Fednow just may change your credit union's entire approach to how money moves in and out. That is fact and the fact is all the realer because Fednow actually launched in July. Sure, real time money movement has been talked about for at least a decade bur that was just talk, now it is real.Could you ignore it for the time being? That would be to your detriment, warns this podcast's guest expert on Fednow, Richard Crone, a longtime payments guru.Crone also tells a fast way to gain significant experience with instant money movement. You may not like this particular piece of advice - over 4000 credit unions currently are not following it. But give a listen to Crone's argument and you just may be persuaded.Crone also says that credit unions have a huge built-in advantage over community banks in regard to real time payments. This is a fight waiting to be won. If only you get involved.Listen up.Like what you are hearing? Find out how you can help sponsor this podcast here. Very affordable sponsorship packages are available. Email email@example.com And like this podcast on whatever service you use to stream it. That matters. Find out more about CU2.0 and the digital transformation of credit unions here. It's a journey every credit union needs to take. Pronto
EP.155: In this "summer recap" special edition episode, Tate & His Mate share their favorite RTP summer episodes and take us on their—insert Andy's British accent— "journey" to Soldier Field in Chicago for Tate's first pro soccer experience. If you were a dog, this episode would definitely have you wagging your tail.
[Shownotes generated by AI]: Mexico City Travel Guide: https://rze.gumroad.com/l/mexico-city-guide Welcome back to the With Ross Podcast! In today's episode, we're diving into the vibrant and bustling city of Mexico City. Specifically, we'll be covering one of the most important aspects of exploring any new destination - getting around. Mexico City boasts a well-developed public transportation system with a wide array of options to choose from. From the iconic Metro to gondolas and even bicycle sharing programs, there's something for everyone. So if you're planning a trip to Mexico City or simply curious about how to navigate its transportation system, this episode is for you. Stay tuned as we break down the ins and outs of getting around in Mexico City and provide you with helpful tips and insights to make your journey smooth and enjoyable. Let's get started! Timestamps: 00:00:39 Order food without talking, reload using kiosks. 00:04:44 Rent bikes easily with Metro card docking. 00:06:15 Red Metro buses in Mexico City; own lane; frequent stops; convenient station facilities. 00:09:55 150 pesos to Benito Juarez airport, use Uber or Didi app for cash payment. Keywords: Wiht Ross podcast, getting around in Mexico city, public transportation system, Metro card, integrated mobility, MetroCard, Metro station, Metro, underground system, orange background, white letter M, flat five pesos, turnstile, Google maps, poorly labeled, Spanish, assistance, Metro system, pickpockets, backpack, common sense, selling random stuff, gondola, east side of the city, mountains, beautiful views, echo BC, bicycle, bike share program, green logo, docs, annual pass, maintenance issue, bike lanes, Metro bus, Metro buses, red logo, accordion buses, main streets, covered bus stations, pedestrian bridge, kiosks, RTP, passenger transport network, green buses, diesel buses, normal lanes, tren Ligero, electric light rail train, three pesos. --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/rosszeiger/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/rosszeiger/support
Casinos USA Podcasts Facebook Group: Casinos USA Twitter @Casinosusa2017 website: www.casinosusa.bet Part 1 Coach Fav uses his comical BOGO stories to launch into the true meaning of slot paybacks, commonly known as RTP – return to player. Most will be surprised of what this misunderstood … Continue reading "Episode # 156 What’s BOGO?"
In today's ever-evolving digital landscape, nothing stays constant—especially when it comes to the payments industry. From real-time payments (RTP) to FedNow and advances in customer satisfaction metrics, the financial world is buzzing with innovation. The Payments Professor is delighted to welcome Sarah Owen, a leading expert in the payments and insurance industries, to discuss these fascinating shifts and trends. Episode Highlights Current Trends in Payments: Sarah Owen dives into the current trends revolutionizing the payments space, including blockchain technologies, digital currencies, and the omnipresent rise of real-time payments. FedNow & Insurance Industry: How is the insurance sector benefiting from FedNow and RTP systems? Sarah breaks down the advantages for both consumers and businesses, helping us understand how these technological leaps contribute to smoother, more efficient operations. Customer Satisfaction: What role does consumer happiness play in shaping payment strategies? Sarah discusses how instant payments are elevating customer satisfaction to new heights, making transactions not just quick, but also more trustworthy. Emerging Trends: The industry isn't slowing down, and neither should you. Sarah fills us in on the trends you should keep your eyes on, like AI-based fraud detection and payment solutions tailored for the Internet of Things (IoT). Revenue Opportunities: Last but not least, learn how modern payment solutions not only make life easier but can also open up new revenue streams for businesses. Tune in to explore these topics and much more as we dissect what the future holds for the payments industry. Whether you're a consumer, a business owner, or just a curious mind, this episode will arm you with the insights you need to navigate the financial waves of the future.
This episode was produced remotely using the ListenDeck standardized audio & video production system. If you're looking to jumpstart your podcast miniseries or upgrade your podcast or video production please visit www.ListenDeck.com. You can subscribe to this podcast and stay up to date on all the stories here on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Spotify, Amazon and iHeartRadio. In this episode the host John Siracusa chats remotely with Stephany Kirkpatrick, Co-founder & CEO at Orum. Orum provides an API integration for fast, reliable payments. A solution to access RTP, ACH, Same Day ACH, and more. We're off until Sept14th. Subscribe now on Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Spotify, Amazon and iHeartRadio and get notified when we release our next episode on September 14th! About the host: John is the founder of ListenDeck a full-service podcast and video production company, which has produced over 1000 episodes of various podcasts. He is the host of the ‘Bank On It' podcast, which features over 500 episodes starring high profile fintech leaders and entrepreneurs. Follow John on LinkedIn, Twitter, Medium
Tyler Knight shares some Soccer Specific Return To Play or RTP tips and tricks. With nearly a decade of soccer experience, he has seen a lot of growth in sport-specific rehab plans. What is the least soccer specific rehab exercise you have seen? Almost everything we do…discuss the importance of understanding the ‘why' of what we do, as well as never forgetting components of movement. Isometrics because the patient can't perform much more Eccentrics once able Stretch-shortening cycle Unloaded → supported → unsupported “Train movement not muscles” What do we need to consider in on-field RTP? In order to get to the field, you have to get out of the Athletic Training room first. Treat the person, not the athlete or the injury (reference all that people have going on in their lives). Ron Corson-ism Good communication, setting expectations, and appropriate planning are MUSTs. Individualization (based on person, position, and injury) Consider our two biggest protective capacities and build upon those early: strength and endurance Programming based upon working zones (importance of ESD) Quantifying internal vs. external load To do that, we have a few basic rules at Charlotte FC: 1. Create a safe environment. 2. Don't hurt the person. 3. Be aggressive without breaking rules 1 and 2. KPIs to provide direction and accountability to the process Additional principles of rehab to accelerate and enhance what we do on the field: Move early, move often. Highlight BFR and isometrics. Don't mess it up. Consider tissue healing times. Periodize manual therapies, incorporate things the person believes in Break down the phases of healing (acute, subacute, remodeling), as well as the places of healing: table, Athletic Training room, gym, field, and everything in between. Create time for mental or psychological recovery KPIs Mobility Stability Function Power On-Field Consider position, individual needs, team tactics, and demands of the sport…and MAKE IT FUN Players have the ball only 3% of the time, a good reason to emphasize the incorporation of the ball and fitness/drill exercises that place focus on getting into the right spaces In 2019/2020 EPL season, the highest average number of passes per game was 688 (Man City; approx 62. per player) and the least was Burnley at 333 (approx. 