Podcasts about Salda

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Best podcasts about Salda

Latest podcast episodes about Salda

No Hay Derecho
Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña en No Hay Derecho con Glatzer Tuesta [2-12-2022]

No Hay Derecho

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 2, 2022 30:04


Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña, exmagistrado del Tribunal Constitucional, conversa con Glatzer Tuesta en No Hay Derecho de Ideeleradio. No Hay Derecho en vivo de lunes a viernes, desde las 7 a. m. por el YouTube, Facebook y Twitter de Ideeleradio.

Recomendados de la semana en iVoox.com Semana del 5 al 11 de julio del 2021
La Tortulia #254 - Nicolas Herrera, el Maquiavelo Uruguayo

Recomendados de la semana en iVoox.com Semana del 5 al 11 de julio del 2021

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 93:47


No todos los revolucionarios quieren poner a las estructuras del poder patas arriba. Algunos ven fallas en los gobiernos actuales y quieren acelerar un cambio. No les importa tanto quien gobierna, sino que el gobierno sea bueno. No es el material de los héroes de la historia, y por eso mismo hoy les traemos a un personaje que calza perfecto en ese perfil. Vuelve Guido Quintela a nuestro programa a presentarnos a Nicolas Herrera, llamado el Maquiavelo uruguayo. ¿O tal vez la historia es más compleja? Imagen: Montevideo Colonial. Adolphe D’ Hastrel / Barthelemy Lauvergne. Siglo XIX. Fuentes - Carve, A., “Don Nicolás Herrera y la misión de 1806”, Revista Histórica de la Universidad 1, 1907, 413-463. - Comisión Nacional Archivo Artigas, Archivo Artigas, Tomo XXX, Montevideo, Archivo General de la Nación, 1998. - De María, Isidoro, Montevideo Antiguo: tradiciones y recuerdos, tomo 2, Montevideo, S/E, 1887. - Frega, Ana, “Revolución. Las caras opuestas de la revolución. Aproximación a sus significados desde la crisis de la monarquía española a la construcción del estado-nación”, Gerardo Caetano (Coord.), Historia conceptual. Voces y conceptos de la política oriental (1750-1870). Montevideo, Ediciones de la Banda Oriental, 2013, 51-70. - Ferreira, Pablo, “Nicolás Herrera en Río de Janeiro, 1815-1816. Una aproximación al exilio rioplatense en tiempos de guerra y revolución”, Páginas, 14 (35), 2022, 1-27. - Fernández Saldaña, José María, “Herrera, Nicolás”, Diccionario uruguayo de biografías. 1810-1940, Montevideo, Editorial Amerindia, 1945, 629-632. - “Manuscrito de Lucas Obes en que se repasa la vida de Nicolás Herrera”, documento inédito disponible en Museo Histórico Nacional, Montevideo, Colección “Archivo y Biblioteca Pablo Blanco Acevedo”, Archivo de Don Lucas José Obes, Libro 32, fs. 67-68, s/f (ca. 1833). - Sala, Lucía, Rodríguez, Julio, de la Torre, Nélson y Alonso, Rosa, La Oligarquía oriental en la Cisplatina, Montevideo, Editorial Pueblos Unidos, 1970. Música: El tema de la Tortulia es una versión de Caravan por El Gran Quelonio. El tema original es de Duke Ellington. El tema de Rumbo a la Cancha es una versión de Espiral por Kanirasta. La versión original es de Dunne.

Podcasts – La Tortulia Podcast
La Tortulia #254 - Nicolas Herrera, el Maquiavelo Uruguayo

Podcasts – La Tortulia Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 93:47


No todos los revolucionarios quieren poner a las estructuras del poder patas arriba. Algunos ven fallas en los gobiernos actuales y quieren acelerar un cambio. No les importa tanto quien gobierna, sino que el gobierno sea bueno. No es el material de los héroes de la historia, y por eso mismo hoy les traemos a un personaje que calza perfecto en ese perfil. Vuelve Guido Quintela a nuestro programa a presentarnos a Nicolas Herrera, llamado el Maquiavelo uruguayo. ¿O tal vez la historia es más compleja? Imagen: Montevideo Colonial. Adolphe D’ Hastrel / Barthelemy Lauvergne. Siglo XIX. Fuentes - Carve, A., “Don Nicolás Herrera y la misión de 1806”, Revista Histórica de la Universidad 1, 1907, 413-463. - Comisión Nacional Archivo Artigas, Archivo Artigas, Tomo XXX, Montevideo, Archivo General de la Nación, 1998. - De María, Isidoro, Montevideo Antiguo: tradiciones y recuerdos, tomo 2, Montevideo, S/E, 1887. - Frega, Ana, “Revolución. Las caras opuestas de la revolución. Aproximación a sus significados desde la crisis de la monarquía española a la construcción del estado-nación”, Gerardo Caetano (Coord.), Historia conceptual. Voces y conceptos de la política oriental (1750-1870). Montevideo, Ediciones de la Banda Oriental, 2013, 51-70. - Ferreira, Pablo, “Nicolás Herrera en Río de Janeiro, 1815-1816. Una aproximación al exilio rioplatense en tiempos de guerra y revolución”, Páginas, 14 (35), 2022, 1-27. - Fernández Saldaña, José María, “Herrera, Nicolás”, Diccionario uruguayo de biografías. 1810-1940, Montevideo, Editorial Amerindia, 1945, 629-632. - “Manuscrito de Lucas Obes en que se repasa la vida de Nicolás Herrera”, documento inédito disponible en Museo Histórico Nacional, Montevideo, Colección “Archivo y Biblioteca Pablo Blanco Acevedo”, Archivo de Don Lucas José Obes, Libro 32, fs. 67-68, s/f (ca. 1833). - Sala, Lucía, Rodríguez, Julio, de la Torre, Nélson y Alonso, Rosa, La Oligarquía oriental en la Cisplatina, Montevideo, Editorial Pueblos Unidos, 1970. Música: El tema de la Tortulia es una versión de Caravan por El Gran Quelonio. El tema original es de Duke Ellington. El tema de Rumbo a la Cancha es una versión de Espiral por Kanirasta. La versión original es de Dunne. Escucha el episodio completo en la app de iVoox, o descubre todo el catálogo de iVoox Originals

Despierta América
Zoë Saldaña un ejemplo donde las emociones culminan en éxito

Despierta América

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 29, 2022 63:14


Presidente Joe Biden le pide al congreso que intervenga y evite posible huelga ferroviaria.¡Cuidado con el catfishing! luego de el triple homicidio ocurrido en California por cuenta de un hombre que contactó a una menor de edad en redes sociales.Jedet protagoniza el capitulo "Llamame" en la serie Mujeres Asesinas que se emite por VIX.Alerta sobre nueva modalidad disimulada de robo de salarios a trabajadores inmigrantes en la gran manzana. 

Radio UdeC Podcast
En Rodaje - noviembre 25

Radio UdeC Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 27:20


"ELVIS" (2022) de Baz Luhrmann. Junto a Bastián Sepúlveda Saldaña.

No Hay Derecho
Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña en No Hay Derecho con Glatzer Tuesta [22-11-2022]

No Hay Derecho

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 22, 2022 35:00


Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña, exmagistrado del Tribunal Constitucional, conversa con Glatzer Tuesta en No Hay Derecho de Ideeleradio. No Hay Derecho en vivo de lunes a viernes, desde las 7 a. m. por el YouTube, Facebook y Twitter de Ideeleradio.

RADIOMÁS
Sesiones RTV Música - Saldaña y Números Primos

RADIOMÁS

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 15, 2022 30:27


Sesiones RTV Música - Saldaña y Números Primos by Radiotelevisión de Veracruz

20 Questions: On Deadline

Zoe Saldaña joins the podcast to talk her new Netflix series "From Scratch," her upcoming sequels "Avatar: The Way of Water" and "Guardians of the Galaxy Vol. 3," and her lead role in the Paramount+ series "Lioness," co-starring Nicole Kidman. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices

Nayo Escobar Podcast
215: Cuando el talento se topa con la oportunidad - Alan Saldaña Entrevista con Nayo Escobar

Nayo Escobar Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 2, 2022 156:36


Ales and Albums
EP25 w/ VERY SPOOKY guest Bailey Saldaña: The Scooby-Doo (2002) Soundtrack

Ales and Albums

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 31, 2022 45:20


For a special Halloween spooktacular episode, Bailey brought us the Scooby-Doo soundtrack to review! If you haven't seen it in awhile, go on Netflix and watch it ASAP. The movie is equal parts ridiculous and festive, but how does the soundtrack hold up? Don't forget to like/subscribe/leave a review if you enjoyed! And follow us on all our socials (and our Patreon) @AlesandAlbums --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/ales-and-albums/support

ViveRemarkable
99│ Como dejar de ser Gris y Vivir a Colores │ Dani Saldaña

ViveRemarkable

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 27, 2022 48:49


En este episodio entrevisto a Dani Saldaña, creadora de hora de un café, un canal de youtube y podcast dedicado al amor propio , crecimiento personal y ley de la atracción. Dani es una maravillosa creativa y life coach que inspira a sus seguidores creando contenido de valor para hacer más feliz la vida de los demás. Sigue a Hora de un Cafe en Youtube e Instagram. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/viveremarkablepodcast/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/viveremarkablepodcast/support

Keys for SLPs
Episode 53: Keys to Bilingual Evaluations and Strategies for Intervention

Keys for SLPs

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 21, 2022 65:37


Guest: Cristina Saldaña, MS, Ph.D., CCC-SLP - As a bilingual SLP for over 20 years, Dr. Saldaña describes her experience in a variety of settings that inspired her to develop resources for bilingual therapists and clients. She stresses the importance of knowing and following IDEA law to ensure that assessment and therapy benefit students. Dr. Saldanña offers strategies for serving bilingual people across the lifespan. She also provides monolingual SLPs insight into cultural nuances that are helpful when working with bilingual families.

EN CONTEXTO
Productos más consumidos para fin de año podrían escasear y aumentar de precio

EN CONTEXTO

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 18, 2022 26:32


La tormenta Julia ha causado estragos principalmente en las Tierras Altas chiricanas, donde se calculan pérdidas millonarias entre $6 y $7 millones en la producción agrícola, según confirmó en el programa En Contexto con Carlos Somoza el productor Carlos Saldaña.En las últimas semanas Tierras Altas se ha visto afectada por ríos crecidos, deslaves, carreteras cortadas, comunidades incomunicadas. Existen reportes de que al menos el 70% de los caminos están deteriorados por el paso del huracán Julia, lo que pone en riesgo la producción de los productos más consumidos para fiestas de fin de año y por ende alzas en los costos."Hay afectaciones en 30 hectáreas de cebolla, 90 hectáreas de legumbres y hortalizas que se han visto afectadas, se trata de producciones muy vulnerables al agua", explicó Saldaña.A los productores les preocupa que unas 120 hectáreas de papa que están afectadas, situación que repercute directamente al mercado nacional.En Tierras Altas se vive mucha incertidumbre debido a que la Tormenta Julio dejó daños importantes en las áreas de producción y desde entonces se han visto afectados por temporales que impiden a productores hacer su trabajo y acceder a las áreas de producción con el fin de abastecer el mercado nacional."Tenemos proyecciones a mediano y largo plazo, estamos sintiendo las primeras repercusiones de estos temporales precios de ciertos rubros sensitivos y aunque Panamá es autosostenible en la gran mayoría del año hoy en día tienen un costo elevado porque se vieron afectados por la Tormenta Julia", destacó el productor.La papa y la zanahoria son dos rubros que pueden abastecer el mercado, no obstante, después de más de 8 días de intensas lluvias el productor ya no se ve en la capacidad de poder cosechar estos productos, como consecuencia de ello, podría haber un posible desabastecimiento.Y es que los tractores no pueden entrar en ciertas áreas debido al mal estado de la tierra, situación que podría afectar principalmente el rubro de papa que es muy consumido para las fiestas de fin de año.La entrevista con el productor Carlos Saldaña, se dio en el programa En Contexto. Puede revivirlo en VOD de Tigo Panamá.

