Rapid and fundamental political change
The Remnant with Jonah Goldberg
Last year, Remnant regular and AEI scholar Matt Continetti published The Right: The Hundred-Year War for American Conservatism, a tome so nerdy that he and Jonah needed two full podcast episodes just to discuss the first half of it. Today, Matt returns to the program to continue working through the history of the right from the ‘80s to the present. Or, at least, that was the plan. Instead, the conversation ends up focusing on the nature of the new right, how Pat Buchanan changed conservatism, and what Donald Trump's devotees actually want. Plus, listeners of the Commentary podcast will be delighted to find that Matt is actually allowed to speak. Show Notes: - Matt's page at AEI - The Right, now available in paperback - Part one of Matt's previous Remnant nerdfest… - …and part two - The Commentary podcast - Lionel Trilling's The Liberal Imagination - Julius Krein: “I Voted for Trump. And I Sorely Regret It.” - Christopher Lasch's The Revolt of the Elites - Tom Wolfe: “The Great Relearning” - Ezra Klein: “The Problem With Everything-Bagel Liberalism” Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
STRIKE UPDATE! SEIU, WGA, AFL-CIO, PNWSU, MLBPA! Degrowth vs. workers' movement, WGA strike and culture production, the Player's Revolt against the National League, immanent critique of culture war, extinction rebellion as the zombie New Left, and much more!For the full episode support the show at http://patreon.com/theantifadaAPOLOGIES for the echoey/murmury audio stuff. I messed up and i won't do it again :(AFL-CIO support Willow Project: -https://www.foxbusiness.com/energy/bidens-decision-massive-alaska-oil-project-determine-climate-future-labor-presWGA Updates: https://www.hollywoodreporter.com/business/business-news/los-angeles-hospitality-union-backs-writers-strike-1235483737/ https://www.vulture.com/2023/05/wga-2023-writers-strike-news-updates-day-10.htmlAndrea Vetter clip discussed on Left Reckoning: https://twitter.com/LeftReckoning/status/1653101121429200901Blue Bird EV buses unionize: https://www.nytimes.com/2023/05/12/us/politics/clean-energy-unions.html?smid=nytcore-ios-share&referringSource=articleShareRobert B. Ross - The Great Players' RevoltSong: 100 Gecs - Dumbest Girl Alive
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow #Preview: #SpecislReport: Xi watchful of urban revolt.Gregory Copley, Defense & Foreign Affairs
Jennifer Lunden joins Let's Talk Memoir for a conversation about her experience with ME/CFS and her new braided memoir American Breakdown: Our Ailing Nation, My Body's Revolt, and the Nineteenth-Century Woman Who Brought Me Back to Life, writing about trauma, the long-term effects of adverse childhood experiences on health, misogyny in medicine, using imagery to ground our readers, how she found the right publisher, and what it takes to be a working, published writer. Also in this episode: -capitalism and grind culture -epigenetics -destigmatizing ME/CFS and other autoimmune diseases Books mentioned in this episode: Easy Beauty by Chloe Cooper Jones The Sound of a Wild Snail Eating by Elisabeth Tova Bailey The Two Kinds of Decay by Sarah Manguso The Ladies Handbook for Her Mysterious Illness by Sarah Ramsey Notes from No Man's Land by Eula Biss A Good Country: My LIfe in Twelve Towns and the Devastating Battle for a White America by Sofia Ali-Khan Nickel and Dimed by Barbara Ehrenreich Hope in the Dark by Rebecca Solnit Jennifer Lunden is the author of American Breakdown: Our Ailing Nation, My Body's Revolt, and the Nineteenth-Century Woman Who Brought Me Back to Life. Her writing has been selected for a Pushcart Prize, listed as Notable in Best American Essays, and supported by grants from the Maine Arts Commission, the Money for Women/Barbara Deming Memorial Fund, and the Canada Council for the Arts. Her essays have been published in Creative Nonfiction, Orion, River Teeth, DIAGRAM, Longreads, and other journals. She has received fellowships from Yaddo, the Virginia Center for the Creative Arts, Hewnoaks Artist Residency, Hedgebrook, Monson Arts, and the Dora Maar House in the South of France, and was the 2016 recipient of the Bread Loaf - Rona Jaffe Foundation Scholarship in Nonfiction. A licensed clinical social worker (LCSW) and former therapist, she provides individual and group supervision to other therapists and has also taught social work online for Simmons University and the University of New England. In 2012 she was named Maine's Social Worker of the Year for her campaign to prevent cuts to Maine's Medicaid program. She and her husband live in a little house in Portland, Maine, where they keep several backyard chickens, two cats, and some gloriously untamed gardens. Connect with Jennifer: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/jennifer.lunden Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/jleelunden/ Website: https://jenniferlunden.com/ Links for book purchase are on this page: https://jenniferlunden.com/american-breakdown/ -- Ronit Plank is a writer, teacher, and editor whose work has been featured in The Atlantic, The Washington Post, The New York Times, Writer's Digest, The Rumpus, American Literary Review, Hippocampus, The Iowa Review, and elsewhere. Her memoir WHEN SHE COMES BACK about the loss of her mother to the guru Bhagwan Shree Rajneesh and their eventual reconciliation was named a 2021 Best True Crime Book by Book Riot and was a Finalist in the National Indie Excellence Awards, the Housatonic Book Awards, and the Book of the Year Awards. Her fiction and creative nonfiction have been nominated for Pushcart Prizes, the Best of the Net, and the Best Microfiction Anthology, and her short story collection HOME IS A MADE-UP PLACE won Hidden River Arts' Eludia Award. She is creative nonfiction editor at The Citron Review and lives in Seattle with her family where she is working on her next book. More about Ronit: https://ronitplank.com Sign up for monthly podcast and writing updates: https://bit.ly/33nyTKd Follow on Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/ronitplank/ More about WHEN SHE COMES BACK, a memoir: https://ronitplank.com/book/ More about HOME IS A MADE-UP PLACE, a short story collection: https://ronitplank.com/home-is-a-made-up-place/ Connect with Ronit: https://www.instagram.com/ronitplank/ https://twitter.com/RonitPlank https://www.facebook.com/RonitPlank Background photo: Canva Headshot photo credit: Sarah Anne Photography Theme music: Isaac Joel, Dead Moll's Fingers
Today on The Torrey & Dan Podcast, hatred is on the rise in the US, communities revolting against violence, PM Smith, Pastor of Huber Memorial Church joins the show as well. Listen to Torrey & Dan weekdays 2-6pm on WBAL News Radio 1090, FM 101.5 & the WBAL Radio app.
Interviews With The Hunting Masters - Big game Hunting podcast
Coyote Hunting with Heath Baker Show Notes: Heath Baker is a full-time coyote hunter. He's been hunting coyotes since he was 13, and the more he got into it, the more obsessed he became. Heath grew up watching Randy Anderson videos and says he was his idol. Heath is also a licensed clinical therapist, which you might not guess by looking at him. He's currently on a break from that work to focus on hunting, and we talk about how to make a living as a hunter. It's way more than just going out on the hunt. You have to take a unique approach, do something no one else does, and pursue it relentlessly. Today, Heath is the marketing director at Predator Tactics, a company that designs and manufactures high-quality hunting lights and gear. He goes live on Facebook while he's out hunting coyotes, and he has an 85% kill ratio when he's streaming. Heath also shows people how to work through the whole process and the entire dynamic in the moment. We take some questions from the audience about coyote calls and talk about best practices. Another audience question came through about Heath's go-to starting volume when using a Revolt caller. Heath shares his recommendations, what he's using today, and how to use the volume level to get coyotes' attention. We talk about what to do with coyotes that hang up a couple hundred yards out and how to adjust your call's pitch and volume to lure them in. I also ask Heath what he looks for when he chooses a place to go hunting and how he sets up a sequence. What's Inside: How Heath teaches coyote hunting through livestreams. Coyote calling tips around volume and pitch. How Heath chooses an ideal hunting spot. Mentioned in this episode Days In The Wild Podcast Phoenix Shooting Bags save 20% with code johnstallone Howl for Wildlife: https://www.howlforwildlife.org/ Predator Tactics Predator Tactics on Instagram Heath Baker on Instagram Short Description: Heath Baker is a full-time coyote hunter and heads up marketing at Predator Tactics. He hunts coyotes live on Facebook, where he shows people how to work through the whole process and the entire dynamic in the moment. We take some questions from the audience about coyote calls and what to do with coyotes that hang up a couple hundred yards away. I also ask Heath what he looks for when he chooses a place to go hunting and how he sets up a sequence. Tags big game hunting, hunting tips, hunting guide, buck hunting, hunting stories, coyote hunting, livestreaming, coyote calling, predator tactics, predator hunting
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow Baghdad 1932 tigris and euphrates american colony jerusalem history of israel israel euphrates river 01/01/1932 #Preview: #SpecialReport: The rise of ISIS in the Iraqi Sunni revolt. Ghaith Abdul-Ahad, author, A Stranger in Your Own City.