30 per player). Paul Bradley research Consider control - chaos continuum Reverse engineer and use the prospective loading document When we have elevated AC ratios, did the majority of that come from a more controlled environment or chaotic environment By using fatigue, you can increase chaos (for those athletes limited in what they can perform) How are you going to account for one of the most unique facts of the game: limited substitutions and, potentially like many other sports, the pace of the game is only increasing Actual loading Link load with the context of how it happens in a session/match TD, HSR, sprint, ACC/DEC, HMLD or explosive efforts Intensive vs. extensive days (can you match what the player is doing with you to what the team is doing; team schedule, RPExduration) Density of high intensity actions (repeated sprint ability and repeated high intensity efforts in 1, 3, and 5 min blocks) In the secondary setting, we may not be out on the field for practice. How can we help coordinate RTPs? “It takes a village.” Educate, incorporate, and empower those around you. If we all understand the why, we will know how to do it, and what we need to use to get there. Trust is a major factor here. Create a PowerPoint document, have illustrations, don't be afraid to do the math ahead of time, use a stopwatch. Let's talk through a RTP plan you use and why: The war is won and lost in the mind Briefly recap where we are and where we're going What can we do to prepare, potentiate, desensitize,
Miguel Armaza sits down with Stephany Kirkpatrick, Founder/CEO of Orum, a fintech company that's built a single API to enable US real-time and fast payments across RTP, FedNow, Same Day ACH, Wires, and more.Launched in 2020, Orum has raised over $80 million from great fintech investors including Inspired Capital, Bain Capital Ventures, Clocktower, Acrew, Primary, and Accel.In this episode, we discuss:The future of real-time payments in the US and how Orum is helping increase adoption for small and mid-sized banksWhy the risks posed by new technologies should not deter technological innovationLessons learned from building an enterprise sales organizationAsking for help and why founders should create a personal 9-1-1 call list… and a lot more!Want more podcast episodes? Join me and follow Fintech Leaders today on Apple, Spotify, or your favorite podcast app for weekly conversations with today's global leaders that will dominate the 21st century in fintech, business, and beyond.Do you prefer a written summary, instead? Check out the Fintech Leaders newsletter and join almost 60,000 readers and listeners worldwide!Miguel Armaza is Co-Founder & Managing General Partner of Gilgamesh Ventures, a seed-stage investment fund focused on fintech in the Americas. He also hosts and writes the Fintech Leaders podcast and newsletter.Miguel on LinkedIn: https://bit.ly/3nKha4ZMiguel on Twitter: https://bit.ly/2Jb5oBcFintech Leaders Newsletter: bit.ly/3jWIpqp
In this week's episode of the Pipeliners Podcast, host Russel Treat is joined by David Gregory of FlexSteel about using RTP for pipe-in-pipe rehabilitation. Visit PipelinePodcastNetwork.com for a full episode transcript, as well as detailed show notes with relevant links and insider term definitions.
In this episode, Craig Jeffery and Layne Kight discuss the definition and significance of closed loop payments, such as RTP. They discuss their processes and challenges, as well as strategies for efficiently managing diverse payment methods. Listen in to this conversation on the intricate layers of the world of payments. Speakers: Craig Jeffery of Strategic Treasurer Layne Kight of Deluxe
We find ourselves pondering many questions since the FedNow® launch, the third fast payments network introduced in the US. To gain perspective on the questions that have been asked and answered, and those that remain, we're giving a second listen to Episode 10 - when George Peabody sat down with Carol Coye Benson to discuss The Clearing House's announced plans for a multi-year effort that resulted in their fast payments network, RTP®.
All areas of fintech are changing fast. But it is in payments where the most groundbreaking changes are happening right now. After years of development, we finally saw the launch of FedNow last month (on time!) as this country begins its transition to instant payments in earnest.My next guest on the Fintech One-on-One podcast is Stephany Orum, the CEO and Co-Founder of Orum. I wanted to get her back on the show (she was last on in 2021) to discuss FedNow and what it is going to mean for the payments landscape. Orum works with several banks that are part of FedNow and they provide an infrastructure layer for most payments rails.In this podcast you will learn:How Stephany describes Orum today.How banks and fintechs should think about the various payments rails.An explanation of payments orchestration.Why FedNow is a game changer for faster payments.Some of the advantages of FedNow.Feedback from some of the participating banks operating in FedNow's first week.Why it is more important for banks to work on receiving first for FedNow.How the mindset is changing inside banks towards a real-time operation.What the Fed has learned from the experience of RTP.Why interoperability between instant payment rails is inevitable.The role of the other types of payment rails.How banks and fintechs can combat fraud in an instant payments world.What it will mean for the country when most payments are instant.Connect with Stephany on LinkedInConnect with Orum on LinkedInConnect with Fintech One-on-One:Tweet me @PeterRentonConnect with me on LinkedInFind previous Fintech One-on-One episodes
Episode 122: Dr Andy McDonald chats to Physical Therapist Ciara Burgi PT DPT SCS OCS, FAAOMPT CSCS. Ciara is a Duke educated PT who has continued her professional training at Houston Methodist Sugar Land Hospital and Australian Catholic University prior to working at the Houston Texans NFL team, where she has been since 2020. Topics Discussed Should Physical Therapists do sport residencies? How the Texans department is philosophically organised How Physios and S&C Coaches can collaborate effectively Houston Texans rehab process for ACL & hamstring RTP examples Where you can find Ciara: Linkedin Twitter Sponsors VALD Performance, makers of the Nordbord, Forceframe, ForeDecks and HumanTrak. VALD Performance systems are built with the high-performance practitioner in mind, translating traditionally lab-based technologies into engaging, quick, easy-to-use tools for daily testing, monitoring and training - HUMAC NORM by CSMI - A solution for measuring and improving human performance in the clinic, athletic training room, and research laboratory. In one machine, you'll get 22 isolated-joint movement patterns, 4 resistance modes (isokinetic, isotonic, isometric, and passive), and numerous reports to meet the measurement and exercise needs of today's clinicians and researchers. Where to Find Us Keep up to date with everything that is going on with the podcast by following Inform Performance on: Instagram Twitter Our Website Our Team Andy McDonald Ben Ashworth Alistair McKenzie Dylan Carmody
Hay teatro gratuito a las 2 y a las 3 de la tarde en la alcaldía GAM !Considere¡ problemas vehiculares en la colonia Napoles, por conciertos en la calle DakotaInvestigan la profanación de más de 160 tumbas en el cementerio de Montjuïc de Barcelona Más detalles en nuestro podcast
Revival Town Podcast has partnered with Dream Center Peoria this week for 5 very special edition podcasts featuring Mission Peoria friends! Mission Peoria is a weeklong mission trip designed for youth groups to serve the city of Peoria—and includes "Revival Night" services at the end of each day. Part 4 (of five) includes highlights from Day 4 and a special interview with Nate and Vicky Rollason, RTP fans who joined us in the studio all the way from England! LISTEN at Revivaltownpodcast.com/episodes, dreamcenterpeoria.org/podcast, @edifi_app or wherever you listen to your podcasts. WATCH at Revivaltownpodcast.com/episodes, visit our Revival Town Podcast youtube channel Also visit us on social media @revivaltownpodcast Link in bio
Não é assunto só do antigamente o vencimento dos deputados da Assembleia da República. Segundo Manuel Serrão, depois de passarem 8 anos na Assembleia, os deputados precisam de cursos de qualificação profissional para se re-integrarem na sociedade ou cursos de carpintaria e de tapetes de Arraiolos, segundo a sugestão de Miguel Esteves Cardoso. A RTP foi outro dos temas em discussão neste episódio devido ao buraco financeiro que, já na altura, era manchete. “A novela está para o espírito assim como a droga está para o corpo”, reflete Alberto Pimenta sobre os “vícios” da estação pública. Júlia Pinheiro, Manuel Serrão, Miguel Esteves Cardoso, Alberto Pimenta e Constança Cunha e Sá protagonizaram este divertido episódio emitido em 1994 na SIC.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Join FPC Executive Director Reed Luhtanen as he goes Off the Rails with Jim Colassano of The Clearing House. Jim and Reed talk about what's going on with the RTP network, Jim's view on faster payments use cases, the trajectory of usage and adoption, and they give their reviews of Indiana Jones and the Dial of Destiny. Register for the FPC Fall Member Meeting at fasterpaymentscouncil.org!