Hacks & Wonks
37th LD Rep Debate, Moderated by Crystal Fincher & Hosted by South Seattle Emerald

Hacks & Wonks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 14, 2022 83:54


Today's episode is a recording of a live debate between 37th LD Representative Position 2 candidates, Emijah Smith and Chipalo Street. The debate was hosted by the South Seattle Emerald on October 4, 2022 at the Rainier Arts Center. Hacks & Wonks' very own Crystal Fincher moderated the debate. Resources For links to the YouTube video, summary of lightning round answers and more, visit the debate's page on our website.   Campaign Website - Emijah Smith   Campaign Website - Chipalo Street   Register to vote, update your registration, see what's on your ballot and more - click here.   Past felony conviction? Information on re-registering to vote - Washington Voting Rights Restoration Coalition.     Transcript [00:00:00] Bryce Cannatelli: Hi everyone – this is Bryce Cannatelli from the Hacks & Wonks team. Today's episode of the show is a recording of a live debate between 37th LD State Representative candidates Emijah Smith and Chipalo Street. The debate was held on October 4, 2022 and was hosted by the South Seattle Emerald and was moderated by Hacks & Wonks' very own Crystal Fincher. We hope you find it informative and thank you for listening. [00:00:41] Crystal Fincher: Welcome! Welcome everyone to the South Seattle Emerald's 2022 General Election Candidate Debate. My name is Crystal Fincher. I'm a political consultant and the host of the Hacks & Wonks radio show and podcast, and I'm honored to welcome you all to tonight's debate. I'm also excited to hear from our guests running for State Representative Position 2 in the 37th Legislative District. Before we begin tonight, I'd like to do a Land Acknowledgement. I would like to acknowledge that we are on the traditional land of the first people of Seattle, the Coast-Salish Peoples, specifically the Duwamish peoples, past and present. I would like to honor with gratitude the land itself and the Duwamish tribe. We'd like to thank all of our partners here this evening, including the League of Women Voters of Seattle & King County for their support as well. Tonight's in-person show is following numerous COVID precautions. All in-person audience members, volunteers, staff, and candidates have either provided proof of vaccination or a negative COVID test upon entry, and all audience members in attendance are wearing masks. We're excited to be able to live stream this event on Facebook and YouTube. The debate also features questions from our audience members and voters like you. If you're watching the livestream online, you can submit audience questions by going to seattleemerald.com/debate. If you're in-person, you can write audience questions down on the note cards that have been handed out to you - or will soon be handed out to you - that will be picked up partway through the show. Volunteers will collect written questions at 8:00pm, right after the lightning round, and again at 8:30pm. Please keep questions to one question per card. A few reminders before we jump into the debate: I want to remind you all to vote. Ballots will be mailed to your mailbox starting Wednesday, October 19th, and you can vote anytime until election day on Tuesday, November 8th. You can register to vote, update your registration, and see what will be on your ballot at VoteWA.gov - that's VoteWA.gov. I also want to remind you that if you've had a previous felony conviction, your right to vote is now automatically restored after you serve your prison term, even while on community supervision. You do have to re-register to vote, but your right to vote exists. Go to freethevotewa.org for more details, and help spread the word. The candidates running for the 37th Legislative District State Representative Position 2 with us tonight are Emijah Smith and Chipalo Street - and we'll welcome them up to the stage right now as I explain the rules. So tonight's debate will begin with candidate introductions. Each candidate will have one minute to tell us about themselves. After introductions, we will enter a lightning round of yes/no questions, which candidates will answer silently by using paddles that indicate their answer. Just double-checking that you both have your paddles. Excellent, it's going to be a robust lightning round. Following the lightning round - at the end of the lightning round, each candidate will be allowed 90 seconds to explain anything you want to about what your answers were. Following the lightning round, we'll enter into the open answer portion of the debate. Each candidate will have 90 seconds to answer each question. Candidates may be engaged with rebuttal or follow up questions and will have 30 seconds to respond. Times will be indicated by a volunteer holding a sign in the front of the stage - right here. When a candidate has 30 seconds remaining, you will see the yellow "30-second" sign - right there. When a candidate has 10 seconds remaining, you'll see the orange "10-second" sign. And when time is up, the volunteer will hold up the red "STOP" sign, and I will silence the candidate. So now, we'll turn to the candidates who will each have one minute to introduce themselves, starting with Emijah Smith and then Chipalo Street. Emijah? [00:04:51] Emijah Smith: Welcome everyone. Thank you for being here. Thank you to all who are watching through the YouTube streaming. My name is Emijah Smith, please call me 'Mijah. I am raised and rooted in the 37th. I am a mother, I'm a grandmother, and a daughter of this district. Ever since I was a teen, I've been doing advocacy and community organizing - really seeing firsthand in real time that failed War on Drugs that is still continuing now, really seeing the devastation in my community. It was at that time that I said I want to bring healing, restoration, and resources back to the community. So my vision is healthy families and healthy communities, and in doing so, we have to look at multiple issues - prioritizing housing, fully funding education, pre-K, health equity, and really centering racial justice. I just want to highlight very briefly some sole endorsers within the 37th - Senator Saldaña, Girmay Zahilay - our King County Councilmember, Tammy Morales, Andrew Lewis, Kim-Khánh - thank you so much. [00:05:58] Crystal Fincher: Thank you so much. Chipalo Street. [00:06:01] Chipalo Street: Good evening. I'm an innovative problem solver, and I've been giving back to the South Seattle community for 15 years. We have some really pressing issues facing us, and we need to send a proven leader to Olympia to solve them. Housing prices are out of control, and it's displacing generational families and making renters pay more of their paycheck to skyrocketing rents. People are struggling to make ends meet, and the pandemic has only made this worse. The recovery, or so-called recovery from the pandemic, hasn't been felt evenly by all of us, and we need to protect working people so that we all come out of the pandemic better than we went into it. The pandemic's also made our schools worse and exacerbated existing issues. Just recently, Black and Brown kids tested three and a half levels behind their counterparts, and I want to make sure that all kids have a great public education system like the one that I went through. So I'm glad to be here tonight, and I'm honored to discuss how we move this district forward. [00:07:01] Crystal Fincher: Thank you so much. Also, it's a useful reminder that while you do have 90 seconds to answer, you aren't obligated to always take 90 seconds. Feel free to take it if you want to, but you will not be penalized for finishing early if you desire. So now, we will move on to the lightning round - making sure you both have your paddles in hand and ready. All right, we've got a number of questions to go through. So we will start talking about homelessness and housing. First question, are there any instances where you would support sweeps of homeless encampments? Yes or No? Looks like Emijah is waffling there, or landed on No. And we have Chipalo with No. Next question, will you vote to end single-family zoning to address housing affordability? Chipalo says Yes. Emijah says No. Would you vote to end the statewide ban on rent control and let localities decide whether they want to implement it? Emijah says Yes, as does Chipalo. Will you vote in favor of Seattle's social housing initiative, I-135? Both Emijah and Chipalo say Yes. Do you favor putting 400 additional units of housing and services for the unhoused in the CID? We've got a waffle with Emijah and a No with Chipalo. Do you rent your residence? [00:08:52] Chipalo Street: Sorry - as in, do I - am I a renter? [00:08:55] Crystal Fincher: Yes, are you renters? Both say No. Do you own your residence? Mortgage or outright. Chipalo and Emijah both say Yes. Are you a landlord? Emijah says No. Chipalo says Yes. In public safety, would you vote for a law ending long-term solitary confinement? Both say Yes. Would you vote for a law prohibiting traffic stops by armed law enforcement officers for low-level non-moving violations such as vehicle registrations and equipment failure? Both say Yes. Do you support establishing an independent prosecutor for cases of criminal conduct arising from police-involved deaths? Both say Yes. Do you support investments in the ShotSpotter police surveillance tool? Yep, it is in Mayor Harrell's budget that he just announced - so both say Yes. Do you think police should be in schools? Both say No. Would you vote to provide universal health care to every Washington resident? Both say Yes. The Legislature just passed a law that will cap insulin costs at $35 per month. Would you vote to expand price caps to other commonly used drugs? Both say Yes. Will you vote to ensure that trans and non-binary students are allowed to play on the sports teams that fit with their gender identities? Emijah waffled and Chipalo says Yes. [00:10:58] Emijah Smith: I waffle but I say Yes. [00:10:59] Crystal Fincher: Emijah waffles but she says Yes. For people wishing to change their name to match their gender, do you support removing the cost and need to see a judge for legal processing, name changes, and gender marker changes? Both say Yes. Will you vote in favor of an anti-extradition law that protects queer people, including children and their families, who flee to Washington from states where their gender-affirming care is punishable by law? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote to increase funding for charter schools? Both Emijah and Chipalo say No. Will you vote for continued investments in anti-racism training for staff and students in Washington schools? Both candidates say Yes. Washington is facing a school staffing crisis and a funding crisis, especially with special education. Will you vote to increase funding in both of these areas? Both say Yes. Will you vote to enact a universal basic income in Washington? Both candidates say Yes. Our state has one of the most regressive tax codes in the country, meaning lower-income people pay a higher percentage of their income in taxes than the ultra-wealthy. In addition to the capital gains tax, will you vote for a wealth tax? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote for any bill that increases highway expansion? Chipalo says Yes and Emijah is waffling. Would you vote to allocate state dollars to help accelerate the delivery of Sound Transit and other regional rail projects? Would you vote to allocate state dollars to help accelerate the delivery of Sound Transit and other regional rail projects? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote to enact state investments and updating homes with more environmentally friendly utilities? Both say Yes. Have you taken transit in the past week? Chipalo says Yes. Emijah says no. Have you taken transit in the past month? Chipalo says Yes. Emijah says her family has, but not her personally, so that's a No. Elections. Potential changes in the way people vote for elections in the City of Seattle will be on the November ballot. Will you vote in favor of changing the system in Seattle elections? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote in favor of ranked choice voting for Seattle elections? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote in favor of approval voting for Seattle elections? You can only vote for one. So both candidates say No. Will you vote to move local elections from odd years to even years to significantly increase voter turnout? Chipalo and Emijah say Yes. In 2021, did you vote for Bruce Harrell? Emijah says Yes. Chipalo says No. In 2021, did you vote for Lorena González? Emijah says No. Chipalo says Yes. Did you vote in the general election in 2021? Emijah says Yes. Chipalo says Yes. In 2021, did you vote for Nicole Thomas-Kennedy for Seattle City Attorney? Emijah and Chipalo say Yes. Will you be voting for Julie Anderson for Secretary of State? Correct - she's running against Steve Hobbs. That is correct. Both candidates say No. Will you be voting for Steve Hobbs for Secretary of State? Both candidates say Yes. Will you be voting for Leesa Manion for King County Prosecutor? Both candidates say Yes. And that means that you will be voting No - you will not be voting Yes for Jim Ferrell. Correct - both candidates will not be voting for Jim Ferrell. Have you ever been a member of a union? Both candidates say Yes. Will you vote to increase funding and staffing for investigations into labor violations like wage theft and illegal union busting? Chipalo and Emijah both say Yes. Have you ever walked on a picket line? Both say Yes. Have you ever crossed a picket line? Both candidates say No. Is your campaign unionized? Both candidates say No. If your campaign staff wants to unionize, will you voluntarily recognize their effort? Both candidates say Yes. That concludes our lightning round. Thank you very much for that - helps to level set for the open-ended questions, but before we get to those, each candidate will have 90 seconds to explain anything you want about any of your answers. We will start with Chipalo. [00:16:40] Chipalo Street: Sure. I think the only one that I would like to explain is expansion of highways. The reason I answered Yes to that is the qualifier of is there any reason that I would do that. In general, no, I do not support the expansion of highways. However, if it is to help freight mobility that helps our unions, then that would be something that I would consider. If it comes back to our economy and helping union jobs, then we should definitely consider that. But in general, no, I would not vote to expand highways. [00:17:10] Crystal Fincher: And Emijah? [00:17:11] Emijah Smith: So I think there was a couple of questions there that I waffled on. And for me, when it comes - because I center racial justice - I'm an anti-racist organizer, I have to always look at what are the unintentional consequences of any decisions that's made. So there's this yes or no - we have to bring context into the conversation. So if it unintentionally or intentionally causes more inequities and more harm to people of color and those marginalized, I have to look more deeply into that before I could just say a quick, simple yes or no. So I just want to share why there might have been a waffle there. And also, if I don't fully understand something and I need to learn a little bit more and lean into community organizations and lean into the community - we talked about the ID - that's a very diverse community, they're not a monolith. So if there's an issue that's happening in the ID, I need to lean and learn from that community before I just make a decision as a legislator to do so. So I definitely - my style, my servant leadership is definitely to listen from community, learn from community, and be accountable to community. So I don't just do yes or no. Thank you. [00:18:13] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. So now we'll start the open answers portion. Our candidates will get 90 seconds to answer each question and they may be engaged with rebuttal or follow up questions and will have 30 seconds to respond. So starting out - in the Dobbs decision that obliterated the right to abortion - in Justice Thomas's concurring opinion, he identified decisions he felt should be re-evaluated after their ruling in Dobbs, cases that established our right