Financial Freedom for Physicians with Dr. Christopher H. Loo, MD-PhD
Description: Welcome to the podcast. In this episode, we will discuss with our guest, Bridgit Norris, on how to break free from conformity and create a life of your own design. Bridgit Norris, a game-changing leadership coach and brings her straight-talking, no-nonsense approach to this episode. Bridgit discusses how to be a rebel in a sea of conformity. She shares insights on how to stay true to yourself and not let society's expectations dictate your life. Next, Bridgit talks about how to stop living by society's rules and start living for yourself. She discusses the importance of letting go of societal expectations and discovering what makes you truly happy. Bridgit then delves into how to discover your unique path to success. She emphasizes the importance of being your own guru and following your intuition to create a fulfilling life. Bridgit then shares her insights on how to redefine success and live your best life in your 40s and beyond. She encourages listeners to embrace this new chapter of life and use it as an opportunity to grow and thrive. Finally, Bridgit discusses how to embrace your inner maverick and create a successful non-traditional business. She shares tips on how to overcome fear and take bold action to create a business that aligns with your values and passions. Throughout the podcast, Bridgit is always ready to answer questions about self-leadership, disruption, and the coaching industry. Her goal is to inspire listeners to break free from conformity and create a life of their own design. Join us for the podcast and become part of the revolution! Disclaimer: Not advice. Educational purposes only. Not an endorsement for or against. Results not vetted. Views of the guests do not represent those of the host or show. Do your due diligence. Click here to join PodMatch (the "AirBNB" of Podcasting): https://www.joinpodmatch.com/drchrisloomdphd We couldn't do it without the support of our listeners. To help support the show: CashApp- https://cash.app/$drchrisloomdphd Venmo- https://account.venmo.com/u/Chris-Loo-4 Buy Me a Coffee- https://www.buymeacoffee.com/chrisJx Thank you to our sponsor, CityVest: https://bit.ly/37AOgkp Click here to schedule a 1-on-1 private coaching call: https://www.drchrisloomdphd.com/book-online Click here to purchase my books on Amazon: https://amzn.to/2PaQn4p Follow our YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/chL1357 Thank you to our advertisers on Spotify. Financial Freedom for Physicians, Copyright 2023
In this new history of the Reformation in the Netherlands, Christine Kooi synthesizes fifty years of scholarship provide a broad general history of the Low Countries in the sixteenth century. Kooi's writing focuses on the political context of the era and explores how religious change took place against the integration and disintegration of the Habsburg composite state in the Netherlands. Special attention is given to the Reformation's role in both fomenting and fueling the Revolt in the Netherlands against the Habsburg regime of Phillip II and demonstrating how it contributed to the formation of the region's two successor states, the Dutch Republic and the Southern Netherlands. Reformation in the Low Countries, 1500-1620 (Cambridge UP, 2022) provides a broad understanding of the religions and political debates of the era in the Low Countries by synthesizing years of scholarship and knowledge into one accessible volume. Douglas Bell is a writer, teacher, and historian who lives in the Netherlands. His research interests center on American military history, American foreign policy, German history, and European Studies. Tweet him @douglasibell. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/history
In this new history of the Reformation in the Netherlands, Christine Kooi synthesizes fifty years of scholarship provide a broad general history of the Low Countries in the sixteenth century. Kooi's writing focuses on the political context of the era and explores how religious change took place against the integration and disintegration of the Habsburg composite state in the Netherlands. Special attention is given to the Reformation's role in both fomenting and fueling the Revolt in the Netherlands against the Habsburg regime of Phillip II and demonstrating how it contributed to the formation of the region's two successor states, the Dutch Republic and the Southern Netherlands. Reformation in the Low Countries, 1500-1620 (Cambridge UP, 2022) provides a broad understanding of the religions and political debates of the era in the Low Countries by synthesizing years of scholarship and knowledge into one accessible volume. Douglas Bell is a writer, teacher, and historian who lives in the Netherlands. His research interests center on American military history, American foreign policy, German history, and European Studies. Tweet him @douglasibell. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices Support our show by becoming a premium member! https://newbooksnetwork.supportingcast.fm/new-books-network
New Books in Early Modern History
In this new history of the Reformation in the Netherlands, Christine Kooi synthesizes fifty years of scholarship provide a broad general history of the Low Countries in the sixteenth century. Kooi's writing focuses on the political context of the era and explores how religious change took place against the integration and disintegration of the Habsburg composite state in the Netherlands. Special attention is given to the Reformation's role in both fomenting and fueling the Revolt in the Netherlands against the Habsburg regime of Phillip II and demonstrating how it contributed to the formation of the region's two successor states, the Dutch Republic and the Southern Netherlands. Reformation in the Low Countries, 1500-1620 (Cambridge UP, 2022) provides a broad understanding of the religions and political debates of the era in the Low Countries by synthesizing years of scholarship and knowledge into one accessible volume. Douglas Bell is a writer, teacher, and historian who lives in the Netherlands. His research interests center on American military history, American foreign policy, German history, and European Studies. Tweet him @douglasibell. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Casting Through Ancient Greece
This is a teaser of the bonus episode, Behind the Ionian Revolt found over on Patreon.For this episode we turn to the Ionian Revolt and look to the causes behind the revolt breaking out.Our main source, Herodotus points to individual figures driving the revolt. But for them to do this there must have been more at play. We look to the Greeks experience in Ionia under Lydian and then Persian rule to try and understand what factors would see the populations dissatisfied and in a position where rebelling was a viable option. However it would also seem the Greeks themselves would also play their own part in this, with tyrants leading their cities.If you would like to hear more and support the series click on the Patreon link at the bottom of the page or you can head to my website to discover other ways to support the series, HereISupport the show
Willem is a Dutch activist who studied biopharmaceutical sciences from 1996-2001 with an emphasis in nanotechnology. After spending 12 years in the lab, he switched to become a full-time dance teacher in 2008, which was his passion until the plandemic was pushed onto humanity. Together with Jeroen Pols, a lawyer from the Netherlands, he founded Virustruth. The organization regularly protests against governmental measures on COVID-19 and also often promotes alternative theories about COVID-19. Willem believes that reported cases and risks of the virus have been exaggerated, and the theory that measures against the spread of the virus are used to restrict fundamental rights. He is also against vaccination against COVID-19 and believes the virus escaped from a lab in Wuhan. Willem fights for the preservation of a democratic constitutional state in which children have the opportunity to develop themselves freely and to live a life with their own beliefs and opinions. These freedoms and fundamental rights have been increasingly compromised over the past decade. Willem believes, if we can learn one thing from this crisis, it is what it is like to be human, not only as an individual but as a society. Don't miss this EXCELLENT conversation! Connect with Willem: Website: https://voorwaarheid.nu/ IG: https://www.instagram.com/wcbengel/?hl=en Twitter: https://twitter.com/dancalegria . . . . . . #soulawakening #consiousness #innerwisdom #quantumfield #higherdimensions #lightbody #raiseyourfrequency #conciousness #thirdeyeawakening #metaphysics #quantumhealing #ascendedmasters #consciousawakening #awakenyoursoul #thirdeyethirst #manifestingdreams #powerofpositivtiy #spiritualawakenings #higherconscious #spiritualthoughts #lightworkersunited #highestself #positiveaffirmation #loaquotes #spiritualinspiration #highvibrations #spiritualhealers #intuitivehealer #powerofthought #spiritualityreignssupreme --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/thehiddengateway/support
Technology makes our current government obsolete, here's why. I just finished reading an amazing book called "The Revolt of The Public" which goes back through history and about how technology changes the way we communicate and act. It explains many problems that we see today, specifically the problems with the loss of trust of Institutions and the way that this top-down control works and of course the way that the economic model is mimicking the complex system of information. So I sat down with the author of the book for an amazing conversation, Martin Gurri joins me and we are going to discuss the book itself, the fourth and fifth wave of communication and how the parabolic increase in the rise of information is making the current forms of government obsolete. Then we go through recent history to look at revolutions that happened from 2011, like the Occupy Wall Street and so much more! I go on to explain where we're going and how you should be managing your life especially with bills like 'the Restrict Act' that's going into place right now. So let's go. Martin Gurri Twitter: @mgurri Martin Gurri's Blog: https://go.1markmoss.com/MartinGurriBlog Buy "The Revolt Of The Public" Book Here: https://go.1markmoss.com/RevoltBookSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On the 229th episode of You Know I'm Right, Nick Durst and Joe Calabrese are joined by broadcast journalist Sharon Carpenter or an exclusive interview to discuss: - Her thoughts on the upcoming coronation of King Charles and the Royal family - Deciding to come to school in the USA and attending Pace University - What internships did she do? - Building her career in the USA rather than the UK - First on air broadcasting job with CBS- Working as an anchor for BET - Jobs with BBC, Global Grind, REVOLT and ET - Hosting HQ trivia - Appearing on the Wendy Williams show - Hosting "The Royal Report," an entertainment news show that covers the latest stories, fashion and fandom on the British royal family for People TV - Her current role hosting for BBC America and contributing on various stations such as ABC and CNN - Creating Carpenter Media - Which job stop did she notice the most significant social media growth? - Has interviewed Oprah and Meryl Streep, who is her favorite interview? - Who would she love to interview? - You Know I'm Right moment