EP 115 | Why and How Do You Preach? (Preacher's Roundtable #1) | Redeeming Truth Pastors Jon Benzinger, Nathan Pickowicz, Todd Burgett, Jack Hughes, and Kevin Hay discuss preaching and the sufficiency of Scripture on the Redeeming Truth Podcast's Preacher's Roundtable. In this episode, a group of passionate pastors discusses their commitment to expository preaching and the transformative power of God's Word. They emphasize the sufficiency of Scripture for all aspects of life and godliness, advocating against seeking personal revelations. Influential preachers and recommended preaching books are also discussed, offering valuable insights for young preachers. This episode showcases the importance of faithfully delivering God's message and the impact of expository preaching on lives. Jon Benzinger: https://twitter.com/jonbenz Jack Hughes: https://www.drivennails.com/ Nate Pickowicz: https://twitter.com/natepickowicz?lang=en Click here to Subscribe to our channel: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCenfIkvDIJa4Qb4WgsH8hkw?sub_confirmation=1 Follow us on Instagram https://www.instagram.com/redeemerbibleaz/ For more information about Redeemer Bible Church in Gilbert, Arizona, or to help support this ministry, please visit us at https://www.redeemeraz.org Join our Facebook Group: https://www.facebook.com/groups/redeemeraz Follow us on Facebook https://www.facebook.com/redeemeraz Never miss a sermon, find our Redeeming Truth Podcast in your favorite player, and subscribe!
A sondagem do Centro de Estudos e Sondagens de Opinião (Cesop) da Universidade Católica para o PÚBLICO, RTP e Antena 1, divulgada esta quinta-feira, mostra uma pequena reviravolta nas intenções de voto dos portugueses, com o PSD a ultrapassar o PS.Ainda assim, a diferença é pouco significativa - a estimativa de resultados eleitorais é de 33% para o PSD e de 32% para o PS. Tendo em conta a margem de erro de seis pontos percentuais, o resultado constitui, na verdade, um empate técnico entre sociais-democratas e socialistas.O PSD sobe apenas dois pontos percentuais face à última sondagem do Cesop e o PS desce um ponto percentual.À semelhança da última sondagem, a direita volta a ultrapassar a esquerda nas intenções de voto dos portugueses. PSD, Chega, Iniciativa Liberal (IL) e CDS – obtêm, juntos, 51% das intenções de voto, contra os 46% de uma “geringonça” com todos os partidos da esquerda e o PAN.Numa altura em que o Governo está desgastado pelas sucessivas polémicas, tendo chegado este mês à 13.ª demissão, será este um bom resultado para o PSD?Neste episódio, a directora-adjunta do PÚBLICO Marta Moitinho Oliveira analisa os resultados.
Moçambique: Ossufo Momade Líder da RENAMO reage à reprovação pela CNE dos recursos submetidos pelo seu partido contra as irregularidades nos cadernos eleitorais. Guinenses na diáspora contra a suspensão das emissões da RTP e RDP -África na Guiné-Bissau. Cidadãos e analistas angolanos criticam a Reserva Estratégica Alimentar do Executivo.
65% dos portugueses acham que o país está pior do que há um ano. A governação é apontada como principal problema nacional, seguido da inflação, da corrupção e da saúde.A sondagem do Centro de Estudos e Sondagens de Opinião da Universidade Católica para a RTP, Antena 1 e PÚBLICO olhou para vários temas, desde o dossier TAP à Jornada Mundial da Juventude e à imagem da Igreja Católica.As conclusões serão divulgadas nos próximos dias. Para já, olhamos para as respostas, sobre o Estado do País e as condições de vida em Portugal.Na semana em que o Parlamento debate o Estado da Nação, que será seguido de um Conselho de Estado convocado pelo Presidente da República, o inquérito dá uma imagem de um país descontente. Podemos esperar consequências políticas?Neste episódio, conversamos com Helena Pereira, editora executiva do Público.
Filmes de série b e buscas domiciliárias combinam bem. E, para ajudar ao espectáculo, uma polémica sobre um cartoon. Onde a coisa já começa a tomar outras proporções é quando um ministro liga para a administração da televisão pública a dizer que não gosta da programação. Será que esse membro do Governo tem condições para continuar a exercer funções como se nada fosse? Já é normal um ministro interferir em critérios de programação? Enquanto isso, o país discutia acaloradamente se um outro ministro devia ou não ter criticado, nos termos em que criticou, os deputados da comissão de inquérito à TAP. E um político na reforma foi arrancado à sua tranquilidade por buscas domiciliárias. O espectáculo de ironia que entretanto proporcionou foi a demonstração prática de que quem ler aquilo que vem a público demasiado ao pé da letra pode não entender nada da realidade em que vivemosSee omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Bem-vindos ao magazine Semana em África, uma rubrica dedicada aos acontecimentos que marcaram a actualidade no continente africano. Começamos este olhar pela actualidade no continente africano com a notícia da extradição do antigo ministro das finanças de Moçambique, Manuel Chang, que foi extraditado da África do Sul para os Estados Unidos. No local o dirigente é acusado de estar envolvido no escândalo das dívidas ocultas. Entretanto antigo ministro compareceu na primeira audiência perante a justiça norte-americana nesta quinta-feira, onde se declarou inocente. Em Moçambique arrancou oficialmente na segunda-feira a greve dos médicos. Com uma duração prevista de 21 dias, ou seja, até ao final do mês, a paralisação da classe exige melhores condições de trabalho e salariais. António Costa, director clínico do Hospital Central de Maputo, garante que as actividades estão a ser asseguradas, mas sublinha os efeitos da greve. Em Cabo Verde, o PAICV, maior partido de oposição, entregou na Assembleia Nacional, uma proposta de moção de censura ao Governo alegando “falta de transparência” na gestão dos recursos públicos e “tentativa de esconder ilegalidades”. Em conferência de imprensa o líder parlamentar do PAICV, João Baptista Pereira, explicou os motivos que levam o maior partido da oposição a censurar o governo.Na Guiné-Bissau as emissões da RDP e da RTP estão encerradas desde quinta-feira "por ordens superiores". Este encerramento aconteceu alguns dias depois de o governo ter emitido um comunicado em que dava conta do seu descontentamento com o tratamento dado por estas antenas à actualidade política do pais, e nomeadamente a cimeira da CEDEAO recentemente realizada na Guiné-Bissau. Diamantino Domingos Lopes, secretário-geral do sindicato dos jornalistas da Guiné-Bissau, denuncia uma violação da liberdade de imprensa.Em Angola a questão da inflação galopante continua a ser um dos principais temas de debate. De acordo com dados oficiais divulgados na quinta-feira, a taxa de inflação mensal subiu para 1,4% e a anual para 11,25%. Carlos Rosado, economista ligado à Universidade Católica de Luanda, estima que estes dados estão aquém da realidade.