to same-sex marriage, rights to contraception, and rights to sexual privacy. What can our State Legislature do to proactively protect these rights? Emijah? [00:18:55] Emijah Smith: Thank you for the question. And I definitely do not agree with the decision that was made. I think as state legislators and state leaders that we have to go directly and correct our Constitution to prevent these type of things from happening. Washington does a lot of talk. I think that our community, particularly in the 37th, is really intentional about our racial equity and about equity overall and fairness and all the great words. But we have to be actionable about that. And so putting something in the written language in our Constitution, we have to move in that direction. And I believe that our legislature for this 2023 session will be centering and very active around the Roe v. Wade and the Dobbs decision. [00:19:36] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Chipalo? [00:19:38] Chipalo Street: Yeah, what I found interesting about Justice Thomas's dissent or concurrence was that he did not also include same or biracial marriage into his writing, even though that is based on the same logic of the other cases. Ironically, he is in a multiracial marriage. So the hypocrisy there, I don't think is lost on anyone. And I'm a product of a multiracial marriage - and so making sure that these rights are protected is deeply important to me. In terms of gay marriage, I am glad that we have a strong legislature and that passed marriage equality. In terms of Roe, I think we should fund clinics to take care of the increased traffic that we'll see in our state from the states that have - around us - that have banned abortion. I have background in technology. I would love to make sure that our data isn't used to go after people searching abortions or providing abortions. There's plenty of providers who provide telehealth. And if they are consulting with someone across state lines into a state that has banned abortion, I would be super scared about whether I could be sued, whether my data could be subpoenaed, if I could lose my license. And so making sure that we protect our data and protect our providers, I think, is paramount. Also making sure that we have security around our clinics - just as we'll have more traffic from people looking for abortions, we'll have more traffic from people protesting abortions. So those are some of the things that I would do to protect gay rights and the women's reproductive rights. [00:21:12] Crystal Fincher: And I just want to circle back to one thing for both of you in a 30-second rebuttal. Specifically when it comes to contraception, is there anything that strikes either of you - we'll start with Emijah - that you think the Legislature could do to help ensure and guarantee access and availability? [00:21:31] Emijah Smith: Well, definitely education. I definitely think that we need to ensure and continue to make sure that we're educating our youth in schools and making - contraception needs to be available. It needs to be available to all birthing parents, but we also need to make sure that we are including and not fighting to have education for our youth to understand sex education. And so that's been a big deal before the Roe V Wade issue had came up, so I'm a supporter of making sure our families are talking to each other, because this is a family issue. It's not just a woman's issue. It's not just anyone's issue. It's an issue about our bodies and our rights of what we want to do. [00:22:06] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Thank you very much. And Chipalo? [00:22:08] Chipalo Street: Yeah, I agree. Education is a big part of this. Funding is also another part. Making sure that contraception is available to anyone who wants it. Making sure that preventative medications like PrEP is available to anyone who wants it as well - that goes a little bit past reproductive rights and into sexual rights for our folks, but making sure that it's just available to everyone, I think, is very important. [00:22:31] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question. What will you do when you're - [00:22:35] Emijah Smith: We need some call and response in here - this is, you know - [00:22:40] Crystal Fincher: What'd you say? [00:22:40] Emijah Smith: I need some call and response. We in the 37th, we are very diverse - this is how we move, so I'm just - go ahead, sorry. [00:22:48] Crystal Fincher: What will you do in your capacity as a state legislator to help small local businesses? Chipalo? [00:22:55] Chipalo Street: So, I'm a small business owner myself and I understand the problems of balancing books, the stress that the pandemic has put on different small business owners. And so - number one, making sure that when we look around at other types of businesses - like we have incubators for tech businesses, we have incubators in high-tech businesses. Why don't we have incubators for smaller businesses, for communities of color? Access to capital is one of the issues that holds businesses back - where I think we saw in the video - the guy who founded WeWork completely did a scam and then got another $350 million to go start Lord knows what. So making sure that we have access to capital in community is really important. Working with organizations like Tabor 100, who provide incubation-type services is really important. And then working to make sure that our communities foster businesses - so for example, businesses that are in walkable and bikeable areas get more traffic. Not only will that increase business to those businesses, it will also get us towards a greener climate future if we have an environment and community that encourages us to get out of single-occupancy vehicles. [00:24:11] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Emijah? [00:24:11] Emijah Smith: Thank you. I am a member of Tabor 100. And one thing I've learned - I've been a member for a number of years - is oftentimes the resources only go to a couple of places, right? So a lot of our small businesses are pop-ups. So a lot of, even through COVID, the money that's coming from the federal government or from our local government agencies are not making it to the small businesses. Similar to what Chipalo was saying, you need capital to even get a loan, but also the money that was coming to support the businesses, it wasn't reaching those businesses. It seems like the same million dollar companies, people who always were getting the money kept getting the money. And also, when I think about the displacement that's happening in our community, I would like to see some restrictions or some policy that is not targeting our small businesses in neighborhoods or communities that have been historically gentrified and displaced. Similarly like the Central District, but all throughout the 37th - all the constant building could be harming - it has harmed our communities, most marginalized, but it also, in some ways, makes it harder for them to start up and rebuild. So there's education and awareness. Sometimes small businesses do not find out about the funding until it's too late. And so I'm hearing from business owners all the time about they're seeing, they feel like it's a scam. They feel like even though they've had some opportunity to try to start something up in cOVID, that it's gonna go away. It's gonna be the same old, same old people getting it all the time, the same status quo. So we gotta figure something out. We have some small business owners here in the neighborhood. Even in my campaign, I learned, the small businesses cannot unionize because it costs so much money. We should be figuring out a way to make sure our small businesses can get themselves the access in the door. [00:25:49] Crystal Fincher: And that is time. [00:25:50] Emijah Smith: You said we can keep going. It wasn't a penalty, correct? [00:25:53] Crystal Fincher: No, the red is stop. [00:25:55] Emijah Smith: Okay. [00:25:56] Crystal Fincher: You get a 10-second sign. That 10-second sign is like, okay, we gotta wrap up. [00:26:00] Emijah Smith: Well, thank you very much. That's call and response. I just want to say that I definitely value our small businesses. I stay aware and I try to stay connected as much as possible. And I would do any and everything I could in my role as a legislator to make sure that those investments are being made in our small business community, particularly the 37th and people of color. Thank you. [00:26:18] Crystal Fincher: Okay. Chipalo. [00:26:21] Chipalo Street: Oh, sorry. Do we - I think we took a fair amount of time. [00:26:24] Crystal Fincher: Oh, yeah, we just did. Sorry. [00:26:25] Chipalo Street: I didn't necessarily have a rebuttal there. [00:26:26] Crystal Fincher: Okay. Next question. Washington State has seen an explosion of traffic violence in the last two years with an extraordinarily disparate impact on those who live in our districts - the 37th district. For example, there are major Sound Transit investments coming online in the district at Judkins Park that are surrounded by unsafe freeway entrances on Rainier Avenue. It's not if, but when that folks in the 37th will be injured or killed by cars at that station entrance. And I should clarify, this is an audience question submitted before. What will you do as a member of the legislature to ensure that our streets are safe for pedestrians and cyclists? Emijah? [00:27:07] Emijah Smith: I appreciate that question. Living here in the 37th, living here near MLK where the light rail has been placed on top, when the community organized to have that light rail put underground. And the community won that fight, but with promises of housing and business investments and all the things that did not happen from Sound Transit, we have it on top. And so there's been - I see, oftentimes, those accidents. I see those fatalities. My heart goes out to the family of the mother who was killed at the Mount Baker station. I knew her before she was a mother. So these things are near and dear to my heart. When I think about traffic safety, I think that we have the data - Sound Transit does. They have the data that we should be - as things are being built and created, they should be co-designed with community, and then we should be making decisions while we're implementing these light rail stations, these new highways, whatever, it's not a highway, but these new ramps. All that should be taken into consideration in the beginning because the lives that are being lost mainly are BIPOC lives, Black and Indigenous people. And so our lives are being sacrificed for something that we never even asked for here in South Seattle. But I also want to think about traffic safety. I think about when our young Black men, who are the most targeted to even get on Sound Transit, being harassed because they're looking for ID or for payment - that to me is a safety issue. That's why oftentimes you may see me driving or driving my children somewhere because it's a safety issue because they may be harassed by the police, as well as those who tend to cycle. [00:28:41] Crystal Fincher: That is time. [00:28:42] Emijah Smith: Thank you. [00:28:43] Crystal Fincher: I just want to double check just to be clear. So we got that yellow 30-second sign, the orange one - okay. [00:28:50] Emijah Smith: Thank you. [00:28:51] Crystal Fincher: Cool. Chipalo. [00:28:53] Chipalo Street: So bike and pedestrian safety is something that I lived on a daily basis. Before the pandemic, I tried to bike to work from the CD all the way to Microsoft two times a week. And that exposed me to some very nice bike trails, but also some very dangerous streets. And so if I'm elected into the legislature, I would want to make sure that we have a comprehensive network of connectivity. So regardless of what type of transportation network it is, it needs to be connected. We built a monorail from downtown to the stadium - like Climate Pledge - that doesn't do much. For a long time, our two streetcar networks weren't interconnected, which means people didn't want to use it. So we need to make sure that all of our infrastructure is connected. We need to invest in bike transit and infrastructure. And this is particularly important to the 37th, because we have two of the most dangerous streets in Rainier Ave and MLK Way, 40% of the injuries there are pedestrian. And I think this is a place where we can, I mentioned before, find a win-win with business, because businesses that are in bikeable and pedestrian-friendly areas get more business. So I believe this is a way that we can build a coalition around fixing the problem of safe streets in the 37th. And it's also an issue for our kids, because we have 10 or 11 schools that are on both of those two most dangerous streets. So we can make sure that our kids are safer today as well. [00:30:22] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question. One of the biggest things we can do publicly to fight the spread of all airborne illnesses, including COVID and the cold and flu, as well as protect against poor air quality days because of wildfires - which we've seen over the past few weeks - is to improve ventilation and filtration in public buildings. What will you do to ensure that public buildings, including schools in the 37th district, meet recommended air circulation and filtration standards for good health? Chipalo? [00:30:57] Chipalo Street: To me, that sounds like a question - if I could be appointed to the Capital Budget, where we have the power to change our physical infrastructure. I would love to set aside money for that. When I look at committee assignments, we can start all the great programs that we want, but if we don't fund them correctly, they will not have the desired outcome. So making sure that whoever comes from this district gets put on Appropriations or gets put on Capital Budget is really important so that we can bring the money back to the district to make sure that it is used in community to make us better. [00:31:30] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Emijah? [00:31:32] Emijah Smith: Thank you. In my experience being in Olympia, we can make the decision. So Senator Saldaña, of course, is leading the HEAL Act - that's an environmental justice issue, but it's about implementation. So it's easy - it's one thing to put in a law, then you do have to fund the law, but you also have to implement it. So when it comes down to the other municipalities locally, sometimes they're stuck. So we have to make sure we're following the legislation all the way down to the community or to the district that you want and make sure that it's being implemented in a way, in a timely fashion as well - not three years, four years, five years down the line, but immediately. That should be part of the planning. So of course we have to fund it, but if we're not able to implement it, it's just words. So I would like, in my leadership role, is to make sure that there's language in the bill that makes it more accessible to our municipalities so that they can actually do something about it. If you put in the bill and it can't be ambiguous, it needs to be really focused and maybe restricted funding to air quality in the schools, rather than just saying, Here's some money to your school for air quality. Because they'll use that money any way that they choose to use it if the legislature does not direct them with restricted funding. So I would target it. Thank you. [00:32:48] Chipalo Street: Can I provide an example of how we would do that? [00:32:51] Crystal Fincher: I will give you both 30 seconds to rebut. Go ahead, Chipalo. [00:32:53] Chipalo Street: So a good example of how we can do that and how that has been built into some of the laws that have been passed is - recently, we passed the cap and trade bill. And one of the things I liked about that bill is that it built equity into it, so 30% of the funds that are created from the cap and trade go back to investment in BIPOC communities and an additional 10% go into investment in our Native nations. So that is a source of revenue that we could use to improve air quality in our schools and I think aligns to the point of that funding. [00:33:26] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Emijah? [00:33:28] Emijah Smith: Yeah, my follow-up with that would be - I just want to also say I'm solely endorsed by the Washington Conservation Voters. So they're