Happy May Day! We know how tiring it is to work all day only to have a few hours to prep for D&D sessions on the weekend, and that's why we're celebrating international workers' day this week by recounting the Peasant's Revolt in England. This historical account is FULL of ideas for an impactful campaign no matter your play style - combat heavy, political intrigue, or story driven, we can adapt all of it! Join our discord community! Support us on patreon! Check out our merch! Sources: Dobson, R. B. The Peasants' Revolt of 1381. 2nd ed., Macmillan, 1983. Hilton, Rodney. Bond Men Made Free: Medieval Peasant Movements and the English Rising of 1381. Viking Press, 1973. A great primer on the Peasant's Revolt is Ian White's "The Black Death, Economic and Social Change and the Great Rising of 1381 in Hertfordshire" - read it here! Socials: Website Twitter Instagram Facebook
On this episode of The HolloTalk Podcast, we are doing it very big!!! We would like to welcome to The HolloTalk Podcast a man of many talents and a overall great guy. The GM Of REVOLT Podcast Network: Mr. Aki Garrett. We talk with Aki about what he does with REVOLT, all that he does with the podcast network, his aspirations to grow within the podcasting market, the making of his films and so much more. This is a very special episode for The HolloTalk Podcast and we hope that you all will enjoy it. Thank you to Aki for supporting The HolloTalk Podcast and showing love by coming on and having a great conversation. We would like to thank you, as well as REVOLT. Be sure to subscribe to The HolloTalk Podcast to stay updated with new episodes. Thank You and We Love You All!!! --- Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/thehollotalkpodcast/support
How narrative control enables the Regime to rule us, and what can be done about it. The written version of this review can be found here. We strongly encourage, in these days of censorship and deplatforming, all readers to bookmark our main site (https://www.theworthyhouse.com). You can also subscribe for email notifications. The Worthy House does not solicit donations or other support, or have ads. Other than at the main site, you can follow Charles here: https://twitter.com/TheWorthyHouse https://gab.com/TheWorthyHouse
In a special 'George Floyd Memorial Lecture' hosted by the University of Houston, historian Robin D.G. Kelley draws links between the 2020 uprisings and the 2001 rebellion in Cincinnati against the police killing of Timothy Thomas, a 19-year-old unarmed Black man.The Real News is an independent, viewer-supported, radical media network. Help us continue producing radically independent news and in-depth analysis by following us and becoming a monthly sustainer: Donate: https://therealnews.com/donate-podSign up for our newsletter: https://therealnews.com/newsletter-podLike us on Facebook: https://facebook.com/therealnewsFollow us on Twitter: https://twitter.com/therealnews
This week on TechTime with Nathan Mumm®, Twitter check purge leaves some without a blue tick, Snapchat sees a revolt against its new AI feature, and Flying Cars are not just on the Jetson's anymore. We talk with Richard Flentge about Lithium-Ion Batteries and how they can solve the energy crisis. Our technology fail is about Twitter Trolls. Finally, "What we found on the Web" as we discuss a few topics that will make you go Hummmmm Join us on TechTime Radio with Nathan Mumm, the show that makes you go "Hummmm" Technology news of the week for April 23rd – 29th 2023.Episode 150: --- [Now on Today's Show]:--- [Top Stories in Technology]: The Twitter purge leaves some people ‘unverified'Users pan the new AI feature on Snapchat, but not for why you might think.$100 Grand, you can get your hands on the Jetson One electric Air Car.--- [Pick of the Day - Whiskey Tasting Reveal]Bonnie Rose Orange Peel White | 70 Proof | Price: $14.99 --- [Technology with James Riddle]Richard Flentge, Author of Verities of an Electric Mule talks about Lithium batteries. --- [This Week in Technology] April 23, 2005 - The first YouTube video is created.--- [Marc's Whiskey Mumble]--- [What We Found on the Web]Facebook work filtering posts 'cost me my humanity'--- [Technology Fail of the Week]Twitter users have been taken for quite a ride over the past few days regarding the site's verification system.--- [Mike's Mesmerizing Moment brought to us by StoriCoffee®]Why do we want a Blue Checkmark on Twitter?--- [Pick of the Day Whiskey Review]Bonnie Rose Orange Peel White | 70 Proof | Price: $14.99Mike: Thumbs UpGuest: Thumbs Up
Progressive Talk LIVE! with Dusty Smith
Fox News fires host Tucker Carlson after settling dominion lawsuit, CNN fires Don Lemon after controversial year, Elon Musk faces blue checkmark revolt as his plans for twitter once again fail spectacularly, Marjorie Taylor Greene faces calls of a lawsuit after slandering Dylan Mulvaney, PPLUS 50 other topics! If you enjoy my work, please consider supporting it by becoming a Patreon! Every little bit really helps. http://www.patreon.com/codcast We now have a P.O. Box so you can send us anything you want and we will unbox it live on the show. Send whatever you want to see me unbox to: Dusty Smith 1231 SUNSET DR STE 302 GRENADA, MS 38901-4025 Amazon Wishlist for Animal Sanctuary: https://www.amazon.com/hz/wishlist/ls/2RZVIUQ36Y1BD?ref_=wl_share Personal Amazon Wishlist in the unlikely case someone wants to send me something personally. All gifts unboxed during the show! https://www.amazon.com/hz/wishlist/ls/W3KCEZIXWNE6?ref_=wl_share
The Gravel Ride. A cycling podcast
This we sit down with Andrew Juskatis from Giant Bicycles to discuss the Giant Revolt X gravel bike. With 50 years in the bicycle business, Giant brings massive engineering and manufacturing resources to the sport. The Revolt X model features front suspension matched with a compliant rear end and dropper post. Sounds like my kind of ride! Support the Podcast Join The Ridership Automated Transcription, please excuse the typos: [00:00:00] Craig Dalton: Hello, and welcome to the gravel ride podcast, where we go deep on the sport of gravel cycling through in-depth interviews with product designers, event organizers and athletes. Who are pioneering the sport I'm your host, Craig Dalton, a lifelong cyclist who discovered gravel cycling back in 2016 and made all the mistakes you don't need to make. I approach each episode as a beginner down, unlock all the knowledge you need to become a great gravel cyclist. This week on the podcast. We welcome Andrew. from giant bicycles to the show. Andrew is a global product marketing manager. And had a hand in the launch of the new revolt acts, gravel bike. I have to say after I saw former Gaston friend, URI has walled. Old riding this new giant bicycle where the RockShox suspension fork on it. I couldn't resist reaching out to the team at giant to learn a little bit more. I'd been curious as to when we'd start to see larger manufacturers bring suspension forks into the gravel bike world. I know it is a topic. That many of you feel very passionately one way or the other about, but I thought it would be interesting to talk to Andrew about that decision and how they see the market evolving. Giant is a close to 50, maybe 50 plus year old company. That's been producing bikes for many, many other brands, as well as developing their own brand. Back in the eighties, they've got a huge amount of research and development and organizational strength in the engineering department. So it was exciting to talk to them about what they were seeing with this bicycle. Obviously they have models available. With, and without that rock shock, we talk about the revolt X model as well as one of the other models that shares a similar chassis, but not an identical chassis. And we'll get into why giant was uniquely capable of producing something specific. For running a suspension fork versus just slapping something on the same bike or the same frame that they had produced for the non suspension. Model. Anyway, I look forward to you listening to this conversation, Andrew and I are contemporary. So we share some stories about our early experience in the mountain bike market and the evolution of that market. And some of the parallels were. We're seeing in the gravel world. With that said, let's jump right into my conversation with Andrew. Andrew, welcome to the show. [00:02:29] Andrew Juskatis: Hey, thanks for having me, Craig. [00:02:31] Craig Dalton: It's good to, good to have you. I'm, I feel like I've been wanting to have someone on from Giant for a few years now, and I couldn't resist reaching out through my friend Yuri Oswald, who just started riding for Giant u s A. Uh, when I saw the new Revolt acts, it seemed like too, too much of a bike that was right up my alley not to get someone on the show to talk about. [00:02:53] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, absolutely. You know, it's, it's a new launch for us. It just came out this February. Um, so it's still new, it's still hot, and it's an interesting product from Giant. [00:03:02] Craig Dalton: Yeah. Yeah. Before we dig into that, let's just get a little bit about your history. Where, where did you grow up and how did you discover the bike, and ultimately, how did you end up working in the bike industry? [00:03:13] Andrew Juskatis: cow. That's a long story, but I will try and make it short for you so, I'm coming up on 50 years old. I've been riding and racing bikes, specifically mountain bikes since I was 14 years old. I grew up in Southern California. I started ri erasing and then riding, you know, around 87, 88. So I've, I've been through the f almost the full trajectory of mountain biking as, as a result of that, my love and for cycling has grown. So Southern California. Um, you know, went to college at University of Utah and just absolutely fell in love with the sport of mountain biking. But out of that, I took my first job, um, working for cycling publications. So over a period of nine years, I worked for five different magazines starting in 1996, working for Mountain Biking, mountain Biker Bike Magazine, bicycling, and then eventually finished off my tenure at Venu and throughout the entire. I was the tech editor for all those publications. I did a lot of product testing, um, and, and had a pretty good gig doing all that, but it was 2004 when I was an editor. I flew from Colorado out to Southern California to be a guest at Giant Bicycles when they were introducing their maestro suspension technology. And I remember specifically as an. Riding that product, meeting the people behind the product and saying, Hey, giant has something going on for it. Like this is legit. Not only is this technology legit, but the people behind it are serious about what they're doing, and it really put, honestly put Giant on my radar for what is going to be my next job. Lo and behold, position opened up in their marketing department in 2005. I took the job at Giant, and here I am, what, some 18 years later. On the other end of the stick here, talking to editors around the world. [00:04:58] Craig Dalton: Amazing. I love that we're in the same age range and went through sort of our coming up and mountain biking around the same time. I know we could probably share a lot of stories that might not be interesting to our gravel riding audience, but thanks for sharing that. And just for a little bit of context, can you just talk about the origins of the giant, uh, giant company and the giant. [00:05:19] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, for sure. And for, for those listeners who aren't aware, you know, we're ob. OB obviously a legacy brand. We just celebrated our 50th anniversary. And again, another really long story short, the reason why giant exists is way back in the seventies when Schwinn was having its bicycle boom, Schwinn was manufacturing the great majority of