Buscas da Polícia Judiciária puseram Rui Rio à varanda, a CPI pôs um ministro a falar de filmes de série B e um cartoon pôs outro ministro a ligar para a RTP. São os temas do Eixo do Mal em podcast desta semana. A PJ fez buscas em casa do antigo presidente do PSD e em sedes do partido em Lisboa e no Porto, à procura de provas de uso ilegal de dinheiro público que estaria a financiar a atividade do partido, e não a do grupo parlamentar dos sociais-democratas. Noutra força policial, na PSP, um cartoon de Cristina Sampaio transmitido na RTP foi mal recebido e apresentou uma queixa-crime ao canal público de televisão. O ministro da Administração Interna também não gostou de ver o cartoon e tratou de ligar para o canal. Já para o Eixo do Mal ninguém ligou, nesta emissão de 13 de julho na SIC Notícias.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Neste episódio o Doutor analisa a excelente censura exercida em relação a um cartoon transmitido pela RTP, comenta a vaga de emigração portuguesa para o excelente país Arábia Saudita e recomenda uma ida ao festival de Verão Optimus Alive que decorreu no fim-de-semana passado. Episódio apoiado pela Cockburn's: https://www.instagram.com/cockburns_port/ 2022: Odisseia do Doutor parte 1: https://youtu.be/2m2Vr1uPM4Y 2022: Odisseia do Doutor parte 2: https://youtu.be/eg0BvG1GGq8 Também poderão ver o Supremacista Cultural em vídeo: https://youtu.be/tNbkLbC9-mk Apoiem o doutor no patreon: https://www.patreon.com/jcdireita Instagram - https://www.instagram.com/jovemconservadordedireita/
A demissão do secretário de Estado, Marco Capitão Ferreira, as declarações do ministro da Cultura sobre os trabalhos da CPI da TAP e as reações ao cartoon sobre a polícia exibido na RTP. Temas em análise no Sem Moderação desta semana em podcast. Ano e meio, décima quarta demissão. Quase uma saída por mês do Governo de António Costa. Capitão Ferreira foi constituído arguido e passou a integrar o elenco da operação Tempestade Perfeita que se tem dedicado aos muitos casos suspeitos de corrupção no Ministério da Defesa. Ainda na senda deste Governo que explica o que está bem e o que não está bem sempre para nos facilitar a vida, o ministro da Cultura decidiu avaliar os trabalhos da CPI da TAP e o seu presidente, Lacerda Sales, respondeu-lhe. O ministro não se ficou e invocou a sua liberdade e sentido crítico. Entretanto, a política (e a polícia) fixou-se num cartoon de Cristina Sampaio, e o Governo partilhou com a direita a desconforto com estas liberdades editoriais. O Sem Moderação foi exibido na SIC Notícias a 11 de julho.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Isabel Moreira (PS) considera que "os deputados não têm o direito de fiscalizar a liberdade de expressão". Mónica Quintela (PSD) defende que "os partidos políticos têm o direito de questionar a RTP".See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Whether you already live near the coast or are traveling from the interior of the U.S. to visit an ocean this summer, it's always important to be safe and aware of your surroundings. Randy Townsend is the chief of the Harvey Cedars, New Jersey, Beach Patrol and an accomplished surfer. He discusses how to spot potential dangers lurking beneath the surface, the differences between rip currents and undertow, the best time of day to swim as well as stories from his time catching waves as a surfer. We want to hear from you! Have a question for the meteorologists? Call 609-272-7099 and leave a message. You might hear your question and get an answer on a future episode! You can also email questions or comments to firstname.lastname@example.org. About the Across the Sky podcast The weekly weather podcast is hosted on a rotation by the Lee Weather team: Matt Holiner of Lee Enterprises' Midwest group in Chicago, Kirsten Lang of the Tulsa World in Oklahoma, Joe Martucci of the Press of Atlantic City, N.J., and Sean Sublette of the Richmond Times-Dispatch in Virginia. Episode transcript Note: The following transcript was created by Adobe Premiere and may contain misspellings and other inaccuracies as it was generated automatically: Welcome, everybody to the Across the Sky podcast, Lee Enterprises National Weather Podcast. New episodes come out every Monday. Hope you all enjoy your 4th of July. It got a little dicey there with the 4th of July hot dog eating contest. Of course, that was our last episode on Across the Sky. They were in a lightning. The for, I think was the first time ever. But they they came through this week. Our episode here a little bit different. We're not talking about hot dogs. We're talking about the water and we're talking about ocean safety and making sure that you're enjoying whether it's the bay, the ocean, and making sure you're staying safe as well. Being that it is July and August, we're all taking off. We're all going on vacation. So we have Randy Townsend. He has the Harvey Cedars, New Jersey, lifeguard chief, also an internationally known surfer, to talk all about that. But we have Kirsten Kirsten lying back on the podcast as well. She is joining us after a couple of months away on maternity leave. Kirsten, it's great to have you back. How's it going? How is the family? Well, thanks. You know, it's good to be back. It's good to get kind of back in the saddle and start working again. And, you know, being here with the podcast, I'm happy. Glad I missed it. Missed you guys. And doing this every week. And things are going good here in the house. I mean, it's a little chaotic. We just added our third kid to the mix. So that's, you know, it's a lot to juggle. But overall, everything's going very, very good. We're pretty blessed here. Awesome stuff. You know, we we certainly missed you in your way, but we know you were, you know, enjoying some time with the family as well. With that being said, we're going to get right into our interview here with Randy Townsend on the other side. And I am pleased to have on Randy Townsend today to talk all about marine and ocean and wave safety. Randy is a friend of mine. He is based right here in New Jersey. He is the beach patrol chief for the Harvey Cedars Beach Patrol. He's also been a competitive surfer going all across the planet. Really. You can check out some of his videos on YouTube. And he is an ocean safety expert. Randy, great to talk to you here. We're talking the year right after the 4th of July. How are you feeling now that we're really getting into peak, You know, summertime, people headed to the shore. How are you feeling? How your crew's feeling over in Harvey Cedars? Thanks for the wonderful introduction, Joe Tickled to be here again with you on your podcast and another interview as well, how I'm feeling and how our staff is feeling here today. We're absolutely elated to be up there on the beach providing, you know, public safety to, you know, the public up there on a daily basis. Conditions, obviously, you would know the best since you are a meteorologist. Saba In my eyes, we just turned the corner here for us a little bit late into the game. Waters finally warming up here today and the seven seats up there on the beach. So we're absolutely elated to be up there, especially on such a beautiful day. Yeah. And, you know, we have a big Jersey flair with this, but it has been it's been chilly until about the middle of June. And then we did turn the corner and finally the smoke is gone, too. Yeah, you know, just for people because we have people listening here all across the country. Tell us where Harvey Cedars is and how big of an area of beach you cover and how many people you have on your beach patrol. Harvey Cedars is a stretch of a beautiful seashore community down here on Long Beach Island. It's roughly 2.2 miles long. For tip. Tip are bookends here. And RV Cedars are also Municipality of Long Beach Township on both ends. One is North Beach, which is to our south and to our north. We have ever so much loveliness, and that's where we're at here on Long Beach Island, roughly six miles at sea from the Garden State Parkway to as well here in central New Jersey. Gotcha. And you've been with the beach patrol for almost all of your life, Brandy? Yeah, 25 years. You know, it's been quite some time. I haven't worked for any other agency. And I am elated to be here for another summer season, you know, occurring on an elevated level. As the lifeguard chief for our six new lifeguards that we have here on an annual basis, perfecting lives here at Jersey Shore. And Randy, you know, we wanted to talk with you a little bit, too, about rip currents. They've been in the news a lot lately. Could you just kind of give us an overview on what rip currents are and then, you know, why they're so dangerous to, you know, to swimmers? Yeah. So a rip currents, a powerful channel of water rushing away from the shoreline. You know, it's usually caused by, you know, floating wind and, you know, currents that we've had from other swells that are in the area for that day were that have asked through our region as well. They can also be caused by tide, you know, large surf, so forth. And so and I read somewhere to Randy, I don't know if you know the answer to this, but, you know, there again, there have been a lot of there has been a lot of news about rip currents. Of course, there's