looking at this issue across - and so I would definitely, again, lean into the organizations and to the leaders to help direct being a servant leader into doing this work. But nevertheless, what I have found in my experience - when there's a law passed - it takes the community to still apply the pressure on the entities and organizations to make something happen. So I have that experience, that organizing experience, and building those partnerships on the ground level to make sure it's being implemented. Because once they move it from the state, the state lets their hands go. So they need more guidance and direction, and that direction needs to come from community. Thank you. [00:34:09] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question. How will people tangibly feel your impact as their legislator? What is one concrete thing that people will be able to see is different by the end of your term should you be elected? Emijah? [00:34:28] Emijah Smith: So are you asking what has been done already or what you plan to do going forward? [00:34:31] Crystal Fincher: No - if you are elected, what will people see is different by the end of your term than it is right now? [00:34:38] Emijah Smith: I think people will continue to see - at least for me - they'll see a continuation of the work. It's not something I'll start to do, it's something I will continue to do. So first and foremost, I think, doing racially justice-centered justice reform work - and that's all interconnected. So when I think about our healthcare and the doulas, the doulas have been seen as a medical profession led by Kirsten Harris-Talley, but we need to put money in the budget to make sure that they're being reimbursed for their services. I think in these two years - that you will see that that definitely happens. My granddaughter was born during COVID. My daughter almost lost her life during that birth. It is a well-known fact that Black women are three times as likely to lose their life during childbirth. So having a doula, having somebody there with culturally relevant care will make sure that the lives are not being lost. In addition to that, I am a board member of the Tubman Health Center - this is another place - making sure that we have capital investments to make sure that we create a clinic that is going to center Black and Indigenous community and bring culturally relevant care, and that will also serve our LGBTQ community. That's something that you will see, I believe, and I strongly believe within the next two years as a representative, if I am honored to earn your vote. Thank you. [00:36:00] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Chipalo? [00:36:03] Chipalo Street: So technology has been changing our lives from the way we communicate, to the way we move about the city, to how we get health care, or even go about banking. And I'm excited to bring my expertise in the tech industry to make sure that technology opens doors for all of us, but also prevent technology from rolling back the rights that we have. So I mentioned earlier that one of the first things I would do is work to make sure that our data is protected so that it can't be used to go for people looking for abortions or providing abortions - that is something I would start with. And then continue to do the work that I have done in the tech space. When I got out to Seattle, I volunteer taught computer science at a school in South Seattle. We started with a Intro to Computer Science program and then over six years built it up to an Advanced Placement program. So I would make sure that we distribute the wealth of tech to make sure that everyone in this community can take part in the industry that's been changing our region. The 37th has also been a strong supporter of kinship care, and so I would build on the work that Eric Pettigrew has done to make sure that kinship care and kinship providers are funded at the same rate as a foster care parent. [00:37:12] Emijah Smith: May I follow up? [00:37:13] Crystal Fincher: You may. I'll give you both 30 seconds to follow up. [00:37:16] Emijah Smith: Thank you. I, first and foremost, want to say that I would love to learn the school that you served, 'cause I think that's a wonderful thing that you've done. But just being a resident in the 37th and living in South Seattle for a number of years, it's important for me to know what school you're mentioning. Also with regard to kinship care, I've held relationships throughout the years with our grandmothers for taking care of their kids every single day. And so there has been a gap of care and service for our kinship care program once Representative, our former representative, Eric Pettigrew had stepped back. [00:37:50] Crystal Fincher: And that is time. [00:37:50] Emijah Smith: So I've been in relationship with the community and I am definitely going to continue to serve that community. Thank you. [00:37:56] Crystal Fincher: Chipalo? [00:37:57] Chipalo Street: So the school is Technology Access Foundation - it was started by Trish. When I was working there, it started on Rainier Ave - right on Rainier and Genesee - and now they have bought a building down a little farther south in South Seattle. So it is a very well-known technology - [00:38:14] Emijah Smith: It's not a school. [00:38:14] Chipalo Street: Excuse me? [00:38:15] Emijah Smith: It's not a school. [00:38:16] Chipalo Street: Technology Access Foundation is a school. Technology Access Academy is the school. [00:38:21] Emijah Smith: Yeah, it's not in South Seattle. And actually they started right up here. [00:38:24] Chipalo Street: It started on Rainier Ave. [00:38:26] Emijah Smith: But - [00:38:26] Crystal Fincher: Let's allow Chipalo to complete his answer. [00:38:28] Emijah Smith: Okay. [00:38:29] Chipalo Street: So, okay - [00:38:29] Emijah Smith: I just wanted - [00:38:29] Chipalo Street: Technology Access Foundation is the foundation that started Technology Access foundation Academy, which is a school that started on Rainier Ave - which is in the 37th - and then was moved down farther south, which is still South Seattle, and serves people who have been displaced in the 37th. So it is still serving our community. I served there for six years, which is a long time, to go from a start of an Intro to Computer Science to an Advanced Placement Computer Science program. [00:38:58] Emijah Smith: I just want to - [00:38:58] Crystal Fincher: And we'll call that at time, and that is the rebuttal time that is there - [00:39:00] Emijah Smith: Okay, but they're not a school though and my daughter went to TAF Academy -. [00:39:03] Crystal Fincher: Emijah, please respect the time limits. [00:39:06] Emijah Smith: We're going to center time, or we're going to center the issues that are really in the 37th. I live in the 37th. I raised my daughter here next door. [00:39:13] Crystal Fincher: I have a question from a resident in the 37th that I'm going to ask. [00:39:16] Emijah Smith: Okay, I'll be respectful, but I also want us to bring - let's bring the real issues forward. [00:39:21] Crystal Fincher: So how would you help address the affordable housing crisis? Starting with Chipalo. [00:39:27] Chipalo Street: So when I think about housing, I think about three buckets of issues. This is something that we hear at every door when we go out and canvass. We were just talking to an elderly gentleman who is part of - he was a state employee, and so he has one of the oldest pensions, but we have not funded that pension so that he cannot keep up with the rising housing prices. So when I think of housing, I think of how do we stop harm, how do we get more units on the market, and how do we tide ourselves to the way there. So stopping harm looks like anti-displacement measures, so making sure that seniors can afford the rising taxes, making sure that - right now what we have is we allow seniors to defer taxes, but once they die, then they have to pay all of those back taxes, which essentially forces a family to sell the house, unless you have $10,000, $15,000, $20,000 lying around. We also need to increase renter protections - landlords can do some crazy things. Even though I'm a landlord myself, I live that business through progressive values, so we can't allow felons to be disqualified from having housing. I have a tenant who's a felon, he's one of my best tenants. We should lift the ban on rental control, we should - rent control statewide. We should limit the types of fees that a landlord can charge their tenants. In terms of long-term measures, we need to invest in low-income housing through the Housing Trust Fund. We need to figure out something about workforce housing because even two teachers who are underpaid already - if they're living together, they can't afford housing in the district - and we need to invest in mass transit to increase density around it to get us towards a greener climate future and have more houses. [00:41:04] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Emijah? [00:41:05] Emijah Smith: Thank you. So what I've been doing and currently been doing is really - with community members, locked arms, going to Olympia, going to our state-level Washington Housing and Finance Commission - and demanding that they release the funds in our community. So what I have done with community, because it's a team effort, is to release the funds to make sure Africatown Plaza has been funded. Community development for us by us - the Elizabeth Thomas Homes of Rainier Beach, the Ethiopian Village here in South Seattle - these are all housing developments - low-income, stable housing opportunities in the 37th. That's one thing. The second thing is - I agree - lift the ban on rent control on the state level. Number two is definitely providing increasing - no, lowering the income level for seniors to qualify for these tax deferments. I've talked to multiple seniors who are living on Social Security and who cannot qualify for King County's tax exemptions or deferments, and so that's a hardship on our seniors. In addition to that, I do agree with middle housing, but what I want to see is that we're not continuing to displace community as we're bringing more density in. We need to be more equitable and look at the houses in the communities on the north side of the Montlake Bridge - let them carry some of the weight of some of the housing developments, because what we don't want to do is continue to keep displacing folks. But I've been doing the real work - I sit on coalitions that are looking to remove the barriers for felons or any person who's just trying to rent. But rent should not be our goal - home ownership is the goal in order to create generational wealth. Thank you. [00:42:41] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question - from the audience. What is the State Legislature's role and responsibility on digital equity and addressing the digital divide? Emijah? [00:42:54] Emijah Smith: This is a multi-pronged question or answer and solution, because it's around making sure that our kids' education is fully funded. Because in order to close the digital divide, which I have done and supported as a co-convener of the Black Community Impact Alliance. We have just recently did our open house in the William Grose Center - that is a hub to make sure that we have a think tank and provide opportunities for our youth for the tech world. But that took community building, going to the City's office to get the land transferred - that took organizing. It also means you have to make sure that our children are prepared for kindergarten and making sure their reading and their math is on par at third grade. Making sure our freshmen are finishing their freshman year. So really being an advocate in Seattle Public Schools, making sure the strategic plan and the resources are going to those furthest from educational justice. That's what I do in real time. But the William Grose Center is what the community locked arms and myself as a leadership on co-convening the Black Community Impact Alliance - that's what we've done for the digital divide. And my children have benefited from the opportunities from coding, from change makers, from all the different things that our public schools do not offer. And our school system needs to be fully funded, particularly making sure those who are receiving special education services get a real opportunity - because you can't close the divide if you're dropping out of school or they're sending our kids to prison. You can't get the opportunity if you're not graduating. So that's my goal - is to make sure that we're fully funding our education and utilizing our education system and doing community building at the same time to make sure we're closing this. Thank you. [00:44:32] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Chipalo? [00:44:35] Chipalo Street: Yeah, I agree. There's a ton that we can do for education. I'll speak specifically about what we can do to close the digital divide. It's crazy to think that more than 50% of our students aren't competent in math and sciences - that is just plain scary. And we have to change that. And that's in high school. And so we have to make sure that we improve our STEM education. We have to make sure that we do public-private partnerships to bring tech education into our junior highs and high schools. It's an embarrassment that we have so many resources here in this area, but yet our tech education lags behind many other places in the country and the world. When we also look at STEM and tech, we can't only afford to have people getting a good job out of tech. We need multiple ways for people to get good jobs. So to me, that looks like creating pipelines to the trades. For too long, we've sort of said, Oh, you went into the trades because you can't hack college. No, you went into the trades maybe because you like to work with your hands, or you want a job that can't get offshored, or you want dependable hours - two of my best friends went through four-year college, got jobs, hated them, came back, became journeymen electricians, get paid more than those jobs that they had going to college. One's about to start a business. And so making sure that the trades are a respected option for our kids is important, just like it should be an option to go into technology. And then we should also fund free two-year college. Free four-year college is great - we should definitely get there. However, we need to start with free two-year college, just like the Seattle Promise, because 50% of Seattle graduating seniors applied for that, and 1,000 took part in it. [00:46:09] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. [00:46:10] Emijah Smith: Can I follow-up? [00:46:11] Crystal Fincher: I'll give you 30 seconds each for a rebuttal - go ahead. [00:46:13] Emijah Smith: Thank you. I just wanted to also add - on the state level - that determines the college-bound scholarship money, right? And right now, it's saying you need to have at least a 2.7 GPA - it keeps going up every year. But also is saying that a young person cannot have a felony on their record. And so I really, truly want to get that removed, because how are we going to expect our youth to graduate and get to these opportunities, but we're already setting them back because they made a mistake? And we understand the brain science and the development there is that their brains are not fully matured. So we're kind of setting them up for failure, so that's another place I would like to work on. [00:46:49] Crystal Fincher: Thank you - Chipalo? [00:46:50] Chipalo Street: She's right. And it shouldn't only be our youth, it should be our brothers and sisters getting out of jail. We should not be limiting the professional licenses that people getting out of jail can attain. And then we should also make sure that University of Washington is funded with the Allen School. We have great resources there - or teachers and staff - but we don't have the resources to scale it out the way we would like to. [00:47:13] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Another audience question. Crime has been increasing across the state, and people are concerned about their safety and whether the right things are being done to address current levels of property and violent crime. Given that the Legislature has already voted to increase public safety funding, largely devoted to policing and prisons, do you feel that we need to invest more in that