instagram @stgdpocast, our email is firstname.lastname@example.org, and you can become a patron at patreon.com/stgdpodcast. Tell your friends about us! Under Massachusetts' Chapter 94G and California's Proposition 64 Bills it is legal for us two assholes to possess and consume MaryJane, medically known as cannabis, in our respective states. We do NOT condone the illegal consumption, possession, or sale of cannabis in places it's not supposed to be smoked, man handled, or acquired from a legal dispensary. But we DO condone what the awesome humans at Marijuana Policy Project are doing to support legislation at the state and federal level to decriminalize cannabis across the country, and advocate for those who have been incarcerated for cannabis possession. Visit mpp.org for more details. Bye! --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/stgdpodcast/support
After nearly two months of waiting, the U.S. Supreme Court this week announced they would be hearing the case brought by the National Pork Producers Council and the American Farm Bureau Federation challenging California's Proposition 12 requiring additional space requirements for gestating sows. The state law seeks to ban the sale of pork from hogs that don't meet what agriculture groups describe as the state's arbitrary production standards, even if the pork was raised on farms outside of California.The NPPC-AFBF case, which argues that Prop. 12 violates the Constitution's Commerce Clause, limiting states' ability to regulate commerce outside their borders, was finally granted certiorari March 25. NPPC and AFBF will file their initial brief with the Supreme Court in the coming weeks; the Justices could hear oral arguments in the fall and could render a decision by the end of the year.In this episode we talk with Travis Cushman, Senior Counsel for Public Policy at the American Farm Bureau Federation. Cushman is one of the attorneys working on the case on behalf of the agriculture industry.This episode is sponsored by United Animal Health, a leader in animal health and nutrition. You can learn more about United Animal Health and how they are working to advance animal science worldwide by visiting their website UnitedANH.com.
California's private homecare industry is in bad shape, with overwhelmed employers and underpaid workers. That's from a new report out of UCLA's Labor Center. Reporter: Farida Jhabvala Romero, KQED California lawmakers are expected to vote today on a bill to extend eviction protections for tenants still waiting on rent relief. More than 500-thousand have applied for that assistance. Guest: Erin Baldassari, Housing Reporter, KQED A six month-long investigation commissioned by the Los Angeles County Board of Supervisors has found that LA county's homelessness services are “under tremendous strain” and in need of sweeping reform. Reporter: Danielle Chiriguayo, KCRW Soon you'll no longer have to show proof of Covid vaccination to get inside many businesses in Los Angeles. Reporter: Jackie Fortier, KPCC Exotic dancers at a North Hollywood bar have been on a strike for more than a week to demand safer working conditions. Reporter: Robin Estrin, KCRW More than seven years after its passage, Proposition 47 has saved California 600 million dollars in prison costs according to a new report by the Center on Juvenile and Criminal Justice.
This week we are joined by Felicia Carbajal, an LA-based community organizer, social entrepreneur, and transformative justice strategist who underwent a life-changing experience at their first dispensary visit in 2008. At a dispensary legalized by California's Proposition 64, The Adult Use of Marijuana Act, Felicia discovered a holistic treatment plan for their debilitating anxiety and PTSD that enabled them to get off prescription anxiety medication for good. Give this inspiring narration a listen, and you'll also hear about a bonus first time dispensary visit under Prop 215, the law that legalized medical marijuana in California beginning in 1996. And check out the film Lady Buds wherever you stream movies! Did you know that 3 out of 4 women in the U.S. have access to legal cannabis? This series is dedicated to women sharing their stories and empowering you in your own experiences buying cannabis. Hosted by Ellen Lee Scanlon Sign up for our newsletter at dothepot.com Follow us: IG: @dothepot FB: @dothepot Pinterest: @dothepot LinkedIn: How to Do the Pot Twitter: @dothepot --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/htdtp/message
A third straight drought year poses major challenges for California's environment, cities and farms. While cooperation, collaboration and innovation are needed in the short term, many feel a major part of the long-term water solution is additional storage. A remote area on the west side of the Sacramento Valley could be a big part of the solution. Sites Reservoir has been debated for decades, and getting this critical addition to water infrastructure appears more likely than ever. One major development in getting this project completed is the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency earlier this month formally invited the Sites Project Authority to apply for a $2.2 billion low-interest loan through the Water Infrastructure Finance and Innovation Act, which would bring the project significantly closer to construction and completion. Jerry Brown “This really is a game changer,” said Sites Project Authority General Manager Jerry Brown. “Additive to the other sources of funds that we have, a prior loan from USDA and Proposition 1 funds from the state and federal sources, really rounds out our financing picture to a great extent. This puts us on a to track where we are now in a position to fund construction of the project, which is really exciting!” Brown said there are several steps needed, including applying for a new water right to the State Water Resources Control Board. There are other permits needed from the state and federal government. If all goes as hoped, ground will be broken in 2024 and the new reservoir will be in place in 2030. He said if Sites were in place prior to the wet years of 2017 and 2019, it would have been completely full at 1.5 million acre feet to start 2020, and would have been able to provide about 400,000 acre feet of water for the state's cities, farm and environment. Brown said while Sites will provide significant benefits for urban and agricultural customers, it's commitment for environmental water will set it apart from all other projects. “I don't think there's ever been a