been a lot of people that have been either saved or have unfortunately passed from it. But, you know, to put it into perspective, you know, my husband is terrified of sharks. I mean, just downright terrified. But I read somewhere that there are twice as many deaths from rip currents than there are from shark bites each year. Do you know if that happens to be true or not? Yes, I think, you know, statistically speaking, you can definitely say that there is a higher chance or probability that you would being swept away in a rip current and would be, you know, bitten by a shark or even, you know, fatally injured by. Sure. Hey, Randi. Sean, here down in Virginia, a lot of times I go to the North Carolina Outer Banks as well. I spent some time, the Jersey Shore, I love the Atlantic Coast. I was introduced to rip currents long, long ago, back in the seventies, when I was a lad. But for people who don't go very frequently, what's a good way? They can spot a rip current before they go out in the water? Are there any kind of telltale signs yet? You know, some telltale signs would be, you know, discolored water. If you're looking at the ocean and appear to be you know, we were green. You also see, you know, white water or sand mixed throughout the water, and it will be rushing directly away from the shoreline. And that discolored water and, you know, extend thousands of feet past where the actual waves are breaking on the sandbar and, you know, up to a mile or so, too, as well, from really strong rip currents that are out there on some of the most extreme days. How wide are the rip currents? Because oftentimes here you swim perpendicular to the current to get out of it. But but how wide can some of these these currents be? It would have to, you know, depend on the biochemistry, The other water contour of the, you know, sand and shelf that's there. Also, there's other variables that, you know, could come into play. Rock jetties, Piers, you know, storm drain, so forth and such. And that would depend on a, you know, case by case area on where you live. But they can be very wide. We'd see, you know, you know, two, three, four blocks wide, some instances where we have, you know, gaps in the sandbar, so forth and such. And if there's equals next to, you know, piers or storm drains, those ones can tend to be wider and more extreme, too. The water pressure builds up against those, you know, solid features that are permanent there. Do they tend to be more more common near jetties? Yes. I would like to think that they would be more prevalent near, you know, big structures in the water considering, you know, the tide and or swell direction is going to run one way or another off the beach. And it's just going to have increased pressure on those areas. You know, as you now, if you're piling water up in the corner of a tub, it's got to go somewhere else now. Yes, definitely more prevalent in those areas. Rock piles generally support rain. You know, you know, here on the East Coast, we got lifeguards are usually patrolling up and down the coast here. You know, that's not always the case depending on where you are and especially on the time of year. Right. Once they get the September yellow, even here in Jersey, you know, we're we're really reducing the amount of beach patrol coverage we do have here. We've had 62 deaths, unfortunately, due to something in the surf zone. Yeah. When you think about the weather aspect of things, you know, for people who are, you know, they're going to the beach, there might not be a lifeguard around there living a part of a country where there's not what kind of weather conditions, you know, are you looking for, you know, that saying, hey, you know, this is a day with a high risk of rip currents. You can apply this principle to any aspect of your life. The one most important here that we're talking about today is, you know, rip, current, rip currents and, you know, creating awareness around those. If you're unaware or you're uncertain of the conditions, if you don't have an experience, you know, being at the shore, whether it may be the New Jersey Shore or North Carolina or Florida, where you may be in the world, you know, if you're onshore, you always want to ask somebody, most municipalities, towns and cities have social media outlets that have weather up information available on rip currents above and beyond that, You know, when in doubt, I would ask questions to somebody who would be close to me if there wasn't a lifeguard within the vicinity. But if it's, you know, obviously rough, there's definitely going to be an elevated chance of rip currents in the area. You know, you can basically look at the surf. If there's waves coming in, you can almost guarantee that. And on any given day, you're going to find rip currents at some point throughout that day, Best thing you can do is educate and inform yourself prior to heading to the shore destinations in the summer months or whether you may be visiting, you know, an area that has warm water in the winter, you know, educate, inform yourself on rip currents and awareness, because with awareness you have a choice whether to go out or not or find that safe. So to know when you guys are going out, you know, in the morning, you're setting up your stand and you have the flags, you know, you have the red flags and the yellow flags. Are you actually picking spots that are the safest places at the sea or are you picking spots that might be just down the street? That's an accessible point for people. Yes, That's a that's a great point of conversation here, Joe. You know, we have morning muster every day where all of our lifeguards gather collectively and, you know, exchange information. A lot of this information comes down from our management staff to inform and educate our lifeguards, the employees, the individuals who are in charge, you know, public safety on a daily basis. So allow them to occur on an elevated level for the end user and anything we can do to inform and educate public through our social media outlets or, you know, one on one conversation or by our signage on the back of our lifeguard stands to get the message out there for, you know, the conditions at and that day, once we have this information, you know collectively amongst our group, first thing in the morning, our management staff will work hand in hand with the lifeguards up there on the beach for proper, you know, flag placement each set up to ensure the safest area for swimming and recreational activities as well. So in short, we're not just, you know, passing flags and, you know, the sand on some random spot on any given beach on any given day. There's a method to our madness and we're very meticulous about it to ensure, you know, the public safety. So I grew up going down to the Gulf Coast, I grew up in Texas, and so we were in that part of the country and I felt like the term undertow was used quite frequently. How were those similar or different? Do people get those confused a lot? Yes, they do get it. They do get them confused. Undertow would be considered or classified ads. You know that down sucking motion that you would have from a wave passing by you, but you also can be sucked underneath by a very strong recurrent to if there's any structure underneath you too as well. So that same type of sensation, although undertow would be that, you know, when you're getting pulled under from wave that as asked if the water's actually going down towards the bottom of the ocean. And again, you know, during rip currents, too, if there's some type of underwater structure that would indicate that that type of crime is there as well. Hey, Randy, is there a particular good or bad time of day to be in the water with regard to water safety? And a lot of people want to go in early in the morning or late in the evening. You know, tides changing, coming in, coming out, or is there any any logic to that at all in terms of this time? Traditionally as good or bad? Yeah. I would like to start off by saying the best time you can, you know, enjoy the ocean, what weather doesn't matter what beach that you're at, you know, it's going to be between the hours at 10 a.m. 5 p.m. when lifeguards are staffed typically on most beaches throughout the country, often we do get water rescue calls after 5 p.m. and 4:10 a.m. You know, I would advise obviously not swimming prior to lifeguards being on duty and or after they've left for the day. You know, some beach patrol agencies offer extended hours or about 6 p.m. as well as some other agencies offer, you know, roving patrols up and down the beach like we do. And so about 8 p.m. ever again. When in doubt, go out and actually can, you know, swim with somebody who's a proficient swimmer, know your limits, you know, definitely don't want to be out there by yourself with no beach. Awesome. All good stuff so far. Randy, we're going to take a brief break and then the other side, we're going to have more about rip currents, the surf zone and all good things. You're talking about the water with Randy Townsend, chief of lifeguards here in enhancing. You're listening to the Cross. Unknown The Sky podcast. We are back with the Across the Sky podcast. New episodes drop wherever you get your podcast every Monday. It's also on