area, or would you also take a different approach? And we are starting with Chipalo. [00:47:45] Chipalo Street: So I think we need to think about public safety comprehensively as more than just police. This is something that is near and dear to my heart. When I was at Brown, we had an open campus - me and my best friend were walking around campus onto a public street and Brown police came and asked me and my friend for our IDs. I didn't do anything wrong, so I continued to walk. My friend stopped, told him who I was, showed him his ID, but that didn't stop Brown police from calling out for backup. Providence police got that call, caught up with me and beat me so badly that they had to take me to the hospital before they took me to jail. Despite that experience, I still think police are part of public safety, but we have to be able to hold the police force accountable, or we're not going to have trust with the police force. I want to work with them to make sure that we set them up for success, so that we are sending a mental health counselor out to mental health crises - because they are trained to deal with these situations - and the person receiving a service will get a better service than sending three or four cops. We don't need cops in schools, we need counselors in schools. And so I think if we think more comprehensively about public safety, then we'll get better outcomes for the community and a better relationship with the police force. We should also fund like violence preventer programs. We should get guns off the streets - one of the sad things about gun violence prevention is that there are very, very common sense gun laws that 60, 70, 80 percent of people agree on. However, federal legislators can't get their act together, so we need to make sure that those laws pass here in our state. [00:49:14] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Emijah? [00:49:16] Emijah Smith: Thank you. When I think about public safety, I think about community safety - it's not just a conversation just about what the police are doing in community. It's also about how does the community feel safe - with the police. So there has to be an accountability conversation. So on the King County Community Safety Violence Prevention Task Force that I've served on, really it came down - of all their research and all their conversations and co-design - it really came down to families needing their basic needs met. Housing, education, food security, the basic needs - they believe that that's what it's gonna take to really bring prevention. So our state has already been working at some things with regard to guns and taking, looking at how many bullets, a clip - I don't know, got so many words coming - reducing how many bullets that you can have. I think that we need to make sure that every person who gets a gun needs to have a class - similar, if you want to get your driver's license, you need to learn how to drive - we need to learn how to use a firearm. You also need to make sure that it is locked up. Again, I am solely endorsed by the Alliance for Gun Responsibility. So community safety, also - we need to look at the funding that's coming from the State Department - so there's federal money that was brought down to the state, they've started a new division. We need to work with that division to make sure that it's meaningful in the 37th, because the 37th has different issues. We're not looking at machine guns and going into the schools in that way. What we're looking at is handguns that we gotta get removed and get them off the street. Thank you. [00:50:53] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question - from the audience. Washington State funds only about half of what Seattle Public Schools spends on special education and only about one-third of what Seattle Public Schools spends on multilingual education. What is your commitment to fully fund public schools, particularly special education and multilingual education, and how would you get that done? Starting with Emijah. [00:51:20] Emijah Smith: We gotta get out, we gotta go on the state level, we have to be loud and proud, and we have to make sure that the funding is fully funded. Of course, special education is not being resourced. Our special education students tend to be the main students that are getting pushed into the prison pipeline. So I am definitely gonna be loud and proud up there to make sure that that occurs, because we can't waver there. But Seattle Public Schools is also advocating to our state legislators right now, because the issue is that there was a tweak in the formula - that Seattle Public Schools is not getting as much money that it needs, but we also want to make sure our teachers are getting livable wages. And so it's coming to a point that if something's not addressed and more funding doesn't come into the education system, then maybe the public education here at Seattle Public Schools may falter. They're not sure what to do, teachers may go onto a strike. So we will have to figure it out, and we're gonna have to figure it out without taking away our children's basic needs - we should not be taking healthcare out of our schools, we should not be taking our social workers and mental health counselors away from our students. We have to do all the things, and we just have to figure it out and get creative. There are some great leaders there around education, but I'm a fierce advocate as well, and I don't think we should leave any student behind, especially those who are receiving special education services. Thank you. [00:52:34] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Chipalo? [00:52:35] Chipalo Street: So currently there's a funding cap on how much Seattle Public Schools gets reimbursed for special education funding, and if we were to remove that, Seattle Public Schools would get another $100 million that it would be able to put towards that. That is just a start. We - McCleary got us closer to funding education, but we do not fully fund it, and this becomes a revenue issue. Washington State has the most regressive tax code in the whole country, despite how progressive and liberal that we claim we are. We need to make sure that every corporation and person pays their fair share - so that looks like closing corporate tax loopholes, making sure that we keep our capital gains tax, which is - the revenue from that is used to fund early education, which is a necessary part of the education system - and then also implementing a wealth tax. Personally, I would prefer an income tax because an income tax is - you can withhold that. It's been tried before, we know how to implement that - however, there are constitutional issues with that. So in lieu of an income tax, we should be able to try a billionaire tax. And the thing that gives me hope is while things get stymied on the federal level, we've seen localities and states try out new things, and so maybe this is something that we can pilot here in the state, and at the end of the day, a billionaire tax and an income tax aren't mutually exclusive. We can still work towards an income tax, even if we have a billionaire tax. [00:53:58] Emijah Smith: May I follow-up? [00:53:59] Crystal Fincher: Yep. You each can have 30 seconds. [00:54:02] Emijah Smith: Thank you. What I want to share is that our community - I agree - Washington has the worst tax setup and structure. And we have been, in Washington State, been trying to bring forth initiatives multiple times to the state to address this issue so that we can make our wealth more equitable. And our community members and residents and citizens have been voting it down. So I'm thinking with this inflation, with the impact of COVID - but now it could be a really great time that more of our citizens and our residents will see that this is really necessary and will vote in their best interest instead of voting it away. Thank you. As well as our legislators making a move in our best interest. [00:54:43] Crystal Fincher: Chipalo? [00:54:45] Chipalo Street: I'm good. [00:54:46] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Next question. What is your connection to unincorporated Skyway? If elected, how will you support the development and investment in this neighborhood? Starting with Chipalo. [00:55:00] Chipalo Street: So if I was to be elected for this State Rep position, I would basically be one of three elected representatives for Skyway. So Skyway is unincorporated - that means it does not have a city council person to whom they can go for local issues. That basically means that myself, Representative Santos, Senator Saldaña and Councilman Zahilay would be the elected representatives for that area. So I would love to work with them in partnership to understand what development needs they would like to see. It was great to see that we went through a community budgeting process where folks were able to actually vote on how money was spent. And so supporting community involvement in how money is spent, making sure that we can advocate to get money set aside for Skyway because we know that it is not going to come through the City of Seattle, it's not going to come through the City of Renton. Those would be the ways that I would partner with the community to make sure that we develop it in a way that the community members see fit. [00:56:00] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. [00:56:01] Emijah Smith: Thank you. I love that question - yeah. So I'm connected with Skyway for the simple fact that I shop at Grocery Outlet, I get my taxes done over there, I patron the restaurants over there. My mom has recently moved, but had lived there for about 15 years - family's there, people use the post office there, banking there, utilizing the library there - Skyway is my community. And so that's my relationship. Second part to that question is - again, part of being Chief of Staff with King County Equity Now and just having relationships in that community - making sure that we got money from the state level to support Petah Village - early learning development, and also just the new outside - door - preschool, right? There's leadership there, there's expertise there, there's churches there, there's a nail shop - there's all the things that are near and dear to my heart, to be honest. That community is mine - not mine, but it's shared. I was on the Community Investment Budget Committee for King County's participatory budgeting to make sure that money was stored in a way that was definitely led by community members and getting the input from community members to see how they want to move that and looking to make sure that King County does it again in the future. So that was $10 million. We had a celebration about a few weeks ago, naming the projects that were funded. So yeah, this is near and dear to my heart - has been neglected, Skyway has been ignored. I'm thankful to King County Councilmember Girmay Zahilay, another sole endorser, for the leadership that he's had there, as well as Senator Saldaña, KHT - Kirsten Harris - I gotta stop, but all the legislators who have been pouring into that district. And let me shout out to Cynthia Green Home there - Center. [00:57:45] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. Another audience question. Will you use your position at elected office to uplift more progressive voices in the office? And that question goes to Emijah. [00:58:01] Emijah Smith: Will you repeat that please? [00:58:03] Crystal Fincher: Will you use your position in elected office to uplift more voices into office, and how will you do that? [00:58:09] Emijah Smith: Yes, most definitely. I see this opportunity as being a bridge builder, right? If I'm in Olympia, you'll have a space in Olympia. The work that I've done over the years has definitely been providing workshops, not only in my professional capacity but in my personal capacity, to make sure that our everyday people understand how a bill becomes a law, right? Also the nuances - how to effectively communicate with your legislators - how do I go into those spaces and really center racial justice, knowing that I am a descendant of stolen ones in this country? I can't go into those spaces and just talk A, B. I have to go in there and really give them the nuances, the impact of what it means to be a Black mother in this community and navigating these systems. So I share that expertise and I share that knowledge with others, as well as being a pTSA president - always constantly talking to families about how they can strengthen their partnerships with their teachers, strengthen their partnerships with their principals. That's just the natural work that I do. So in order to be successful in this role, I need the community to come along with me. I need y'all to be the wind behind my back and be in locked arms. That space is our space. That's my plan - if I'm there, they comin'. [00:59:18] Crystal Fincher: Thank you very much. [00:59:19] Emijah Smith: Thank you. [00:59:19] Crystal Fincher: Chipalo? [00:59:21] Chipalo Street: For sure. Building a pipeline of people to come after is something that I've always done in everything that I've done. So for example, when I got to Brown, I noticed that the pre-med students had a great support group to help other students of color get through pre-med, but we did not have that in the engineering. So I restarted our chapter of the National Society of Black Engineers so that we had a community to not only get us through, but also pull in the next class of freshmen and sophomores to get them through. I've continued to do that in Seattle. I serve on the board of a program called Institute for a Democratic Future where the goal is to increase the Democratic Party across the state. I loved that program when I went through it, but one of the reasons I joined the board was to make sure that we had more equity in the fellows and the board members. And in my six years, we have dramatically changed what the class makeup looks like, both racially but also geographically, so that we have a stronger Democratic Party across the state so that we can win in every district. And then on the board itself, we have drastically increased the number of people of color and women of color on the board. And we actually now have our first woman of color who is the Board Chair. So this is something that I've been doing in all aspects of my life - even at Microsoft, equity was a huge thing for me. I required that we interview a person of color or underrepresented minority for every opening on the team that I led, and we ended with a team of 40% people of color or underrepresented minorities. So yes, I would continue to do that in Olympia. [01:00:55] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. [01:00:55] Emijah Smith: Follow up, please. [01:00:57] Crystal Fincher: You can have 30 seconds - yes. [01:00:58] Emijah Smith: Yes - I also wanted to just include that - in my organizing and advocacy work, it's definitely bringing the youth along. My children have been in Olympia with me since they were in preschool - up there advocating for better school lunches - really understanding that process and understanding that they too, at one point, will be there in a leadership role. So I wanted to also include - it's not just - families include the children and includes the elders in that space. Thank you. [01:01:25] Crystal Fincher: Thank you. Next question. What is the most important climate legislation that should be passed by Washington in the legislature? And what climate organizations will you partner with to make that happen? Starting with Chipalo. [01:01:43] Chipalo Street: So I am glad that we have passed cap and trade. I think the next hurdle there is to implement cap and trade, especially the equity measures around the money that is brought in through the tax on carbon. So making sure that we implement that holistically - and groups that I'd work with are folks like Washington Conservation Voters, Sierra Club, the Environmental Climate Caucus - those are all groups that understand what's going on and can provide guidance and have been working to move this legislation through Olympia for multiple years. I'm also glad to see that the HEAL Act passed - and one of the things I loved about the HEAL Act is that it specifically called out that we need to gather data. As a scientist, I have a background in using data to address problems and for too long we've just sort of waved o