their product. You know, here in the United States. They realized that they needed to expand, they needed to bring prices down to some more affordability. So they sent off kind of their Lewis and Clark guys over to Asia to source out, uh, bicycle manufacturing over in Asia. And one of those guys ventured over to Taiwan, which at the time wasn't. Producing anything to do with bicycles and fortuitously stumbled across a fledgling little company, manufacturing company called Giant at the time. Um, at the time they were not making bicycles, but had the capability to do so well. Long story short. Giant became the main manufacturer of Schwinn bicycles kind of in the, in the late seventies there. And so they were pumping out the great majority of Schwinn bikes that maybe our parents grew up with, or we grew up as, grew up with as kids. That grew and grew and grew. The manufacturing business continued to improve. The factory got bigger and bigger. We got better at it. And then in the, um, early eighties, we started our own brand, and that's the brand that I worked for, which is Giant, that's the brand that most of your listeners are familiar with. So, early eighties on that, we started making our own product, unique product, own designed, um, manufactured and engineered by us. And that's the brand that we're talking about today. [00:06:55] Craig Dalton: I remember in the very late eighties selling a giant iguana or two on the mountain bike side. If I can name, drop that little bit of history to [00:07:04] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, that's still a running joke I get all the time. What do you feed the Johnny Iguana? I, I love oldie, but goodie. [00:07:11] Craig Dalton: And I also remember obviously like, you know, in addition to that Schwinn product line that they were producing for many years, they then expanded to a lot of product for a lot of different manufacturers. And I remember sort of learning that as I was working in a bike shop on the East coast and realizing that, you know, of the seven brands that we were selling, it was three or four of them were actually produced in the same factory, um, via Giant, which was kind of interesting at the. [00:07:38] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, for sure. So our manufacturing side of the business. Does produce bicycles for some other brands out there, but the great majority of of product that comes out of our factory is giant. And just to clarify, you know, anything that comes out of our factory is engineered and, and designed by that brand. So everything is unique. Like the giant brand is completely different than anything else that might come out of that factory. Um, but I'm here today to talk about, you know, giant product and the giant brand. So excited to get. [00:08:09] Craig Dalton: Yeah. And you know, as we trace back kind of the brand history as you've been there the last 18 years or so, obviously Giant is a full service brand, meaning they're doing everything from kids' bikes, Tor de France and you know, U C I downhill bikes across the product line. When you think about how the brand kind of approaches. Entire suite of product. Is it, does it, does it sort of come from the top down and you're trying to make the best product possible? Or is each, each kind of division kind of focused on like, oh, I'm trying to make an affordable bike, or commuter bike, or what have you, and really just trying to be best of class in the area that it's competing in. [00:08:49] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, first things first is we make sure that we have the right people leading the right categories. From that, every one of those category managers, their goal is to build the absolute best in class for that. Whether it be, uh, a youth bike, whether it be a road gravel or mountain bike, we always wanna shoot for the top. Only after we have all those, these pieces in place, do we start thinking about price points. How do we want to, you know, what price points do we want to hit? We look at, maybe sometimes we'll look at our competitors and see what they're doing and see how we can, you know, beat them. But for the great majority of time, because our factory, we are the factory. We have the greatest buying power in the entire cycling industry. If you think about it. I mean, we buy more D R X T rear derailers than any other brand on Earth. So normally we're, we're always gonna get the best pricing out of that. We don't normally focus on pricing. You know, your, your, your listeners can certainly do their own shopping and, and look at different brands and different prices, but that's certainly something where we differentiate our categories. Um, how do we break it down? And that's something we can talk about when we talk about Revolt X. What are, what are the prices here in the United. [00:09:54] Craig Dalton: Yeah. I'm curious and excited given your tenure at Giant, just when you started to see like a gravel bike first emerge in the lineup, and obviously the date you dropped to me earlier I think was 2013. The category barely existed at that point. So I'm curious if you recall, like why was that bike created originally? [00:10:14] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, that's a really good question. And I, I, I don't wanna say it was created by accident, but at the time, w. You know, the category managers, the marketing staff, we're in touch with the market. We ride a lot. It's our passion. So we're out there and seeing what, what people are doing. Gravel at the time from a mass production level really didn't exist. This is over a decade ago, like you just indicated. The consumers were, you know, maybe the, the elite that bleeding edge was kind of experimenting with, you know, taking a road bike and putting on the biggest tires possible and riding it in more aggressive terrain. I would say we caught onto that, that, that, that trend and it was, it was just a developing trend way back then. And we said, Hey, you know what, let's experiment. It seems like it makes sense. This might actually go somewhere. This, this might not be a fad. Like single speeding, right? Like that came and went for the most part. This actually has legs given the trends at the time of. Generally speaking, you know, road bike sales were just beginning to slump off. People might, might have started getting turned off a little bit about road riding just because of safety issues or just because of wanting to explore their terrain a little bit more than a traditional road bike could take them. Um, so it was kind of a culmination of a lot of a different events. Let us dip our toe in the water with the first Revolt series, and that was like over a decade ago. And looking back at the bike, looking at the geometry, looking at the max tire size, you know, I'm not gonna say it was wrong in every way, but it was an experiment, right? It was our first mass production toe dipped in the water, and we learned a tremendous amount from that first generation. So here we are today talking about our latest generation, which is the Revolt X, which as your listeners know, is a front suspension, gravel bike, and definitely happy to talk about that. [00:12:06] Craig Dalton: Yeah, it's so interesting. I feel like back in that 20 13, 20 14, 20 15, like there was this pocket of riders that weren't necessarily, you know, riding gravel. They were just happened to be riding on dirt roads or wanted a more durable drop bar bike for commuting. And so there was like enough of a pocket in there despite like. People wanting to use the bike for many different things. That type of bike made a lot of sense. And then, you know, as we moved forward into 20 15, 20 16, you started to sort of see this very much more specialized gravel event happen and people like really leaning into a gravel bike as a replacement for a road bike potentially in certain scenarios. So talk a little bit, if you can, at, at sort of a broad level. How you saw the revolt model evolve over those early years into, you know, 20 16 20 17? [00:13:00] Andrew Juskatis: Right. And so just like you indicated, Craig, you know, the, the racing scene at that time was. Just starting to bubble up more local events, little kind of underground events, but we, when we a, anytime we create a new product, we do ask ourselves. Okay. Is this product going to be raced or is this product going to be ridden? Is this for the adventure rider or is this for the guy, you know, shaves his legs and has the liker, uh, one piece kit on and is going, going for the number plate thing? So at that time we said no on racing, cuz racing really didn't seem like it was that big a deal. So the original revolt was geared more towards a. Was more towards exploration, was riding those b and C level roads, or even some, you know, all all, maybe at the time very light single track kind of stuff. But it was not [00:13:47] Craig Dalton: it originally a, was it a carbon bike originally? [00:13:50] Andrew Juskatis: no, no, no. Again, I, I would use the term experimental at the time, and so first generation, I think we talked about this a little bit offline, but committing to composite cutting molds. Is an entirely different thing than building an aluminum bike. Aluminum bikes obviously take a lot of engineering. There is a lot of technology in it, but the commitment level to building an aluminum bike from a, from a mass production standpoint is. Significantly less than committing to composites. So, like I said, bit of an experiment. The first revolt, um, we want to dip our toe in the water. It was aluminum and so really easy if we needed to second generation, if we needed to change geometry. It's very, very easy to do that once you cut molds, and, and I know you and I know a lot of your listeners know this, but once you cut those molds for composite, there's no going. And you know, I think we talked about this offline, the commitment level to cutting molds for a composite bike can can be darn near a hundred thousand dollars per size. So you need to think about your return on investment when you're committing to composite. [00:14:56] Craig Dalton: Yeah, for sure, for sure. Amazing. Like I love taking this journey with you. And then, you know, as I mentioned to you offline, like I became super attracted, I think, to the revolt aesthetic and performance attributes in that like 2018 timeframe, maybe, maybe 2019. But found that it was sort of oriented towards a, a narrower tire size at that time. Does that kind of track with the, the sort of design and performance objectives at that time for that model? [00:15:26] Andrew Juskatis: for sure. At that time when we, you know, we're trying to look into our, our crystal ball of the future, just, you know, point of reference when we build, uh, or create a new range or series of bicycles, you know, we're looking at a three year lifespan. No more, absolutely no more than a five year lifespan before we're gonna come out with the next generation. So three years generally. But we need to look at our crystal ball because we need to see what trends are happening, what trends are, are, are growing. What trends are faltering At the time, we, um, wanted to kind of maximize tire size without going bonkers. And I know a lot of folks, including yourself, kept screaming for larger and larger tire size at that, like that second generation revolt. Um, we didn't feel it was necessary, but when we move into this next generation here, like especially with Revolt X, we can talk about larger tire. [00:16:14] Craig Dalton: Yeah. Yeah, yeah. Well, let's get into it. Let's get into the revolt. Um, and, and maybe you can sort of break down. You've got one series that has the