your favorite news website as well. We are part of LEA Enterprises over 70 newsrooms across the United States, including here in Atlantic City, Ron Bass, Randy Townsend, also in the process of Atlantic City coverage area chief of lifeguards here in Harvey Cedars. Randi, let me ask you, you know, what got you interested in the water? Oh, my my dad, my dad and my mom. I had the fortunate opportunity to grow up a stone's throw away from the bay and beach and a town that resides, you know, just slightly to the south of where I'm currently working here in Harvey Cedars. I was born and raised in Surf City, New Jersey, Long Beach Island, where I still resides there with my family. And for people who don't know Long Beach Island, you know, I don't know hundreds of thousands of people during the summer and then during the winter, you know, it's really only a couple thousand that are there. It's a much quieter place during the winter, like many places along the northeast coast here. But a beautiful place to just visit out your Barnet Lighthouse on the northern tip of the island as well. Some some really good sites here. Randi, let me ask you this. You know, you mentioned just on the other side of this, the first half about, you know, the best time to swim is when, you know, there are lifeguards present. A question I have for you is, you know, a lot of times you're seeing surfers out there at seven, eight in the morning before the lifeguards are present. You know, you're someone who serves and is a lifeguard. So how do you how do you balance out, you know, the fact that, you know, surfers want to get out there at certain times, but we're also trying to keep everybody who's in the water safe as well. That is, you know, a double edged sword that I do walk as a lifeguard chief here. But it's very, very yes, the number of individuals who are enjoying the beach on a daily basis, it's general the general public for that that matter. We do have surfing areas outside of our flags where the safe swimming zone is. You know, typically the sandbar where the safe swimming zone is, though, is also where the great waves are because of the sandbar itself, too, as well. But given, you know, the 2.2 miles of beach here, there's no doubt in my mind since you can surf outside the flags on any beach here in our seniors, that, you know, there's more than an ample, you know, space for everybody to enjoy, you know, whether it's just swimming or bathing or if you're out there on a kayak, stand up paddleboard or a surfboard like like the Job for Tots. Well. Yeah. And Randy is an illustrious surfer who has traveled all across the world surfing. Randy, I don't know if you can give us an elevator pitch of your surfing experience, but if you could try to boil it down, just explain where you've been and you know, some of the awards and accolades you had over the year, you could check them out on YouTube. You can type in his name. You see a bunch of a bunch of videos there as well. But but this man that we're speaking to is somewhat of a legend in the surfing community. Thanks, Joe, for the awesome introduction to that other aspect of my life. Naturally, somewhat. Thank you. Thank you. Yet, you know, I was recently inducted to the New Jersey Surfing all fame at the age of 44. I work with multitude of 501 seat threes, you know, to assist kids with special needs and learning through surf therapy. I also run Northeast Conference, the National Scholastic Surfing Association, which links, you know, schooling with surfing, which is really, really gratifying. I am I still search team coach for the iSchool that I attended and my youth over there at Southern Regional across the bridge at Manahawkin won numerous pro surfing events here in the state and throughout the country and internationally. Internationally traveled the surf that's the way through Southeast Asia, Africa, the Caribbean, Central America. I mean, been around the world for sure. My favorite favorite place in Surfers Southeast Asia, that little chain of islands about a hundred miles off the coast, all the mental wise and internship, some of the world's best surf there for sure. That sounds absolutely phenomenal, man. So I want you to riff on that a little bit more. But the other thing I wanted to to get for my own edification, what are some of the bigger differences between the Atlantic beaches in terms of waves and sand and like versus the Pacific Coast? Beaches, waves, sand and periods and wave heights and that kind of stuff. And then go on, man, and tell me about this beautiful beaches in South East Asia. So I want to hear all about that. All right. So differences between East Coast and West Coast, I'll start off with the the most obvious, you know, typically up, up and down the eastern shore here, except with the exception of the northeast and doing when we pretty much have, you know, sand covered beaches, there is a structure until you get up into like Long Island, New York, out there on Montauk, Rhode Island, you know, Maine and those areas up there in New England, they have a lot more structure up there and do have similar characteristics to the wave types that are out. California. You know, on the other end of the spectrum, on the West Coast, there is a lot more structure leading into the water. There's, you know, wait breaks where it actually has, you know, rock or cobblestone shells that leads into the water where the waves will actually, you know, peel in symmetry down the rock cobblestone reefs or shells out there. We typically don't get that in, you know, our waters here in New Jersey and south. We won't find that again until you get to the Caribbean and respectably up in the Northeast, up and new went above and beyond that, differences between the East Coast and the West Coast as far as it pertains to, you know, small forecasting and the actual Sir and Joe, you'd be able to comment on this one too, as well. Is that typically here, you know, when we get storms, they're coming from land based here in New Jersey and throughout the East Coast as well, whereas out on the West Coast and in California, the storms that they get out there, you know, are coming from ocean to the shoreline. So there's a huge difference in, you know, the actual quality of surf when it arrives and how quickly, you know, it dissipates as it needs to as well. So on the West Coast, you know, when you get a storm system coming in, you'll have a gradual increase in surf with pristine surfing conditions until the actual storm makes landfall on the West Coast. Whereas out here on the East Coast, conversely, you would have, you know, the storm system typically being coming from the land, going out into the ocean where you would have really rough conditions until the surf or storm passed where and then you would have, you know, very clean, pristine conditions for surfing as the storm departed. You're on the East Coast and it would dissipate very, very rapidly, whereas on the West Coast, the swell, the K would, you know, so to speak, stick around for a lot longer due to the fact that the storm has been generating waves out the ocean for that much more of an extended period of time? You know, typically speaking, again, you know, I've had extensive experience out there on the West Coast with the, you know, Rocky Mountain being so, so close in proximity to the shore there. You know, and the fact that the water temperatures annually are much more on a daily basis out there, they get a lot less wind than we typically do out here on the East Coast, you know, and respectively. The converse is also true. You're on the East Coast as well due to, you know, the multitude of convection that we get all throughout the country. Here on the East Coast, we had typically our much windier days, more powerful sea breezes and storms, too, as well when they are prevalent in the areas that we are enjoying. I think you covered it all there, Randy. I don't know if I even need to chime in on that one. You know, I tried to make it clear and concise as possible without getting into too much detail. I'm sure there's a plethora of other, you know, differences between East and West Coast surfing. But a few of the most obvious I had mentioned where you. You don't really get as many of those epic days on surf line out on the East Coast as you might on the West Coast. Now, definitely they aren't as prevalent, but when we do get them, they are absolutely world class. Otherwise, I would have moved away from New Jersey a long time ago. So, Randy, tell us, you know, if you've never been to the beach before, right. Or you're one of those. Yeah, I was. People might go once a year, right? You're taking your trip down? Yeah. You're flying down to Florida, you're coming to New Jersey, whatever. What advice would you give to make sure that you know, you're enjoying the beach, you know, and staying safe, too? If you're stepping on the sand for the first time in years. So if I'm coming down to the Jersey Shore for the first time and I haven't been here for a long time, I would, you know, immediately reach out to, you know, the this story that I am going to be visiting. They would be the most up to date, you know, source of information that it would pertain to the conditions that and being up on the ocean