project like Sites that will provide the kind of assets and benefits for environmental purposes.” As the drought will provide significant impacts to the Sacramento Valley and state in the months ahead, hopefully getting Sites Reservoir built will provide major help in the future; especially vital considering our volatile climate. Episode Transcript Jim Morris: After a promising start to the rainy season, California has gone extremely dry. The lack of water provides serious widespread challenges. As our climate volatility grows, the need for a more reliable water supply is even more vital. For a growing number of people, that's where Sites Reservoir comes into play. Jim Morris: Welcome to Ingrained, the California Rice Podcast. I'm your host, Jim Morris, proud to have worked with California farmers and ranchers for more than 30 years to help tell their stories. A lack of rain and snow has extended the drought for a third year, creating the likelihood of widespread pain. One hopeful sign for the future would be carrying out a project that's been discussed and debated for decades, Sites Reservoir. Jerry Brown is general manager of the Sites Project Authority. Jerry, let's start with key updates on the project. First, can you relay the big news from the US Environmental Protection Agency, what happened, and how important is this news? Jerry Brown: This really is a game changer. What happened was the Environmental Protection Agency is making an invitation to the Sites Reservoir Project to apply for what's called a WIFIA loan, Water Infrastructure And Finance Investment Act. And what that is, is a mechanism by which the federal government makes a loan available to a project like Sites. In this case, it's in an amount of about 49 percent of the project cost, which for Sites is roughly $2.2 billion. So it's a $2.2 billion loan that has been offered to the Sites Reservoir Project, and, additive to the other sources of funds that we have, a prior loan from USDA, the Proposition One money from the state, and the federal sources really rounds out our financing picture to a great extent and puts us on a track to where we are now in a position to fund the construction of the project, so that's pretty exciting. Jim Morris: Let's talk about that construction. Realistically, and perhaps optimistically, what is your timeframe that you're looking at? Jerry Brown: The loan doesn't really necessarily accelerate the project. There's still several steps that we have to take to get to the point where we can start construction. Probably most notable is the upcoming application that we're making for our water right. We are going to be seeking a new water right for the Sites Project, and that will be submitted within the next month. And, with that, it will kick off about an 18 to 24 month period that the State Water Resources Control Board takes to evaluate our application and make a final determination as to the water right that will be established for the project. Beyond that, there are some very critical permits that we need to secure through the Fish and Wildlife Service of both the state and the federal government. Those are under way. We've made an application recently for one of those, and there's a couple more to do, and we expect those to occur within the next 18 to 24 months, as well. So those critical activities will lead up to the point in time when we will be able to have the assets in place to then secure the loan with the federal government through WIFIA. Once that occurs, we'll be able to initiate construction fairly shortly after that. So, hopefully, by mid to late 2024, we'll start construction. And it's about a six-year period, which would put us at operational completion in about 2030. Jim Morris: If Sites were in place now, how much of a difference would it make? Jerry Brown: Because largely of the 2017, 2019 wet years, if we would've had Sites in place then, Sites would've started the 2020 year completely full at a million and a half acre feet. We estimated last year, had we had Sites in place, we would've had about a million acre feet of water in the reservoir for the farms and cities and environment. With the use that was projected last year, we would probably have about 400,000 acre feet available this year, which is still a very substantial amount, especially considering the very low conditions at our upstream reservoirs, Shasta, Oroville, Folsom. Jim Morris: We have three distinct segments in California, and they sometimes intertwine, the environment, cities, and farms. How would each of these benefit if Sites is built? Jerry Brown: The one piece of this, while I believe the benefits for the cities and farms are very important and necessary to make the project work, is the environmental element. I don't think there's ever been a project like Sites that will provide the kind of assets and benefits for environmental purposes. We're still figuring the final participation by the federal government, but, on a high end, there could be up to around 40 percent of the project, the Sites Project, that would be dedicated for environmental purposes. And that is huge, because never before has the state or the federal government owned and operated an asset like Sites, that will have both storage and water supply for the environment in the driest of years. And with that, we recently entered into some collaboration with some environmental groups to evaluate how we can optimize the use of this environmental storage to provide the optimum benefit for all the different environmental objectives that are out there. So we're super excited about that. And the board is very committed to this as a component of the project. I think one other thing to note, one of the criticisms about the Proposition One investment in environmental purposes is that maybe it's going to be somewhat of a bait and switch where we say we're going to do something, and then, when times get tough, it's not going to happen. But I can tell you with a hundred percent confidence that this board and this project is going to seek to have an ironclad contract with the environment, with the State of California, to the point where, as long as there's a California, there will be an environmental component to the Sites Reservoir. Jim Morris: When you look at rice, we have shown that you can grow a crop that's very helpful for our cuisine and incredible for our economy, but then we also have the Pacific Flyway Benefits, and looks like salmon will be benefiting from rice farming as well. So does it need to be an or conversation, or