Hacks & Wonks
Emijah Smith, Candidate for 37th LD State Representative

Hacks & Wonks

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 11, 2022 39:27


On this midweek show, Crystal chats with Emijah Smith about her campaign for State Representative in the 37th Legislative District - why she decided to run and her thoughts on addressing issues such as community representation, housing affordability and zoning, homelessness, public safety, mismatch between passed policy and subsequent implementation, education funding, and climate change. As always, a full text transcript of the show is available below and at officialhacksandwonks.com. Follow us on Twitter at @HacksWonks. Find the host, Crystal Fincher, on Twitter at @finchfrii and find today's guest, Emijah Smith, at @ElectEmijah.   Resources Campaign Website - Emijah Smith: https://www.electemijah.com/   South Seattle Emerald's 37th LD Representative Position 2 Debate (October 4, 2022) - Moderated by Crystal Fincher: https://www.officialhacksandwonks.com/sse-37th-ld-debate-2022   Transcript [00:00:00] Crystal Fincher: Welcome to Hacks & Wonks. I'm Crystal Fincher and I'm a political consultant and your host. On this show, we talk with policy wonks and political hacks to gather insight into local politics and policy in Washington State through the lens of those doing the work with behind-the-scenes perspectives on what's happening, why it's happening, and what you can do about it. Full transcripts and resources referenced in the show are always available at officialhacksandwonks.com and in our episode notes. Today, I'm very excited to have a guest joining us from the 37th Legislative District who's a candidate for State Representative. Thank you so much for joining us today, Emijah Smith. [00:00:49] Emijah Smith: Thank you - I'm happy to be here. [00:00:51] Crystal Fincher: Happy to have you here. I guess just starting out - I would love if you could just share what experience you're bringing to this race and why you decided to run for office? [00:01:03] Emijah Smith: As you know, I'm a mother, I'm a grandmother. I'm raised and rooted, been living in the 37th my whole entire life basically. I have historical context of the community, as well as current context. I chose to step into this role because I've been in Olympia for over 10 years - locked arms with families, bringing our youth forward - to really advocate for meaningful change that we want to see in our community. Advocating for universal preschool, advocating for stable and affordable housing, food security, the broken tax system, racial justice - you name it - the things that are important to really ensure that our families are healthy and our communities are healthy. So I've been doing the work and I want to - I'm here to be a bridge builder, really - to say, I'm in Olympia, this is your space. I'm told when I'm out here canvassing all the time that we really - the 37th wants to transform status quo. So people are like - I'm a great champion for the voiceless, they know I have the credibility and the consistency of doing the work. So having that current real lived experience of the lives of the 37th, having demonstrated experience in Olympia, and really having some really powerful relationships with families and our children in the 37th is the reason why I step into this opportunity. [00:02:29] Crystal Fincher: And it is a unique opportunity and you bring up something important - which you talk about - the context of how the community used to be versus how it is today, which is different. The district has grown, it has changed, the composition of people who are there are different. As you look at how the 37th Legislative District has changed, what do you think is the most important thing you as a representative can do to connect with the community today, while not displacing any further the community that has been left out and preserving the culture and heritage and history of the district? [00:03:10] Emijah Smith: Thank you for asking that question. I am from the historic Black community of the Central District - raised there, grandparents there, parents there - and really seen firsthand, really, the love and the investment in our community. Although it started out with redlining, that's how the community came to be. It's been a very joyful childhood experience that I had there - it felt safe - until that failed War on Drugs came into the community. And I believe those policies - steeped in racism, the over-policing, the criminalization of addiction, and the lack of resources - just as a young person, I was committed and committed myself to say, I'm going to go to college, I'm going to do any and everything I can to bring resources to the community, bring healing to the community, as well as restoration. So in that process of those policies, I believe that's really key to what started the displacement and the gentrification - because of those poor policies that were just really targeting a community that I believe was vulnerable at the time. And so being - having the privilege to stay in my community, I have not been pushed outside of Seattle - doing all that I can to ensure that me and my children can stay in place with regard to the taxes and things. I have really seen and built relationships with the new faces in community - so through my, as a PTSA president at my children's elementary school as well as my kids' school currently, really seeing the families that are coming in, having the opportunity to learn some of the issues that they care about. But in addition to that, along the way - again, since as a youth - been advocating for community building and development and making sure that folks can stay in place. So fighting for or advocating that taxes can be reduced for low-income communities - a Black community's average income in Seattle is around $50,000, probably a little bit less. How can one - how can anyone - survive and live in Seattle with the rents and the cost of living? It's impossible. And so our elders and our seniors are just holding on. But I will say - going to Olympia, really, with King County Equity Now and other organizations in our ecosystem - really holding the Washington Finance and Housing Commission accountable to ensure that our dollars were coming back to community so that we can get the developments like the Africatown Plaza, Ethiopian Village, Elizabeth Thomas Homes, Petah Village - these are all community investments that are in the 37th. And so to be on the frontline doing that work is what we have to do, is what I do. This is a people's campaign, this is about people-powered policy. And I have found along the way, although I have a Master's in Public Administration - seen on the professional side of the academic side of how to move policy - I have found the most meaningful policy has always come from community voice and community's power. [00:06:09] Crystal Fincher: I would agree with that. And you talk a lot about the need to make sure people can afford to stay in there. You just talked about the average income of Black families being around $50,000, which is half - less than half now - of what the median income is in the entire City of Seattle. So there is a huge gap, with historical reasons behind that, and that absolutely needs to be addressed. When it does come to housing and just the ability for people to continue to live where they've been living, to stay in the housing that they currently have, to age in place - what are the most impactful things you can do to help to keep housing affordable? [00:06:52] Emijah Smith: Again, it's - there's a few things. I currently sit on state-level housing justice coalitions and Housing Trust Fund coalition - really speaking to those policy teams in Olympia designated by the governor to look at housing, really speaking - so this is a statewide collective, but we speak directly to the barriers that are at hand. We speak to the historical racial injustice and marginalization as well as policy that has created such barriers and marginalization. We bring the real lived experience of folks of - this is the barrier to even applying for housing, these are the reasons people are denied housing. But your system, through the Department of Commerce, also has these barriers because it's set up for organizations that oftentimes don't look like the most marginalized to get the funding because they've had the decades of opportunities to build the capital or had the experience. And right now, in order to develop housing from communities that are marginalized, they have to - in order to apply, you have needed to have already built some housing. Well, how does one do that if the resources are barred, or I won't say that they're scarce, but they're limited. So we're trying to talk to the Department of Commerce and really advocating there - those are the things that I'm doing. Also looking at taxes, right? Too many seniors have reached out - just trying to stay in place, they're on limited incomes - either retirement, social security - and they just cannot afford the taxes that keep going up in prime areas, particularly like the Central District. But I would love to say that all of the Seattle proper, the taxes keep rising because property values keep rising. I'm even speaking with families who are new, who are the new faces who've come in and bought a home and they're like - they're concerned if they can even keep the current home that they've had maybe for the past five years because the taxes just keep rising. And when taxes rise and you're a property owner, of course you're going to pass that on - most do - to the renters. So property taxes are definitely to be in place, we need to look at incomes - provide a level of income of how much your property taxes need to be, some things need to be exempt - particularly for our seniors. The cost of living is already so high - people are having to choose between prescriptions, food, or rent, or mortgage, or paying those huge taxes. So those are the things that I'm looking into. My value is that everyone should have a home. No one should be unhoused. And I know people are making choices due to other reasons to choose if they should be housed or not. But nevertheless, housing should be available. I'm heartbroken to even share, but just two weeks ago I came across a family - a mother, two children, 4 and 10, living in tents just - not too far, maybe a couple miles from my home - and not for me seeing the child being rejected to going to the bathroom maybe to wash up. I was like, Can I speak to your mom? The mom was willing to share the story and I immediately reached out to some people I know who professionally work sheltering families and luckily they answered the phone, then they called someone else and that person answered the phone, and we were able to get the family into at least some emergency shelter. But I'm telling you, a 4-year old and a 10-year old out in the woods in tents - that is unexcusable and that was in the 37th. And I'm willing to do any and everything that I can to ensure that that's not happening to anyone else. But the reality is I know that it is. [00:10:41] Crystal Fincher: Yeah, and there are a lot - there are a lot of things that need to be done to address this issue. Legislatively, in your capacity as a legislator, certainly legislation that is in process that could potentially help a lot of other things that are needed. I guess one of the things that will be coming up in this upcoming session, should you be elected, is the missing middle housing bill, sponsored by Representative Jessica Bateman, to address the shortage of housing supply which experts say is a necessary component of addressing this, not necessarily the only component, but one of the necessary components. Do you support that missing middle housing bill? [00:11:20] Emijah Smith: I do support missing middle housing. I also support some level of rent control. We have to create a pause - again, I'm meeting single people who are afraid of - what can I do? So yeah, I do support that. I think that those things are happening. I've also talked to families just in general throughout my years of engaging in community - where there's low-income housing - there's not enough low-income housing, first and foremost, so people can even apply for that. But there's a lot of low-income working class families in the 37th who need to stay in place. Then there's also affordable housing and if you need to make $80,000 or more just to try to get into that one-bedroom, things are impossible. So middle housing is definitely needed. Whenever I look at legislation, I have to look at the racial equity impact of that legislation. I don't like to jump on anything without understanding the unintentional harm, 'cause we don't want to create more inequities. We don't want to increase the disproportionality on anyone. So that - one thing about me as a leader, as a legislator, in that role representing community will definitely be looking at the fuller impacts, not just quick looks, let's just move and make a quick decision. 'Cause what we don't want to do is invest a lot of time and a lot of money and still causing more harm in community. [00:12:41] Crystal Fincher: And then in terms of addressing housing, we need to get people sheltered - first and foremost - no matter what people are dealing with. I think you have expressed several times that people do deserve housing, period - even if they're dealing with an addiction, dealing with behavioral health issues. Not only do they deserve that, but that's helpful in stabilizing or getting to the point where they can stabilize the issues that they're dealing with. We do have challenges with availability of services to help people - whether it's behavioral health services, substance use disorder treatment - we do wait for people to fall through all the cracks and maybe even become involved in the criminal legal system before they have access to any kind of intervention and then it's much harder to address that problem by that time. How do you plan to address the availability of those services? [00:13:39] Emijah Smith: Wraparound services are definitely necessary. I have family members with behavioral health issues and recovering from addiction. And what I have found to be successful is that people can have stable housing, have stability at least for a year, have something stable to be able to address some of the other issues. I've spoken with firefighters who are concerned that they're going to the housing that is being developed for folks with the multiple issues that have disability, mental illness, whatever - there's different issues - but they're being called for something that's not oftentimes a fire or a heart attack or a health issue, and so there's these reservations. Clearly it's showing that we need more investments - we need more investments in our mental health across the board. And we definitely need more wraparound services for those who need it. And I also would include those who are re-entering from the carceral system - they're given $40 of gate money. If they are not - have a strong support family or community network that could provide housing, oftentimes those folks are really right out in the streets and they're unhoused - and that doesn't support success, that supports recidivism. So the things that I'm looking at is how do we increase vouchers for those who are coming out - it was increased from 3 months to 6 months - but I am a believer in a year's time for stability because I've seen firsthand what it did for family members and community members to stay stable and in place. I also think about our children. When COVID first happened, there was a lot of children who were even in these tiny homes - they might be sheltered, but how can one learn in such a small space in our weather? So as you know, that just really touches my heart. So we have to utilize the revenue, we have to address our backwards and broken tax system to create the dollars and bring them there. I love Washington State - I'm not someone who wants to leave and go to another state and live. It is vibrant here and I want to do everything I can do to invest - not only in Washington, but in the 37th - we have the revenue, we have the marijuana dollars. So I was advocate last session that provided that $400 million to come to our communities, to go to organizations that can also continue to keep investing in community. So we have the revenue, we have a broken tax system that if corrected, or repaired or fixed - whatever you want to use - we can make some serious change. And if we center that revenue on our basic needs - housing, healthcare, education - our families can be healthy, our communities can be healthy. So that's my mindset. These are some complex issues because of who holds the purse strings, but also who's in place to make those decisions. But my value is where I share with you before - everybody deserves housing, healthcare, education, and I do any and everything I can do to champion and support to ensure that happens. We also have to look at the policy language, though - that becomes the issue. These big values and these big systems - who's going to disagree? No one would disagree. But oftentimes our institutions are working in silos instead of working together. So a quick decision can come from housing, but you didn't look into Department of Corrections to see - can that really work. And so again, there's unintentional harms that are created and then we have to go back and it takes a long time to keep going back. So we have to be better at talking with each other and looking at the language that's going to make sense for our state and for those people who are most marginalized. And the way that you do that - to save us some time and save us some money - is you talk to the people with that lived experience, 'cause those who are closest to the problems are the best ones with the solutions. [00:17:30] Crystal Fincher: Absolutely agree - and that feels relevant to some of the challenges that our legislature is having in terms of passing legislation, but sometimes not quite landing the implementation of that legislation in a way that can delay funds getting to the people who it was designed to help, the building of infrastructure to deliver that - where certainly good intentions were there and the policy itself may be sound, but the actual implementation - the how do we deliver this help to the people - has some missing elements that make some complications. How do you think your experience can help address that issue? [00:18:12] Emijah Smith: I'm a - not to be a pause - to me, the first step is always making space and allowing space for people to be at the table, co-designing with community. I do agree with implementation 'cause once the law is happened and it's going to be sent down to the next group to try to figure that out. We should be having conversation to whoever's going to be sent down to. I think about some of the housing projects that are in the 37th and when they started to change - think it was HOPE VI or HOPE IV - and that started to change. The things that weren't considered at the time is like credit history - when you push people out of where they're staying right now, where are they actually supposed to go? There was housing vouchers that were provided, but the new system of how the people will get the housing wasn't taken into account - first and last month deposit. If you have those type of conversations from start to finish, where can we - that's implementation - so what are some of the the barriers or some of the the snags that we can work out along the process? We would've saved ourselves some hardship, and I think that although with the best of intentions of creating and designing these spaces and building community, we also created a lot of unhoused people. We also pushed people into the carceral system because we weren't talking with each other. So the way that happens and another example, I believe, is the LFOs - these are called legal financial obligations. There was a lot of advocacy on the state level to ensure that those who were coming out - the big fines - to reduce some of the interest there. Because if someone still has interest and their legal financial obligations were not complete, they could still almost be put right back into jail - and not almost - some people can go back and be jailed for not making payment. Well, how can you make payment if you're just trying to enter? You already can't - might be limited on the job that you can receive, the housing you can receive, you can't even get stable because of that. The implementation once the law changed was that you have to understand how to ask for that when you were being sentenced. And a lot of people did not know - that's part of the implementation. It has to be addressed at sentencing, not after the fact. 