Rock Shock Suspension Fork and a Dropper Post, which I love the idea of. And then you've got the other, the other sort of, uh, standard rigid bike. [00:16:33] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, that, I mean, that's a, a great takeoff point. And, and kind of just for the record, let me, let me state our, our view of what you, just, what you just talked about. So, currently in our line, um, we launched this, uh, a little over a year ago was our Revolt Advanced Pro, and that's her composite, um, revolt bike. That's the bike you're gonna see our, um, professional racers on. Um, you're gonna. With most folks should probably pick that bike if they're gonna put a number plate on for most type of terrain. Um, and we certainly in our marketing materials and our communications, we talk about racing openly, freely, and, and proudly with that bike. No, it is not just a race bike. It's a very lightweight, it can be used for exploration or simply, you know, riding on ruffle roads. That's fine. But you will hear us talk about racing quite a bit with that, with that current model of revolt advance. The bike that we're focusing on today is the re, is the Revolt X Advance Pro. And so that has a suspension fork, just like you said. Just like you love, and it has the suspension seat post on it. It does have a little bit of suspension on it if you notice that in the spec, but the dropper as well, so. Not to say that's not a race bike, but we're not gonna be positioning it. Our professional racers probably won't be seen racing on that bike. It's a bit more for exploration really. Those all day adventure rides down rougher, rougher terrain, which there is certainly a trend for, but just to put it in perspective, um, in terms of sales numbers, You're gonna still see most people choosing the Revolt Advances Pro, that that composite line, um, for their everyday writing, this Revolt X is for a unique person like yourself or maybe some of your listeners who want and are asking for more. [00:18:15] Craig Dalton: Yeah, it's interesting, you know, as when rock shock and sh tram launched that fork, gosh, maybe a year ago, [00:18:21] Andrew Juskatis: Right? Mm-hmm. [00:18:23] Craig Dalton: like I realized that, you know, the early adopters of that fork were likely gonna have to either retrofit it and deal with the geometric changes that it's gonna apply to their bike or get a custom frame built because, The larger manufacturers just weren't ready to kind of jump on that trend. I think it made sense to like allow rock shock to put it out there in the world alongside, um, what Fox had been doing for some time earlier than that and just see where it was gonna sit. But I was sort of eagerly waiting for a larger brand like Giant to put one on a bike just to expose the world to the attributes of something that was purpose built and designed. Around that fork because to your point, not everybody's racing and it seems like there is a world and there are locations in the world where this type of suspended gravel bike, while it's still oriented around. Gravel riding, right? You're still gonna ride it on the road and mix train or whatever. But giving the rider an advantage, whether it's more comfort or stability, or safety or performance, with that suspension fork was gonna be something that is gonna appeal to yet these ever more refined niches of gravel that are emerging. [00:19:38] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, it, it, it's interesting, Craig, you know, you and I were talking offline before and I, I learned a, a bit about your history, um, certainly with mountain biking and, and we all remember way back in the day when, you know, the rock chalks RS one first came out, it seemed like a gimmick, maybe a novelty, and manufacturers, pretty much all of them simply took that suspension fork and threw it on an existing frame and frames back then were all steel, but, You know, that was one way to kind of dip their toe in the water to try out suspension and see if it's gonna stick and, and all of that. But they were taking a new product. That seriously altered the geometry and putting it on an existing frame, and that would've been the easy way for us to approach this. It certainly would've been the more economical way. Again, you know, we think about commitment to cutting molds is so expensive in order to open a new mold for composite frame. But we said, and we believe, you me, we argued about this a lot, um, within the company is do we fully commit if we're gonna put a suspension. On a revolt, do we fully commit to creating an entirely new series of molds? And the answer was, we either do it or we don't. And so we did it and we committed to a full size. Um, of new frames that are suspension, augmented, or suspension adjusted to accept a 40 millimeter fork. Um, it's a gamble. Uh, we will see about how sales are, um, universally again, um, it's, it's, it's definitely a risky move cuz we invested a lot into this frame to make sure that it, it handles correctly. We didn't want it to be, you know, a tugboat and really sluggish. If you put. A longer fork on an existing frame, it would slack out the front end so much so that it would, it would kill the characteristics of the bike. We didn't want to do that. [00:21:23] Craig Dalton: Yeah, I think that's a critical balance. And for the, for the listener who can kind of, can't visualize, like with the suspension fork, your head tube has to, there has to be a little bit more space, right? Cuz those forks are longer in order to add that 40 millimeters or whatnot of suspension in there. So there has to be an adjustment and if you just slap it on your average, It's gonna make it a little bit more relaxed, and maybe that is actually appropriate for how you're gonna ride, said bike, but is not the intended geometry that the designer put underneath you to begin with. So it is important to have someone thinking about those adjustments and designing them into the frame. Geometrically speaking, but also you mentioned to me that you, you also added a little bit more beef to the head tube in an understanding that the bike is gonna face different challenges and obstacles out there. [00:22:12] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, th That's exactly right, Craig. So if you think about this, so our existing revolt, advanced Pro, all size medium, has a head two length of about 150 millimeters in order to properly compensate for the kind of that axle to crown length of a suspension fork. The Revolt X Advanced Pro that we're talking about today is 115 millimeter head tube, so that head tube is significantly shorter in order to accommodate that longer lever arm of a suspension fork. And just like you indicated, um, in order to make sure that the bike would be safe, strong enough to handle that longer lever, lever arm, the engineering of the frame is a bit different In order to handle that, that suspension fork. [00:22:54] Craig Dalton: Now, I know you've got a ton of experience personally and passionately about mountain bikes in the mountain bike world. When it came to putting a dropper post on that bike, what were you thinking and how do you feel that, you know, the dropper post adds value in that particular bike? [00:23:09] Andrew Juskatis: For me it was easy because I am a mountain biker and it, within the company I was early adopter of, of a drop seat post and. I can't imagine riding a bike today without a drop seat post. It just has become part of the ride experience. And maybe I'm even more radical in thinking that pretty much every bicycle should have a drop seat post on it. And, and I know I'm joking about the roadside of things, but maybe I'm not joking about the roadside of things when it came to this product, especially considering its intent of being rid ridden over more rough terrain, vari. Yeah. I mean, that was a no-brainer. And so there is a, a dropper seat post on all of the models of the Revolt X. [00:23:52] Craig Dalton: Okay. Yeah. Well, you'll get no objection from me here. As everybody well knows, big fan, I considered an upgrade to any bicycle I have underneath me, but I will get off my soapbox or maybe not even mount it today because I've been on it many times before on the pod. [00:24:07] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah. [00:24:10] Craig Dalton: We've talked a little bit about the, the fork and the, the dropper post, but let's talk about the frame and some of the other attributes. I know that there's some shared attributes. The revolt, advance, and the Xs. In terms of like that flip chip, let's drill into what that means and let's talk about the tire size and capability of the bike. [00:24:26] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, for sure. So some of the similarities between the two, uh, ranges. So that's the, the Revolt Advanced Pro and this new Revolt X Advanced Pro is, and that's one of the features you just mentioned, is the flip chip dropout. Flip Chip dropout is simply a flippable chip that is located in the rear dropout of the frame. That dropout, whether it can be shifted from its low. Or to its high position, that's 10 millimeters of difference, what that 10 millimeters does for yourself and for your listeners, you do understand that that will elongate the wheel base, making it more stable ride. Um, I think more significantly than that even is that it allows for different tire size. So in its short position, when the flip chip is, is shifted forward, that allows for a 42 millimeter maximum tire size. If you really. [00:25:14] Craig Dalton: On the 700 Seari. [00:25:16] Andrew Juskatis: 700 C. Yeah. If you wanna flip to the, um, long position that allows for a 53 millimeter tire, um, in that long position, that's, [00:25:25] Craig Dalton: Yeah. [00:25:25] Andrew Juskatis: that's pretty meaty [00:25:27] Craig Dalton: What are the, what are the different lenses of the stays, if you recall? [00:25:31] Andrew Juskatis: off top of my head. I, I don't know, but it is a 10 millimeter difference from the short position to the long position for sure. All geometries are available on our website, so you can see. And that, that is size specific as well, that change. [00:25:44] Craig Dalton: Got it. And then on the, on the rigid fork, on the advance, is there a flip ship up front [00:25:49] Andrew Juskatis: No, no, we didn't see the need for a flip chip up front. Um, you can run, you know, a 53 millimeter tire. It doesn't matter. Um, there is no flip chip up front. That's, you know, we, we, we ask ourselves these questions when we're creating the product. That starts to get down the wormhole of how much is too much. You start adding, A lot of features to a product like this. Obviously that adds complication. That can add complexity and maintenance, and it can also add weight. So what is really gonna make a difference for the rider is something we always ask ourselves. [00:26:21] Craig Dalton: And when you design these bikes, are you designing strictly around a 700 sea wheel set, or are you also, you know, accommodating a six 50? [00:26:28] Andrew Juskatis: No, we, we think about 700 c I mean, the majority of of consumers who are gonna purchase this product are interested in purchasing this product. Certainly will ride a 700 C wheel. I know others, including yourself, might wanna run a different size wheel. Um, you're obviously free to do that as well, but are geometries listed. Don't get in, go down that, that rabbit hole of what if you use this size. [00:26:50] Craig Dalton: Yeah. It's interesting, you know, several years ago, I think just sort of the, the design constraints or the vision at that moment was. You needed to do six 50 B wheels in order to get that bigger