front. I want to believe at this point in time with the, you know, technology that we have, everybody's moving forward at the same rate to be able to provide this information to the public on a daily basis, you know, above and beyond that, you know, NOAA's a great resource as well as a multitude of other weather media outlets out there that can provide you with, you know, current up to date information on out to ABC. Raney, anything else you want to add here before we wrap it on? The most important thing you can do is just, you know, be aware of your surroundings and, you know, know your limits. And when you're on shore now, seek out the individual who may be able to provide you with the pertinent information that you're looking for and or point in the right direction to be able to acquire that information to ensure that, you know, you have a safe beach standing, you return to your residence at the end of the day. And if anybody wants to follow you, follow, see what's going on with Harvesters Beach Patrol. Where can they do that? Yeah, social media at Harvey Cedars Beach Patrol, as well as you know, on Facebook to know were there as well. Harvey Cedars Police Department does a great job of, you know, following up with our tweets and posts and social media posts that we have out there to inform and educate the public, make them aware of the conditions here. It's about one more quick thing before we go. What what's lightning protocol? You know, thunderstorm protocol there at the beaches, Randi. Yeah. So if lightning is within proximity of us, we you know, there are beaches and don't return to the beach for 30 minutes from the last lightning strike within proximity of, you know. Where we're at. Awesome. Well, Randi, thanks again for hopping on and talking about this, my man. It was great to have you on. And we hope you and everybody in Harvey Cedars has an awesome and safe rest stop. We'll talk to you soon. Thank you so much for having me again. Speaker 6 Looking beyond the atmosphere, here's Tony Reyes with your astronomy outlook, Morris points the way to Regulus, the brightest star in Leo this week. Look west. After sunset, you'll see Venus. It's at its brightest this week up and to the left, look for a slightly orange point of light. That's Mars, some 211 million miles away. Now, the White Star, that's about a finger's with blue. Speaker 6 That's Regulus. It's also known as Alpha Leo because it's the brightest star in that constellation. Regulus is the bottom most star in the backwards question mark that forms the front of Leo. These subsections of constellations, they're known as Asterisms things like the Southern and northern crosses, as well as the big and little dippers. They're all asterisms constellations. On the other hand, those are more official things. Speaker 6 The modern list of 88 constellations was recognized by the International Astronomical Union, the professional organization of astronomers back in 1922. Few years later, borders were drawn around each one of those constellations, and it's those borders that serve astronomers By defining neighborhoods in the sky, they can be used to easily describe where new discoveries can be found. That's your astronomy outlook. Speaker 6 Follow me at RTP hockey for more spacey stuff like this. Randi, as always, good. Got to speak to you. Very knowledgeable and articulate as well. And really good breakdown of Atlantic and Pacific coach beaches and there their differences when it comes to the swell in the waves and surfing and the storms and all of that. You know I feel like, you know, if you're in lifeguarding or surfing, it's almost like, you know, you know, half weather already, you're halfway to being a meteorologist, you know, and vice versa. So it was nice to have Randi on and, you know, talk about what to look for, you know, for rip currents in the surf zone. Shawn, what do you think? Yeah, it's great. I mean, you know, meteorology, oceanography there entwined from the get go, that's for sure. So that's always nice to have have those two kind of things merged together when we do a podcast. But yeah, I mean, I kind of intrinsically kind of thought that idea about the Pacific Waves versus the Atlantic waves, but it was good to hear from somebody who's lived it, who has seen it. And the other thing I was really glad you brought this up, Kirsten, about about safety. Right. We hear so much about onshore rigs, but rip currents are way, way more of a threat than sharks are to people at the beach. And I think any time we can kind of repeat that message, it's the rip currents y'all need to sharks. I think that's a good idea. You know, And before we did this podcast, I went online to just kind of do a little bit of researching about rip currents, too. And they Noah has a good video out there in case you do plan on heading out and doing some swimming. They have a good you know, sometimes I feel like people always say make sure that you swim parallel to the shore. And I feel like sometimes in my head I'm like, would like parallel perfect. Like, you know, you're trying to put it all together and really think about it. But if you go to know his website or kind of Google, you know, rip currents. Noah They have a nice little video that they made, a little animation that shows exactly what to do in case you do get caught in one of those situations. So it's worth the it's worth giving it a look in case. For some reason I happened to go swimming on one of the Gulf Coast or one of the, you know, Atlantic or Pacific coasts over the next couple of years. Now I feel prepared. Are you saying you're not planning on making a visit to the Atlantic or Pacific Coast person? Maybe not to go swimming anytime soon? You know, it's so different. The idea where you know, where you are and what your experiences are with the beach or with the mountains or anything, you know, like like for me, like going to the mountains, like is just like a foreign concept. The little mountains in New Jersey don't count, but going to the beach is like, Yeah, everybody does that, but it's vice versa. Depending on where you are. All right. So good episode with Randy here. Kirsten, you're working on our next podcast guest coming up next Monday. Tell us a little bit about what we have going on. Yeah, so kind of playing off of this too. You know, we were talking about how, you know, weather impacts, of course, the ocean then and and and surfing and, you know, it also impacts sports. And we've talked about that a bunch in the past too, I think. And and so what we have going on, we're going to be speaking with an OSU student. She is she's a really cool girl. You know, I'm really very inspired by her, too. I think she's doing a lot already just at her young age, but she is also an avid golfer and with oh, you want a golf scholarship initially, too, and has put the two together. Her two loves golf and weather. And so we're going to hopefully sit down and chat with her a little bit on, you know, how much the weather does impact the golf game. Awesome. Well, we're looking forward to that. We have the open championship coming up, too. So good timing as well. But we are going to wrap it up for this week's episode of the Across the Sky podcast. Remember new episodes every Monday. Check it out wherever you get your podcast and we'll be with you soon. On behalf of Sean Sublette, Kirsten Lange and Matt Holiner, who cannot be with us this week, I'm Joe Martucci. We'll talk to you soon.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Henrique Cardoso Dias é argumentista, escreveu para o Clube Disney, Ferro Activo, TELERURAL e mais recentemente está por detrás do sucesso da série Pôr do Sol da RTP. Prepara-se agora para ver mais um projeto a chegar ao grande ecrã com o filme "Pôr do Sol - O Mistério do Colar de São Cajó". REDES Instagram do Chico http://instagram.com/franciscocorreia Instagram do Paiva Http://instagram.com/josepaiva7 Instagram Cacofonia http://instagram.com/cacofoniapod Spotify https://open.spotify.com/show/1QT364Z2gN1PW4h5zIwi2R iTunes https://podcasts.apple.com/pt/podcast/cacofonia/id1471011102 SoundCloud https://on.soundcloud.com/AbvBH MAIL email@example.com #cacofonia #podcast
This week: Returning from holidays, how to clean out your ears to Laura's vampire facial. Also, we chat style - and how Jeff wants to dress like Ryan Reynolds. What should everyone wear to RTP? And, why does it feel like summer is always lived in Fast Forward?
Join Reed Luhtanen, Executive Director of the U.S. Faster Payments Council as he goes off the rails with Bradley Wilkes, Founder and CEO of Open Payment Network. Bradley and Reed talk about on-boarding FIs to RTP and FedNow, interoperability, fraud, and they make a couple movie recommendations. Register for the FPC Fall Member Meeting at fasterpaymentscouncil.org!
Sports medicine orthopedic surgeon Dr. Richard Hinton, and athletic trainer and DPT McKenzie Bane talk about the wrap-around care necessary for not only a successful return to play, but to return to performance. It's never soon enough for an athlete.Topics covered include commotio cordis, preparation for catastrophic events on the athletic field and the evolution of sports medicine.For more episodes of MedStar Health DocTalk, go to medstarhealth.org/doctalk.