'Cause if you try to appeal it, then you can be denied of those legal obligations being removed. Legal obligation interest has somewhat, has been changed - it's being improved as we're moving along, but what does that look like for the people on the ground - that's a whole 'nother story. So that's - those are the examples that I want to share around implementation. I also think about implementation for our education dollars. There might be some dollars that were sent out to some districts, but if that money is not specified to that department and really restricted to say - family engagement - then the district can use it any way it likes. So the language in the bill has to be very clear and legislators who are representing their communities have to really fight for that language versus families like me - in Seattle Public Schools, we were fighting for family engagement dollars, but the district had put it into other places where there was a priority and a need, but there was a miscommunication, clearly, or implementation issue because we're saying, You have this money you can invest here - where they're like, Well, actually it wasn't restricted - we were able to do what we wanted to do with it. [00:21:29] Crystal Fincher: That makes a lot of sense. And you also bring up a good point about the district and public schools, which certainly have their own issues, but the State - the Legislature - plays a big role in how education is ultimately delivered because they're funding it. And even though there are some issues with how that funding is allocated, part of the problem is that there is too little funding - and so choices are being forced in some situations that shouldn't be choices at all. And usually it's the kids with the least, the kids in areas where they don't have parents with a lot of generational wealth and excess income that are donating to their kids' schools, and education can look a lot different in different areas of the district and even things like turnover of teachers and administrators is unequal in different parts of the district. And especially in the 37th, those schools are paying for it. In your capacity as a legislator, if you're elected, what can you do to increase funding for schools? And where is that in terms of a priority for you? [00:22:43] Emijah Smith: Oh, it's a top priority. It's a top priority. It's top three, top four priority. Education has always been a huge issue - because when I was that teenager in school watching my community, the devastation from that failed War on Drugs - when I committed myself to advocacy, I committed myself to making sure that people had an opportunity in education because I believe that education is an opportunity to change your circumstances. But I also understood that education - the system that I saw - can also track you into the prison pipeline. So I did everything that I could to educate myself about the education system - so as an undergrad, as well as getting my master's in Public Administration. I studied Seattle Public Schools - how money funnels down, what those disparities look like for the new teachers versus senior teachers, what the budget looks like, how budgets are created. And really engaged myself in Seattle Public Schools, to be honest, as a parent, because it became really apparent once I had my own children what it looks like to navigate that and what money followed your child. If your child is special education, then there's certain dollars that come from the federal government that's supposed to provide you more resources, but actually it goes into a fuller budget of a school's budget, as well as a district's budget. So when I think about those things, I think about central offices that tend to carry a larger portion of the budget. How can we try to balance that out? How do we support our teachers to make sure that they're properly trained and well-equipped and want to be in "Title I" schools, which tend to be in the 37th, because those are schools that tend to have higher free reduced lunch. With the population changing, less schools are Title I, but nevertheless you still see this pattern of teachers coming in and leaving and then going back maybe to a North Seattle school, a school that seems to have less diversity, maybe learning styles, what have you. And that's an issue - and to me, I look back at the systems - that is a design system, and we have to work to see how we can make things more equitable. And the PTA right now are looking at how they can share funds, right? My PTA Mercer - I'm the president of the Mercer PTSA - and we're sitting there, we're talking about what schools - do we want to apply to join with these schools to put on certain events and then they split the money. So that those schools who have less revenue with regard to PTSA can have more of an opportunity to support the families that are there. So I first wanted to say that - from a parent perspective, I've been advocating on the special education taskforce at Seattle Public Schools, which helped bring the recommendations forward - what they're negotiating with the SEA in Seattle Public Schools. I've been on the OSPI, which is a state-level education department around bringing in ethnic studies for our students. I'm a strong proponent with regard to apprenticeship opportunities for those families who may not want to jump right into college, can't afford college but want to invest in having livable wage employment for their student. Education is a serious issue. In every way that I can be involved, I am. I also was a catalyst for the current strategic plan at Seattle Public Schools to really look at equity, ensuring that our students furthest from opportunity are being supported. Also with the McCleary Act - to make sure we're fully funding our education - we have a long ways to go and particularly the gap is with special education students and services. So I'm a strong proponent there. I think if we can properly fund our schools, we won't have the same disproportionality that's going on with retaining teachers and retaining good administrators and staff and making sure our children are doing well. A big issue that comes up on the state level, like you said, is the general fund. If you take money here, where you're going to get it from? 'Cause it might come away from our mental health services, it may come away from our health services, it may be something you want to look at for food - and hungry kids can't learn. If kids aren't getting the services, they can't learn. So we as leaders in the state capital - and I say we, because families are leaders and our voice is strong and because of our voice, we have made some meaningful changes. I particularly think about the pre-K and getting working more access to childcare - that has come from really fierce families that say, We need this, we have a ways to go, but we're making progress. Community has to continue to keep advocating for the needs and say, Don't take away our healthcare, don't take away our nurses in school, don't take away our counselors. COVID has allowed this to be a much bigger issue across racial backgrounds, I would say. Before someone might think of it, Oh, it's just more marginalized communities. No, it's all of us, it's all the families. And I love that my leadership and my advocacy has such a strong background of diverse bodies - from, I would say, from white families to Asian American families, Black families, you name it. What I love about my leadership though, is I'm going to make sure we're going to bring forward that Black and Indigenous nuance that oftentimes is ignored and neglected. But from immigrant, refugee, English language learners - I'm an advocate for all of us, not just for my job, but for all of our children, because it's our children who are our future now. 'Cause me - that high schooler whose passion and commitment has me here today. So there's a lot more stories, there's a lot more I can say - it is a complex issue, but at the end of the day, we must fund and invest strongly in our public education to ensure that our children have an opportunity and have a chance to thrive. [00:28:47] Crystal Fincher: I'm also looking at - we have the conversation about climate change. It really is a conversation about equity injustice, because no matter what element we're talking about, it is BIPOC communities, low-income communities, those who are most marginalized, who are experiencing most of the impacts right now and will continue to be without intervention. And this is - we're seeing this happen right now - it's not something to come. These are consequences that are happening right now, whether it's exposure to extreme heat or cold, whether it's exposure to pollution and particulates that contribute to asthma and heart disease and lung disease. We have life expectancies that are years shorter in some areas of the city - some of those in the 37th Legislative District - than there are in other areas of the city. So reducing pollution, greenhouse gas emissions are critical to everyone, but in particular BIPOC communities being able to thrive and live a healthy and productive life. How do you plan to address greenhouse gas emissions, climate change, and pollution? [00:30:05] Emijah Smith: Definitely a supporter and value climate change and environmental justice. I truly understand that it's really steeped and centered around - it's a racial justice issue. It's been an issue and we've had guidance - I feel like, from forever - from our Indigenous brothers and sisters and community members around this issue telling us and warning us about the importance of what's going to happen in our lives if we do not take care of the land. So I just want to first give honor and recognition there. I, myself, and my children - I was diagnosed with asthma at the age of two months. I live - what I designate as South Seattle - if you're not, if you haven't been here a long time, it's really - it's not quite Rainier Beach, it's a little bit past Franklin High School. Just really aware of the air quality here. The soil quality is poor. Today the smoke is ridiculous - I just think something's burning wherever we are. I'm needing to have to stay inside and keep the door closed, and still the air quality is an issue. I'm a neighbor and a community member that's fighting to keep our trees - Beacon Hill - the more that we build, because density, keeping housing and keeping people in place is important. But if it's at a cost of tearing down the trees which are helping a habitat, which is helping clean our air - that's an issue. Senator Saldaña, who's a sole endorser for me, is leading on the HEAL Act. I would support that. There's legislators out there doing that, there's organizations - I've been endorsed by SAGE Leaders also, I take leadership from Got Green, South Seattle Climate Advocates - they have a network - really listening to those who've been really leading this charge. But I will say that I'm not one to get in the way. I do see that a lot of things that are coming up oftentimes are saying, Fine, fine, fine the big companies that are causing a lot of the pollution and the problems. But we have to be thoughtful about some of the other ways because the more that they make the money and pay the fine and keep doing the thing, it doesn't stop the harm that's being caused. Most of the issues are complex because we talk about 'em as issues and oftentimes we don't talk about 'em as a racial justice issue. We don't talk about it from a place of normalized anti-Blackness or the steeped racism of how this country was even started. We don't talk about that sometimes, we kind of leave it to the side - so we have to be willing to talk about the issue, be willing to fund the issue, be willing to bring in more green jobs because we're doing a lot of repair. So we need to do the repair of these issues, but at the same time, we need to be creating policies and implementation in a way that is equitable, that is going to change the dynamic that's happening in this country. So for me, this stuff is strongly intersected, but yeah, I'm not one that's going to be in the way. I'm here to support the crew for the cruise ships, the airplanes - there's a lot of issues that have been targeted in the 37th, and why? Because it's been historically a traditional place where people have been pushed to go there because they - we've been othered. 'Cause before it was Black folks, there was Jewish folks here. But people who were being pushed here were othered. And othered meant you had less value, so then you can come here too. Oh, you're an immigrant, you're a refugee - we're going to push you over here into these housing projects. Instead of looking at - this is a great place to be. I love the diversity, the power, the vibrancy of it all, but it comes with a lot of detriment that we have to constantly keep fighting. And for some reason they want to just keep neglecting and ignoring what the community is calling for. And really, we're calling for health. We're calling for - we want our communities healthy, we want our families healthy, we want to be safe. So I'm just sharing with you my values around it. I'm sharing with you that there's work. I'm in the community petitioning with my neighbors now to sign something to say, Let's not - if you're going to build this 5-story, market rate building over here in our community, why would you do it in the 37th anyways? Doesn't seem equitable. But if you're going to do it, don't cut down our trees. If you're going to do it, let's make sure we're implementing something here to make sure our streets are safe. Engage with us, understand that we're powerful, understand that we are deserving - and we don't have to beg you to be deserving, but we need to - but the way this is set up, you make us force and demand for you to pay attention. So I'm locking arms with Puget Sound Sage, I'm locking arms with the other environmental justice organizations that also center racial justice in these issues, and utilizing the power of my vote and the leadership representing the 37th District to move us forward. [00:34:52] Crystal Fincher: Now as we wrap up today, there are a lot of people who are struggling to make a decision in this race, who are looking at you and your opponent and saying, Okay, what are the differences? Why should I make the choice for one over the other? What is your message to those voters as they're trying to decide who they should vote for in who's going to represent them in the 37th? [00:35:21] Emijah Smith: I would say to the voters that there is a clear distinction. There's a distinction of a people's campaign versus a status quo campaign. I've been engaged, vetted, incredible in the 37th. I've been here my whole life and I'm currently demonstrating the work that it takes to do legislative advocacy - not only do I lock arms and go to Olympia with families and community members, I also provide the training to help families and community members understand the process there - how a bill becomes a law, how do you effectively talk with your legislators? Like I'm arming, we're gearing each other up. I'm also a parent and a grandparent who's lived the lives of our community, who understands sacrifices that are being made to make sure our community's thriving. To me, that's what's really clear - I'm here at a campaign to really transform status quo. The 37th, across all the backgrounds - our community has said we don't want status quo. So I'm here to represent not status quo. My campaign is based on people-powered policy. It's to have a bridge to make sure that those who feel voiceless have a voice, for those who want true representation of our lived experience understand that that is myself. So I can provide you with the education, the demonstrated experience - but I also have the relationship that's important across our bases. So that's what I would share. I would also want to share with y'all that I have sole endorsements from current 37th leaders - our Senator Rebecca Saldaña, King County Councilmember Girmay Zahilay, our City Councilmember Tammy Morales. Kim-Khánh Van, who's a Renton City Councilmember, 'cause the 37th does have a sliver of Renton. I have sole endorsements - One America Votes, the Washington State Labor Council, Pro-Choice Washington. These are coming because of the work that has been demonstrated by me, because of the consistency, because of the commitment around us as community. And you can check out my website at ElectEmijah.com to see more of the leaders and endorsers that I have. I do want to also add the Honorable Larry Gossett - he's a sole endorser. And I have others - Dr. Ben Danielson. There are others, but I just wanted to share that people are putting their name behind me because they see the work that's done and they understand that status quo has to change in order for us to really advance to a place where we're really tapping in and seeing the humanity for each other and really caring about each other and caring about our community. It'll be an honor to have your vote - thank you. [00:38:17] Crystal Fincher: Thank you - we will include the link to your website for people who want to learn more information in the episode notes. And thank you so much for taking the time to speak with us today. [00:38:28] Emijah Smith: Thank you - it was an honor, again, for the invitation. Thank you and have a wonderful day. [00:38:32] Crystal Fincher: Thank you all for listening to Hacks & Wonks. The producer of Hacks & Wonks is Lisl Stadler. Our assistant producer is Shannon Cheng, and our Post-Production Assistant is Bryce Cannatelli. You can find Hacks & Wonks on Twitter @HacksWonks, and you can follow me @finchfrii, spelled F-I-N-C-H-F-R-I-I. You can catch Hacks & Wonks on iTunes, Spotify, or wherever else you get your podcasts - just type "Hacks and Wonks" into the search bar. Be sure to subscribe to get our Friday almost-live shows and our midweek show delivered right to your podcast feed. If you like us, leave us a review wherever you listen. You can also get a full transcript of this episode and links to the resources referenced in the show at officialhacksandwonks.com and in the episode notes. Thanks for tuning in - talk to you next time.