tire size. And now that you and you, like many others, are able to run 700 by 50 tires without changing geometry. To me, who was a big proponent of six 50 b a number of years ago, I'm, I'm sort of more open to the idea that, you know, at 700 c you. you could need. If you can go up to 700 by, you know, in your case 53, like I don't see a need for, for much more than someone on the bike packing margins to ever want. More than that. And then to your point, like the bike, both aesthetically and performance-wise, you go down to a 700 by 40, which maybe is a sort of standardish race size. You can take that tighter, uh, rear end with that flip chip. And you've gotta have the supercharged race bike underneath. [00:27:50] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, for sure. Yeah, so it does have that, that variability in it, and we're just seeing, I don't, we are seeing less six 50 B out there in the market because again, um, we've been able to compensate very well for 700 C so we're, we're pretty satisfied with that decision. [00:28:06] Craig Dalton: Yeah. Yeah, that makes sense. Any other attributes of the bike that you would typically point out? [00:28:12] Andrew Juskatis: Well, the, the neat thing about it is, you know, if you're a reader or if your, uh, listeners are familiar with the Revolt Advanced Pro, one of the, the core features on that is what we call our, our diffuse handlebar and diffuse seat post. Um, in general, you know, kind of taking a big step back with Giant, one thing we've always been really proud of is not promoting, not creating gim. Um, integrated suspension systems, you know, really, really complex things, unique to frames like that. We try and avoid doing that kind of stuff because we see a lot of our competitors making those decisions to add whatever their own integrated suspension system and, That's not our angle. That's not what we're pro we're proud of. So when we introduce the technology, we want it to be effective, but we want it to be simple as well. Diffuse is our kind of flexible handlebar and flexible seat post. It's a D shaped seat post. It's a D shaped handlebar. It offers a little bit of compliance. It's a little bit of compliance. No weight penalty, simplicity, you know, it's not gonna break. It doesn't require maintenance, and it's something that riders can feel. Now obviously the Revolt X that we're talking about today, um, doesn't have that diffuse seat post. It has a, a dropper seat post, which does have a little bit of suspension in it, about 20 mils of suspension. Um, But the point I'm trying to make here is that there are options for seatpost. If you don't wanna run a dropper, you can run a traditional round, uh, seatpost if you want, or you can run our defuse seatpost, which offers, I'll call it a 10 millimeters of four AF travel on it as well. So options for the, uh, for the rider, for the owner. [00:29:54] Craig Dalton: And for clarity, so that the diffuse C Post it, it's the, the frame accommodates a round C post, but the diffuse has a D shape somewhere in the. In the post. [00:30:06] Andrew Juskatis: No. Well, so the entire seatpost itself is D shaped. It's using a series of shims you can put in, um, that D shaped into our round seat tube, or you can use a different shim to put in a, you know, a round seat post. [00:30:19] Craig Dalton: Okay, [00:30:20] Andrew Juskatis: So options, the bottom line is options. [00:30:23] Craig Dalton: one of the hallmarks I always think visually of the giant design has been that sort of dropped seat stay. And I know it's not just an aesthetic decision. What's the kind of design philosophy behind that? [00:30:37] Andrew Juskatis: Rudimentary suspension. If you think about it, it kind of creates a pivot point for the seat tube. If you think about it, your listeners can visualize this. The actual flexing of the seat tube is kind of pivoted off that drop. Um, That drops stay. If you put the stay up in a old school traditional format, it would kind of negate that. So, long story short, it offers a tiny bit of overall seat tube suspension as the seat post, as your seat, as your weight. Kind of pivots off that pivot point. [00:31:09] Craig Dalton: that makes sense. And am, am I correct, does that technology also translator or maybe it originated on the road side of Giant's business? Are the road bikes kind of leaning into that compliance as [00:31:20] Andrew Juskatis: Started way back when everything we just talked about started from the Cyclecross side of things. Um, started with our Tcx Tcx featured a lot of what we're talking about today. That was our test bed for Diffuse. Um, that was our test bed for kind of the, the, the drop stays because it, and, and you know, we all know how the sport of cycle cross has gone. It, it's, it's kind of been superseded by, uh, by gravel. But everything we just talked about today was tried on our cyclecross bike first We proved it and it moved on to revolt. And then a little bit, we'll move on to, you know, endurance road bikes as well, and then to some degree onto high performance road racing as well. [00:32:06] Craig Dalton: Yeah, interesting. I just had this other giant model name pop into my head and I, I think it might have been officially my first proper road bike I bought as an adult was a giant kdx. [00:32:17] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, that's a really, uh, that's, that's a poignant topic you're bringing up. So KX was our first line of carbon fiber bicycles, you know, way back when, first one of the first mass produced, um, not the first, but one of the first mass produced carbon fiber bikes that consumers could buy, both road and mountain. That was innovative at the time, really complex to make, reasonably successful for us, but that went away. Um, today, the KX net name lives on in our extremely high performance range of componentry that is separate from giant. Um, those components can be found on many other brands as well, but that KX name lives on, um, moving into the. [00:33:03] Craig Dalton: I reme, I recall it being reintroduced, uh, as a brand for those components. And I, sorry, I can't help but jump on the way back train when I'm talking to you. [00:33:14] Andrew Juskatis: it, it's totally, it's totally appropriate. I, I, I love jumping on the way back machine and, and looking back because you know, the, the topic of. The conversation of the comments that certainly come up with Revolt X are, my gosh, you know, it looks like an old school mountain bike. And, and I, I'll be honest with you, Craig, I just hopped in the garage. I have a revolted Revolt X advanced Pro zero sitting in my garage. It's size extra large, and I just wanted to weigh it. Just, you know, this is actual production. This is the same bike you can buy again, size, extra large. I'm a pretty tall rider, but it was 20 pounds, 15 ounces, uh, without pedals. So, you know. That, that, that's fairly heavy. And you know, I think you could get a hard tail mountain bike somewhere down within that realm of range. But these are two totally different products that are geared towards two different riding experiences. So you can draw your similarities, but it's different. [00:34:08] Craig Dalton: yeah. You know, I get, I get drawn into those debates as well, and I, I, you know, living in the Bay Area and formally living in San Francisco itself, I had a hard tail mountain bike. And I can tell you that while I touch the same terrain that I, I did back in my hard tail mountain biking days, I definitely ride it differently and create different loops because of the drop bars and the gravel bike. It gets definitely like it. It exists and it's hard to describe potentially. It definitely exists in a different space in my mind and in my garage in terms of like where I'm gonna go when I get on a gravel bike versus a mountain. [00:34:43] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, for sure. I mean, uh, we're speaking of generalities here, but I'm sure as heck not going to ride my mountain bike 15, 20 miles on the road to get to some. Mixed conditions. You know, I'm not, I'm not gonna do that on my mountain bike. You can, but I, it's just not traditionally done. I would gladly do it on Revolt X, right? You pump up the tires and, and go for a 15, 20 mile, 30 mile road ride to get to those interesting BC roads or light, single track, different experience altogether. [00:35:14] Craig Dalton: Yeah, that's so true. Like you would consider that a failure of a mountain bike ride. If you had to ride for an hour, rode 30 minutes of dirt, and then rode an hour home on the road, that would not be a mountain bike ride. Whereas it's a perfectly fine gravel ride. [00:35:27] Andrew Juskatis: it's exactly what we intended when we created Revolt X. [00:35:31] Craig Dalton: Yeah. Yeah. Amazing. I will, uh, Andrew, I'll put uh, links in the show notes so everybody can find images of these bikes and find where to buy them from their local, giant dealer. And I very much appreciated you coming on the show and talking a little bit about your history and the history of Giant, because it's such a, A storied brand that many of us have been familiar with for obviously, you know, our entire cycling careers, that it's great to see it come full circle and for you guys to have such a, what I think is sort of a spot on spec for a modern gravel bike. [00:36:03] Andrew Juskatis: Well, great. Thanks for having me, Craig. I mean, I, I think it's a really interesting story, not only with this particular product, but kind of where it came from, what we were thinking and, and how Giant was able to make it unique in the marketplace. [00:36:14] Craig Dalton: Yeah, and I think it's also like, you know, the economics of the bike industry are important to consider and the, the sort of, uh, engineering and manufacturing might that a giant can put forth just kind of provides a lot of confidence, I think, for owners that, you know, the bike has been well engineered, well tested, and didn't come out before it was ready. [00:36:33] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah. Yeah. Thanks for noticing that and that that really was, you know, a massive argument within the company. If we're gonna do it, let's do it right, and let's commit to a frame that is suspension adjusted. So thanks for noticing that. [00:36:46] Craig Dalton: Yeah, of course. It was a pleasure talking to Andrew. [00:36:48] Andrew Juskatis: Yeah, thanks Craig. [00:36:51] Craig Dalton: That's going to do it for this week's edition of the gravel ride podcast. Big, thanks to Andrew for joining the show and talking a little bit about Giant's history and a lot about that. Interesting revolt acts, gravel bike. That is now available. In the United States. I look forward to seeing more front suspension, running gravel riders out there in the world to join me. I certainly enjoy it in my local terrain. If you're interested in connecting with me, please visit www.theridership.com. The ridership is a free global cycling community, where you can connect with athletes around the world to talk all things, gravel and gravel riding. There are two ways in which you can support the show. If you're able to ratings and reviews or sharing this podcast with another gravel rider are hugely appreciated. Ratings and reviews are aware. Podcasters get noticed. So reviews of the five-star variety, if that's your opinion are hugely helpful to what we do at the gravel ride podcast. Additionally, if you're able to financially support the show, you can visit buy me a coffee.com/the gravel ride and contribute to our ongoing efforts to bring you coverage of the world of gravel cycling. Until next time. Here's to finding some dirt onto your wheels.