can Sites be part of a greater and picture that help our water overall in California? Jerry Brown: I've been involved in California water for decades. And we are at a stage where it seems like we are at odds a lot in terms of what kind of strategy to take to improve our situation. There's the or camp, which seems to be of a mindset that we can extend and optimize what we have. That we don't need to do much of anything, but we just need to conserve and recycle, and that will take care of all of our issues. That is a strategy, but I believe that what we're seeing today and the stresses that are occurring in our natural and developed systems, which are significant, we're seeing the results of that just an or strategy. There is an element to extending our supplies that we have, but there's also the and part of this, which is we need to build new facilities and find smart ways to extend the resources that we have to provide for the changing climate, the growing population, and all the needs of California, including the environment. And we think Sites Reservoir is a great tool that will allow us to do the and. Jim Morris: I've lived in the Sacramento Valley my entire life. And, I have to say, it's a big concern when we look at what the drought is doing to our region. So let's talk about some optimism. If not now, when would this ever happen? What kind of momentum do you see for this project, and what kind of optimism do you have at this time that this is going to get done and help our state? Jerry Brown: We are at a critical juncture where the Sites Reservoir and other storage projects, whether it be groundwater, storage, or surface storage, recycled water, conservation, desalination, all of these things are necessary to secure our future. And with SGMA, with the stresses that our existing resources are under, we have to invest. And I think more and more people are recognizing that. Somebody asked me this the other day, "What is different today than maybe 10 or 20 years ago in terms of the possibilities for Sites Reservoir?" And I think a big part of it is the recognition of the changing climate and the effect that that's having on the availability of our water supplies. And, I think, people see the sensibilities of essentially providing additional storage of water, so that as we get more of our precipitation in the form of rain instead of snow, that we have someplace that is reserving this supply, diverting it during the wettest periods, when that can be done safely, and saving it for the dry periods when we really need it most, all of us. Jim Morris: I appreciate Jerry Brown taking time to visit on this key project. As the year progresses, we will keep you updated on developments with Sites Reservoir, as well as drought impacts in the Sacramento Valley. You can find out much more at podcast.calrice.org. We appreciate your comments, questions, and reviews. Thanks for listening.
Brent talks with Gary Fletcher about Arizona's SALT deduction workaround, how to plan for it, and the life and death of Proposition 208. They also discuss Arizona's Proposition 208 workarounds that are still the law. Gary Fletcher is an attorney and CPA at the firm Nystedt & Fletcher, PLLC in Tucson, Arizona. Gary practices tax accounting and estate planning, and is a Fellow in the American College of Trust and Estate Counsel (ACTEC). Gary can be reached at (520) 881-3900, email@example.com. If you are enjoying the podcast please SUBSCRIBE and leave a REVIEW, and if you want to learn more about Brent go to https://wealthandlaw.com/team/.
We are back with the unconventional and immensely creative marketer, John Williamson. Last week he went in-depth on his powerful technique called Emotional Lockpicking™, and we asked him to join us again, which he agreed to do. John lives in an undisclosed location on the side of a mountain in Scotland. Over the last 30 years he has generated millions of dollars in sales for himself and his clients with his own special brand of unique selling propositions. He's also come up with some very interesting ideas about elevator pitches, unique selling propositions, and even how to close a deal with a stuffed tortoise. I find his ideas fascinating and he'll share some more of them with us today. One of John's favorite quotes is: “All things being equal, people buy on price. Which is why your number-one job as an entrepreneur is to ensure that ‘things' aren't equal.” Probably related to that idea is a speech he has given over 250 times called “How to Charge Higher Prices Than Your Competitors… and STILL Win the Business.” On the show, John reminds us again that for a marketer today, the most truly scarce commodity is… attention. Not only is less and less of it available, but it's becoming more and more expensive for a business to get the attention of their prospects, if they can get it at all. Lucky for us, John has spent years developing unusual and unusually profitable techniques to do that. Sometimes at a surprisingly low cost. Among the things he talks about are: • How to rope in the attention of the very best customers in the market… weeks, months, and even years before your competitors even know who these customers are. • The elevator pitch that turns into an earworm they can't get out of your head. John explains how to put one of these together, and how it's been used to get business in the course of a seven-floor elevator ride! • How he has created out-of-the box USPs that seem to break all the rules, but also punch right through the ceiling on sales records!Download.
Hi Divers! This is a different kind of episode. Instead of an interview with a Reiki master, I am being interviewed by Christian from the Reiki Business Collective.We chat about how to define your Reiki business proposition in order to reach the people you want to serve with your practice. The business side of Reiki is one aspect many of us struggle with, yet there is little Reiki-specific training and information about it. Often we adapt techniques to market other modalities like Life Coaching, which is, honestly, a completely different ball game. Christian's podcast is focused on helping Reiki professionals to develop a thriving Reiki business. You can check more interviews on his youtube channel: https://youtu.be/VfXSZm2WQ3IEnjoy! Support the show (https://www.patreon.com/diveintoreiki)
Here's an excerpt from a keynote talk Rushkoff delivered at the Silicon Alley Jewish Center in the early-2000s. Rushkoff explores the tenants of Judaism to learn if they can be applied to surveillance technology.