In this episode, Meg Powell, Travis Manasco and Duane Mancini discuss 501 Ventures, Bio54, why don't we see more physicians take the lead at startup companies, the importance of talent for early stage Medtech companies, the growth in research triangle park (RTP) and what makes the ecosystem great, their best pieces of advice for startups, and so much more. Meg Powell LinkedIn Travis Manasco LinkedIn Project Medtech Website Project Medtech LinkedIn Duane Mancini LinkedIn
We found a "lost" IFOW treasure in this interview with Jim Colassano, SVP, Product Development and Strategy at The Clearing House...all about how to speed up your employees' access to the money they've earned. In a world where few of us have the financial readiness to handle an unplanned expense of $400, RTP and maybe even - should we dare say it...blockchain...are tools of the payment flexibility the our current and future team members value the most. Listen to learn what you should be asking your payroll provider about and for...before someone else lures your best people away with a different type of better pay. The Clearing House Jim Colassano
-Comité de Ética de la UNAM tiene el dictamen del caso de la ministra Yasmín Esquivel-Jornada de Matrimonios LGBTTTIQ+ en CDMX se realiza el 16 de junio-OMS alerta de aumento de casos de virus respiratorios-Más información en nuestro podcast
In the US, fast payments discussions have centered around person-to-person, business-to-business, bill payment, and digital wallet funding in/out scenarios. In 2022, RTP® processed $72B, the majority of this volume communing from PayPal and Venmo funding activity. Zelle has reached a highly respectable $629B in person-to-person payments, traversing into “person-to-sole proprietor” territory. ACH, the workhorse of bulk payments is, as we say “hotter than ever” with Same Day ACH seeing an 86% year-over-year increase growing from $943B to $1.758B annual volume. But what about consumer-to-business purchases? Is there an opportunity for the US to see momentum in open banking and fast payments move into the commerce domain as they are in India, Brazil, and other countries? What will it take - and are we ready - to “pay by bank”? Yvette Bohanan welcomes Eric Shoykhet, CEO & Co-Founder of Link Financial Technologies, to this episode to share his thoughts on the topic.
Join Gus Sorola, Barbara Dunkelman, Gavin Free, and Geoff Ramsey as they unveil the new cast of RTP, send off Gus after 15 years of hosting the podcast, rating the steaks of the new cast, and reliving best episode memories. This episode is sponsored by RTX Austin! Go to http://rtxaustin.com to buy your badge! July 7th-9th Already a FIRST Member and need your Private RSS feed for this show? Go here: http://bit.ly/FIRSTRSS Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Good morning, Gus! We're home sick again but it's mostly a precaution because we're fine, actually. Gus and Geoff talk about Media expectations, COPS, Stepping away from RTP, Achievement Hunter, The process of moving on, First RTP memory, Drunk Tank, and Where to avoid in Austin. Are you coming to RTX? Okay see you there July 7-9 and you get tickets for your friend to come with you at www.RTXaustin.com Sponsored by Better Help http://betterhelp.com/anma and Fum http://tryfum.com/ANMA Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
El 13 de febrero de 1965, la policía política de la dictadura portuguesa, la PIDE, asesinó al general Humberto Delgado, uno de los más activos miembros de la oposición. Fue en España, en Villanueva del Fresno (Badajoz), a unos dos kilómetros de la frontera. Esa muerte, junto con la de su secretaria brasileña, Arajaryr Moreira de Campos, enturbió las relaciones, formalmente cordiales, entre las dictaduras de Franco y Salazar. En este programa, Luis Zaragoza traza la compleja biografía de unos de los personajes más singulares de la historia reciente de Portugal, y que desde la Revolución de los Claveles ha ascendido a la categoría de mito. Además, repasa las similitudes y las diferencias entre las dos dictaduras ibéricas, con ideología y objetivos comunes, pero surgidas en circunstancias distintas. Nacido en 1906, militar de vocación y de carrera, Humberto Delgado apoyó con entusiasmo la dictadura militar que derribó la república en 1926 y al Estado Novo forjado por Salazar en 1933. Ocupó importantes cargos en el régimen, como el de Director General de Aviación Civil o el de agregado militar en la embajada en Washington y representante de Portugal ante la OTAN. Pero, después, pasó a la oposición abierta a la dictadura. En 1958 se enfrentó al candidato del régimen en las elecciones presidenciales. Su campaña aunó a la oposición comunista y no comunista y se planteó como una confrontación con el régimen que arrastró a cientos de miles de personas. Perdió, oficialmente, aunque los resultados fueron controvertidos y siempre se consideró el presidente legítimo. Meses después, acosado por la dictadura, se exilió, primero en Brasil y luego en Argelia. A pesar de haber sido anticomunista visceral, terminó aliándose con el Partido Comunista Portugués y presidió la organización unitaria opositora Frente Patriótico de Liberación Nacional. Pero Delgado siempre quiso derrocar a la dictadura mediante un golpe militar, lo que le apartó de muchos de sus aliados. Dotado de un carácter impetuoso y aislado fuera de Portugal, Delgado se mostró impaciente por actuar. En esas circunstancias, la PIDE logró atraerlo a una trampa: debería entrevistarse con unos supuestos militares dispuestos a dar un golpe de Estado para acabar con Salazar, pero la entrevista ocurriría no en Portugal, sino en Badajoz. Allí lo mataron el 13 de febrero de 1965. Para la realización de este programa hemos contado con Frederico Delgado Rosa, nieto del general Delgado y autor del libro Humberto Delgado: biografía do general sem medo; Juan Carlos Jiménez Redondo, historiador y autor de libros como El caso Humberto Delgado o El otro caso Humberto Delgado; Manuel Loff, profesor de la Universidad de Oporto y especialista en la historia contemporánea portuguesa; e Hipólito de la Torre, historiador y autor de obras como Portugal y España contemporáneos. También, agradecemos la colaboración de la Universidad de Oporto y la corresponsalía de RTVE en Lisboa, que facilitaron las entrevistas realizadas en el país vecino. Además, gracias al Archivo de RTVE y a documentos cedidos para la ocasión por la RTP, podemos escuchar las voces de Humberto Delgado, Salazar y de colaboradores del general como Mário Soares Escuchar audio
My guest this week has a degree in engineering but no passion for being an engineer. Instead, he has a passion for vision, strategy, and execution. And all revolving around the world of payments! ForwardAI CO-Founder and CEO Nick Chandi is a self-proclaimed subject matter expert on “how things need to be done.” And, as is evident by his career, he knows how to do them very well.For those of you who may not know, ForwardAI is a technology company with a truly distinct offering. They offer a core product and a vertical-specific solution with a proprietary build out that enables seamless integration between the two. Their industry niche is in accounting and their target audience is both fintechs and lenders. Their core product, Precise API, connects to multiple accounting systems that function as the main control panel at any given business. With this integration, customers are able to push data and provide their accounting information to any one of their clients. They also offer a product called Forwardly that specifically targets the small business market with optimized cash flow management solutions integrated with their precise API platform. With the Forwardly app, small businesses receive instant payment from their clients using the RTP and (as of July) the FedNow payment rails.As for their competitive advantage, Nick touts the capacity for his customers to request payment from their clients via a one-click interface for funds received directly into their preferred bank account in a matter of seconds!Tune in this week to hear Nick talk about his journey to CEO, including being the first company to go to market on behalf of the small business B2B sector with instant payment options. We also talk about where he sees the industry going in the next 2 to 3 years as it relates to cryptocurrency, Blockchain, SB RTP, and Central Bank Issued Digital Currency.