The "What's Your Revolution?" Show with Dr. Charles Corprew"
In this episode of what we are calling now, "Revolt and Evolve", my dear brother and confidant, Dr. Travis Batts joins me in our recurring conversations. This free following episode is filled with conversations about grief, vulnerability, and relationship success. We also spend a considerable amount of time on the second tenet of fulfilling your revolution, "Knowing Your Choice Points?" - which in my opinion is the gateway to ensuring you are finding and embracing the healthiest version of yourself. Also, make sure you go and check out the "About That Life" podcast with Dr. Batts. Its super dope! If you want to live a healthier life, it's the show to listen to.
Rise. Roar. Revolt. Review. Here it is. Our long awaited Deep Cut Upkeep episode on the S.S. Rajamouli worldwide phenom RRR, and it's a doozy. Hear the Deep Cut Trio talk about why Rajamouli's brand of action filmmaking has entranced audiences, and why Ben and Wilson have this film at the top of their 2022 year end lists, while Eli explains why he prefers Rajamouli's previous outings. Most importantly, they discuss the important and dangerous imagery and narrative co-opting that Rajamouli deploys in this film, and how it is used the fuel the fire of right wing Hindu nationalists in India. Read Ritesh Babu's writeup on RRR: https://buttondown.email/riteshwriter/archive/6-unpacking-rrr-indian-politics-and-cinema/ Read Wang Bing's State of Cinema 2022 writeup: https://sabzian.be/text/state-of-cinema-2022-0 Join our Discord server! Keep up with Deep Cut on Instagram, Facebook, and Letterboxd.
From the Bimah: Jewish Lessons for Life
Join Oren Kessler as he discusses his book, Palestine 1936: The Great Revolt and the Roots of the Middle East Conflict.
Discovering The Jewish Jesus Audio Podcast
The first believers in Jesus were recognized as Jews. In fact, Jesus never wanted the Gentiles to become separated from their Hebrew roots. What kind of persecution did the early church face, and how did it contribute to the separation of Judaism and Christianity? Find out in today's episode.
Luke21 Radio - Biblical Prophecy with Steve Wood
This is the last episode in our series on Biblical Prophecy in the Catechism of the Catholic Church. If you're studying along, grab your bible to be able to reference Revelation 9 and 20.
This week we take a look at the brutal Indian revolt of 1857, that caused the end of Mughal rule in India, and the beginning of The rule of The British Empire. Known as The Seppoy revolt we go in to detail as to why it happened, and the event during the Year 1857. This week on "Well That Aged Well", with "Erlend HedegartSupport this show http://supporter.acast.com/well-that-aged-well. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Is there a whiff of revolution in the air in France after months of protests and strikes and how does living in the country change your habits?This week we have another jam-packed show and we starting by finding out what our team thinks will happen next after months of protests and strikes in France. Could the revolt change France?Is Macron a lame duck, are the strikes over and are we heading for a 6th Republic? And what does that even mean?You can John Lichfield's latest column here:OPINION: Revolution is in the air in France and 'paternalistic' Macron cannot calm itWe also discuss the one thing you need to check before you move to rural France and look at the ways living in France will change your habits and lifestyle - from the food you eat to the way you dress and perhaps even the way you drive.And if you like music we hear about the tradition of ‘chanson francaise' and what the French refer to as "yé yé" music.And if you'd like to listen to some "chansons francaises" you can check out The Local's playlist on Spotify at this link.We also lay out what you really need to know before you move to Paris - to avoid "la belle vie" becoming a nightmare - as happened to one American couple recently.Host Ben McPartland and I'll be joined by The Local France's Editor Emma Pearson, journalist Gen Mansfield and French political columnist John Lichfield.Please note that this is the last episode in the current series, but thanks to a growing number of listeners, especially those who have shown their appreciation by becoming a member, we should be back in a couple of weeks with more info, insight and discussions on the big issues in France.If you enjoy Talking France we appreciate it if you take time to leave a review on the platform where you listen to the podcast. We area also always grateful for feedback so please email firstname.lastname@example.org Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
REVOLT brings you Biggs vs Biggs: The Ultimate Sibling Rivalry! The Biggs brothers: Justin ‘BiggTime' Biggs & Christen ‘$lim Reaper' Biggs, give you the unexpected, unedited, unpopular yet real truths of boxing because as professional boxers - they've lived it! Last Biggs Standing 0:46:49 Total Run Time The Biggs brothers expound on the upcomming Tank vs. Ryan Garcia baattle. A bet is made! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
It's time to talk Adventure Comics 364, The Revolt of the Super-Pets. The LoSP stop a fleet of Crime Machines, only to get scolded by the Legion. A fun little story full of super pets and alien plots. A silly little story. #LegionofSuperHeroes #DCComics #Superboy #SuperPets #SaturnGirl #Beppo #Krypto #Streaky #ProtyII #SuperHores #SuperCat #SuperDog 1p
Today we are going to talk about the Arab Revolts.
This Monday episode is a wander, with little on that electric Jordan Spieth and Matt Fitzpatrick finish at the RBC Heritage until the midpoint of the episode. Andy and Brendan begin with some thoughts on the NBA playoffs and Sacramento Kings bandwagoning vs. Northwestern bandwagoning. There's also some chatter about a designated event coming the week after a major and whether that needs correcting. There's some discussion on a truly insane tweet from a PGA Tour pro, Jon Rahm's performance in the CBS booth, and other miscellany. Then they get to the Spieth-Fitz drama, and who impressed or disappointed more. Patrick Cantlay's week of being roasted for slow play is also reviewed, with some half-hearted (or corrupted) defenses. Grace Kim's win on the LPGA and Spencer Levin's win on the KFT are also discussed, before news hits on some players getting in a couple pops at Rory for skipping another designated event and a LIV player complaining about not enough events.
Gil Kidron from A Podcast of Biblical Proportions joins me to bring you the incredible story of Judah Maccabee "The Hammer". A Hebrew priest, turned guerilla warlord, who would win spectacular battlefield victories in an unexpectedly fierce rebellion against the mighty Seleucid Empire in the 160s BC called the Maccabean Revolt. A conflict with its origins laying in bitter Judean factionalism, between those embracing Hellenism versus ardent Hebrew traditionalists. Smoldering resentment that erupted into bloody civil violence due to the meddling of the erratic Seleucid King Antiochus IV. If you would like to support my work directly, you can kindly do so here: patreon.com/warlordsofhistory Check out A Podcast of Biblical Proportions: podcastofbiblicalproportions.com
We are excited to be joined by Dr Shaun M. Anderson, Ph.D. to talk about his new book The Black Athlete Revolt: The Sport Justice Movement in the Age of #Blacklivesmatter. But before we jump into the interview we have to discuss the huge loss for Mobile, AL in the murder of Montraze Slater AKA Slatron the Don, Mr Check N himself. The brothers share personal stories of Slate and ask the community to continue to be the light that he was. Dr Anderson explains why he decided to write the book and the things that inspired his career journey. We discuss why sports and politics are traditionally thought to not mix. We get Dr Andersons thoughts on if there will ever be another Muhammed Ali and why people tell athletes to shut up and dribble. We celebrate the NIL deals that Angel Reese is receiving and discuss whether that will be a bigger shift in student athletes staying in school longer rather than going pro. We close discussing two of the Tennessee three being expelled from state Congress. Guess what was different in the one person that wasn't expelled! Sen Tim Scott announced his presidential exploratory committee and Razi is surprised. Razi is not happy with the department of justice since they declined to charge anyone in the murder of Shanquella Robinson. But he is happy about HBO Max rebooting Harry Potter as a series. Ferg closes with a shout out to the WNBA draft and a challenge for them to be better! Enjoy everyone!! --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/threebrothersnosense/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/threebrothersnosense/support
In Today's episode of "Moment of Truth," Saurabh and Nick sit down with Amber Athey, Washington Editor for The American Spectator, Georgetown Alumnus, and Author of “The Snowflakes' Revolt,” to discuss the woke takeover of Georgetown University and other "elite" schools, disturbing trends amongst Millennials and Gen Z, Boomer incompetence on social media and its consequences, corruption at the White House Correspondents Association, and what if anything can be done to restore sanity in American journalism.#Journalism #WhiteHouse #WhiteHouseCorrespondents #Georgetown #Millennials #GenZ #MainstreamMediaAmber Athey is the Washington Editor at Spectator USA and the host of the “Unfit to Print” podcast which also airs on @WCBM680 on Sundays @6pm. She was named 2019-20 Tony Blankley Fellow by Steamboat Institute. Prior to joining the Spectator USA team, Amber was White House Correspondent at the Daily Caller and covered bias and abuse in the university system for Campus Reform. She graduated from Georgetown University in 2016 with a B.A. in Government and Economics. Amber is an Orioles fan, country music lover, and proud cat mom to Bentley. She is the author of “The Snowflakes' Revolt: How Woke Millennials Hijacked American Media.” Send news tips to email@example.comLearn more about Amber Athey's work:https://thespectator.com/author/amber-athey/https://twitter.com/amber_atheyBuy "The Snowflakes' Revolt" on Bookshop:https://bookshop.org/p/books/the-snowflakes-revolt-how-woke-millennials-hijacked-american-media/18949085––––––Follow American Moment across Social Media:Twitter – https://twitter.com/AmMomentOrgFacebook – https://www.facebook.com/AmMomentOrgYouTube – https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC4qmB5DeiFxt53ZPZiW4TcgRumble – https://rumble.com/c/c-695775Check out AmCanon:https://www.americanmoment.org/amcanon/Follow Us on Twitter:Saurabh Sharma – https://twitter.com/ssharmaUSNick Solheim – https://twitter.com/NickSSolheimAmerican Moment's "Moment of Truth" Podcast is recorded at the Conservative Partnership Center in Washington DC, produced by American Moment Studios, and edited by Jake Mercier and Jared Cummings.Subscribe to our Podcast, "Moment of Truth"Apple Podcasts – https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/moment-of-truth/id1555257529Spotify – https://open.spotify.com/show/5ATl0x7nKDX0vVoGrGNhAj Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
Today I'm going to tell you about one of the most significant events in New Mexico's history. The Pueblo Revolt. While the Pueblo Revolt didn't permanently drive the Spanish out of New Mexico, it was successful in ending years of cruelty and exploitation of the Pueblo people by Spanish settlers. There had been several uprisings before the Revolt, but they had only succeeded in furthering the abuse. The Pueblo Revolt gave the Tribes autonomy and freedom.The Pueblo Revolt References:Link 1. Link 2.Link 3. Link 4. Shoutout to Jackie Moranty for writing and researching this episode. A big welcome and thank you to True Consequences Newest Editor, Trevin!To Support this show go to https://patreon.com/trueconsequences or https://ko-fi.com/trueconsequences Thanks for listening and stay safe New Mexico.
This Week in Black History, Society, and Culture
In this episode, Hettie V. Williams discusses Black athletes, political protest, and social justice with Shaun M. Anderson. Williams is an Associate Professor of African American history at Monmouth University located in West Long Branch, New Jersey and Anderson is Associate Professor of Organizational Communication at Loyola Marymount University and the founder of CSR Global Consulting LLC, a firm dedicated to helping sport organizations develop strategic plans to effectively communicate their corporate social responsibility efforts. Anderson has become a major voice in the conversation regarding sport and social change and his work has been featured in several media outlets including in The Huffington Post, Black Enterprise Magazine and the Washington Times.
Wall Street Unplugged - Your Best Source for Finance, Investing & Economics
Woke Bud Light backlash is hitting distributors across America, Trump speaks out on his arrest on Tucker as Alvin Bragg sues Jim Jordan, and Texas Attorney General Ken Paxton joins the show to discuss pardoning an Army Sergeant targeted by a Soros-Backed DA Check Out Our Partners: Patriot Mobile: https://www.PatriotMobile.com/Benny, Allegiance Gold: http://www.protectwithbenny.com/
0:00 Intro 2:51 Other News 11:30 Tom Luongo 54:48 Michael Yon For more updates, visit: http://www.brighteon.com/channel/hrreport NaturalNews videos would not be possible without you, as always we remain passionately dedicated to our mission of educating people all over the world on the subject of natural healing remedies and personal liberty (food freedom, medical freedom, the freedom of speech, etc.). Together, we're helping create a better world, with more honest food labeling, reduced chemical contamination, the avoidance of toxic heavy metals and vastly increased scientific transparency. ▶️ Every dollar you spend at the Health Ranger Store goes toward helping us achieve important science and content goals for humanity: https://www.healthrangerstore.com/ ▶️ Sign Up For Our Newsletter: https://www.naturalnews.com/Readerregistration.html ▶️ Brighteon: https://www.brighteon.com/channels/hrreport ▶️ Join Our Social Network: https://brighteon.social/@HealthRanger ▶️ Check In Stock Products at: https://PrepWithMike.com
Stories Fables Ghostly Tales Podcast
Today's episode see us cover four Old Time Radio stories - namely because my lungs / throat are still causing me issues, but I don't want to leave you lovelies without an episode
Virginia and Louisiana not fuckin around.Support the show
King Charles canceled his much anticipated official visit to France that was scheduled for the end of Mach, because the French President, Emanuel Macron, told him don't come - we have mass protests here in France! France is now approaching three months of mass protests against President Marcon's pension reform bill, which increased the retirement age from 62 to 64. Polls show that 65% of the French people oppose this increase in their retirement age. And these protests are massive, similar to the Yellow Vests Protests that gripped France in violence back in 2019. Although last week's protests were not as large as prior weeks', still, some 13,000 police officers nationwide, including 5,000 in Paris, were deployed to face and control protestors So... What's the impact of these protests that are at times violent and volatile? Here are some examples from recent Wall Street Journal and New York Times reports: Schools were shut down Trains and other public transportation were limited Many domestic and international flights were canceled Some roads and university entrances were blocked... Garbage went uncollected... More than one hundred government buildings have been vandalized... More than 800 security officers have been injured And lawmakers from President Marcon's party, have received death threats To better understand the history of French protests and their revolutionary spirit, I spoke with Professor Robert Gildea of Worcester College at the University of Oxford... He has been studying modern French history for forty years with particular interests in both la France profonde and revolutionary France, the scholarship that is illustrated in his books titled Education in Provincial France and Children of the Revolution, The French, 1799-1914. To learn more about Prof. Gildea and his extensive research and publications, you can visit his academic homepage. In addition, below are links to other podcast conversations about revolution: S2E33: Iran's 1979 Revolution, Dr. Sohrabi. S2E42: Revolutionary Spirit of Iranians, Dr. Ghamari-Tabrizi. S2E16: Russian Revolutions, Dr. Steinberg. I hope you enjoy these episodes. Adel Host of the History Behind News podcast SUPPORT: Click here and join our other supporters in the news peeler community. Thank you.
From the BBC World Service: France is facing another day of strikes and protests after talks between trade unions and prime minister Elisabeth Borne failed to make progress. Unions say she refused to discuss rolling back on legislation raising the retirement age from 62 to 64. We hear from a train driver involved in the protests. Plus, thousands of people have taken to the streets in Argentina over spending cuts imposed as part of a $44 billion debt repayment deal with the International Monetary Fund. And, a copy of the first Shakespeare folio — a collection of some of his most famous plays — has gone on sale with a price tag of $7.5 million.
The king welcomes journalist and commentator Amber Athey to discuss her new book, The Snowflakes' Revolt: How Woke Millennials Hijacked American Media. Amber is the Washington Editor for The Spectator; before that, she was the White House Correspondent for the Daily Caller. She also hosts "Unfit to Print" on Baltimore's WCBM 680, Sundays at 6 pm.Jon then rambles on about all the stuff in the news: Trump's indictment, elections in the Midwest, and Elon trolling NPR.Subscribe to the King of Stuff Spotify playlist featuring picks from the show. This week's track is “Escape" by Tanukichan.For video versions of the interviews, subscribe to Jon's YouTube or Rumble channel!
From the BBC World Service: France is facing another day of strikes and protests after talks between trade unions and prime minister Elisabeth Borne failed to make progress. Unions say she refused to discuss rolling back on legislation raising the retirement age from 62 to 64. We hear from a train driver involved in the protests. Plus, thousands of people have taken to the streets in Argentina over spending cuts imposed as part of a $44 billion debt repayment deal with the International Monetary Fund. And, a copy of the first Shakespeare folio — a collection of some of his most famous plays — has gone on sale with a price tag of $7.5 million.
Breaking Points with Krystal and Saagar
This weekend we bring you Saagar reacting at home when the Trump Indictment first was announced, the new billionaires that emerged from the results of the Pandemic, an open letter from Tech Leaders calling for a Moratorium on A.I., Saagar interviews Amber Athey on her new book "The Snowflakes' Revolt" on how woke millennials took over Media, a Migrant Detention Center fire near the Mexico border resulted in the deaths of at least 40 people, and Max Alvarez interviews protestors in France and the UK on their respective worker's strikes. To become a Breaking Points Premium Member and watch/listen to the show uncut and 1 hour early visit: https://breakingpoints.supercast.com/ To listen to Breaking Points as a podcast, check them out on Apple and Spotify Apple: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/breaking-points-with-krystal-and-saagar/id1570045623 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/4Kbsy61zJSzPxNZZ3PKbXl Merch: https://breaking-points.myshopify.com/ Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Subscribe to The Realignment to access our exclusive Q&A episodes and support the show: https://realignment.supercast.com/.REALIGNMENT NEWSLETTER: https://therealignment.substack.com/PURCHASE BOOKS AT OUR BOOKSHOP: https://bookshop.org/shop/therealignmentEmail us at: firstname.lastname@example.orgMatthew Goodwin, author of Values, Voice and Virtue: The New British Politics, joins The Realignment. Matthew and Marshall discuss how the rise of national populism, the Brexit vote, the fall of Labour's working-class Red Wall, and constant leadership transitions upended British politics. They also tie Britain's political realignment to broader trends in Western politics from the United States to France and Italy.
The Bible in a Year (with Fr. Mike Schmitz)
Fr. Mike dives into the recurring issue of the Israelites rebelling against God and remaining stuck in their past as we read about the revolt of Korah, Dathan and Abiram against Moses and Aaron. Today's readings are Numbers 16, Deuteronomy 15-16, and Psalm 97. For the complete reading plan, visit ascensionpress.com/bibleinayear. Please note: The Bible contains adult themes that may not be suitable for children - parental discretion is advised.