Camino al Sol
Que vivas tu vida bien, con la verdad

Camino al Sol

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 4, 2022 65:00


Nuestra #ActitudCaminoAlSol para hoy: Que vivas tu vida bien, con la verdad. Conectamos con el escrito de María Vélez: "Comprobado por la ciencia: una mentira lleva a otra". ¿Realmente funciona la separación? Hablamos de la separación por un tiempo, otra forma o alternativa para salvar la relación antes del divorcio. Es la propuesta que hoy nos comparte Jessica Valdez, psicóloga clínica, terapeuta de familia, pareja y sexual. Definitivamente, hay amigos que son como medicina, y la Dra. Maritza Arbaje lo sabe y nos recuerda siempre evaluar nuestro círculo, ¿a quién tiene al lado?, ¿son personas vitaminas? Rosa Amarella, terapeuta holística, nos invita a regalarnos unos minutos de reflexión, de conexión y meditación activa, de la mano de su podcast: "Armonízate espíritu", un proyecto de evolución espiritual, desarrollo personal y sanación. María Saldaña, miembro y Cuidadora de la Fundación Dominicana Nueva Piel, conecta con nosotros para hablar de la dermatitis Atópica, a propósito del pasado día Mundial de la Dermatitis Atópica (DA), en septiembre, fecha en el que la comunidad de pacientes y médicos buscan generar conciencia, comprensión y revisión de los estándares de atención de los pacientes que sufren esta enfermedad. Pero también, en el marco de este día, se recuerda que urgen estrategias de tratamientos más efectivas que reduzcan el tiempo de control de la DA, según una encuesta digital dermatológica “The Multidimensional Burden of Atopic Dermatitis Among Adults”, realizado entre el 26 de marzo y el 29 de junio del 2019, la cual evidencia la gravedad de esta enfermedad y el tiempo dedicado por los pacientes en controlar los síntomas.

The Jesse Garcia Show
Episode 104 Meet Jennie Saldaña, DC's Unsung Hero Giving Sanctuary To Migrants

The Jesse Garcia Show

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2022 39:43


More than 11,000 migrants have been sent to the District of Columbia by Republican Governors on busses full of empty promises. While media comes and goes, Jennie Saldaña has kept welcoming migrants during this humanitarian crisis from day one. Learn their story today.

Podcast - TMW Radio
Ospiti: Conterio:" I giocatori del Bologna colpiti da T.Motta, occhio Juve. Se non gioca Asllani è un errore." Biscardi:" Il Milan con l'Empoli può rischiare. Inzaghi posizione poco salda." Brambati:" Il Napoli deve fare attenzione con

Podcast - TMW Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 25:22


Ospiti: Conterio:" I giocatori del Bologna colpiti da T.Motta, occhio Juve. Se non gioca Asllani è un errore." Biscardi:" Il Milan con l'Empoli può rischiare. Inzaghi posizione poco salda." Brambati:" Il Napoli deve fare attenzione con il Toro. Inter e Juve corrono poco." Maracanà con Marco Piccari

Maracanã - TMW Radio
Ospiti: Conterio:" I giocatori del Bologna colpiti da T.Motta, occhio Juve. Se non gioca Asllani è un errore." Biscardi:" Il Milan con l'Empoli può rischiare. Inzaghi posizione poco salda." Brambati:" Il Napoli deve fare attenzione con

Maracanã - TMW Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 29, 2022 25:22


Ospiti: Conterio:" I giocatori del Bologna colpiti da T.Motta, occhio Juve. Se non gioca Asllani è un errore." Biscardi:" Il Milan con l'Empoli può rischiare. Inzaghi posizione poco salda." Brambati:" Il Napoli deve fare attenzione con il Toro. Inter e Juve corrono poco." Maracanà con Marco Piccari

Humor Latino
Alan Saldaña - La Gente Te Juzga

Humor Latino

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 11:28


Te dejamos este monologo de Alan Saldaña. Un comediante originario de mexico, Su gran nivel de humor frente al escenario y su inconfundible tono de voz en cada monólogo. han convertido al comediante Alan Saldaña en todo un personaje referente en la comedia mexicana, que actualmente goza de gran presencia en las redes sociales. Alan saldaña Cuenta con la carrera en Administración Pública y sus inicios en la comedia se remontan a un joven que solía instalarse en diferentes plazas de Monterrey. Su familia nunca ha sido obstáculo para desarrollarse en la comedia, sin embargo, lo primordial era terminar sus estudios y con lo poco que empezó a ganar haciendo shows se pagaba la universidad. Llego a estar en ecenarios tan importantes como Central Comedy, HBO y Netflix. Desde ahi rescatamos este Stand Up ‘Tuve Una Infancia Pobre'. Tambien se presento en lugares como la Macro Plaza Monterrey, El Unicornio Azul, Balu Show. Además del aprendizaje que le dejó trabajar con referentes como Franco Escamilla, La India Yuridia, Mike Salazar, Óscar Burgos, entre otros. por eso te dejamos este espectacular monologo Alan Saldaña.

BPT
28 Eylül 2022 | Mersin' de Saldırı, Gaziantep'de Çocuk Cinayeti, Ardahan'da 5 Büyüklüğünde Deprem, Salda Gölü

BPT

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 28, 2022 6:22


''6 Dakikada Gündem'' ile aktardığımız 27 Eylül 2022 gündem haberleri sizlerle. İyi dinlemeler. Metin Yazarı: Beyza Doğan / Seslendirme: Can Demirci Instagram Twitter podcastbpt.com

De ida y vuelta
De vuelta en Radio 5 - De 17 a 18 horas - 25/09/22

De ida y vuelta

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 25, 2022 54:58


Entrevistamos a María Zaragoza, autora de "La biblioteca de fuego". Una historia situada en el efervescente Madrid de los años treinta en el que Tina sueña con convertirse en bibliotecaria y junto con su amiga Veva se adentrará en un mundo de cabarets y clubs feministas, libros malditos y viejos fantasmas. De esta forma descubren la Biblioteca Invisible, una antigua sociedad secreta que vela por los libros prohibidos. Una novela cuyo fondo es el amor a la cultura. Viajamos con Óscar Checa hasta Saldaña y Pedrosa de la Vega, en Palencia, para conocer la Villa Romana de La Olmeda, su museo y la historia de este pueblo. Despedimos la primera hora con el Espeluznarte de Cristian Salomoni charlando sobre La Dalia Negra, un caso sin resolver con una relación muy fuerte, pero a la vez escalofriante, con el arte.   Escuchar audio

Ispilu Beltza
Eskamak Kentzen - Zinemaldia 2022: Pedro Saldaña

Ispilu Beltza

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 27:38


Kresala Zineklubak 'Eskamak Kentzen' atala egiten du astero Ispilu Beltzan saioan. Zinemaz solasteko aukera ederra da. Gainera, 70. Zinemaldi honen harira egunero edukiko ditugu gurekin. Pedro Saldaña etorri da gaurkoan. https://my.captivate.fm/kresalazinekluba.com (kresalazinekluba.com)

Fernanda Familiar presenta: Fernanda Talks Home
¡La Güereja! Así fue como nació.

Fernanda Familiar presenta: Fernanda Talks Home

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 18, 2022 26:20


María Elena Saldaña, mejor conocida como ‘la Güereja', habla de su infancia en Veracruz, su llegada a Ciudad de México y los inicios de su trayectoria artística. Con el humor inteligente que la caracteriza, Saldaña relata su paso del teatro a la televisión de la mano de Jorge Ortiz de Pinedo. Además, revela el origen de su entrañable personaje, junto con la peculiar forma de hablar que tiene y el éxito logrado entre el público. ¿Qué opina su hijo sobre su comedia? ¿Le gustaría contar su vida? ¿Cómo fue su infancia entre jarabes e inyecciones? ¿Cuál era su otra ocupación en la escuela? María Elena Saldaña (la Güereja) y Fernanda Familiar en Fernanda Talks Home. Suscríbete al canal: http://www.youtube.com/channel/UCRe-XO0nZg23WnR7WNCTUcg?sub_confirmation=1 Sitio web: https://fernandafamiliar.soy Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/FernandaFamiliar Twitter: https://twitter.com/qtf Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/fernanda_familiar/

24 horas
24 horas - Eduardo Saldaña: "No debemos caer en el error de pensar que China apoya ciegamente a Rusia"

24 horas

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 15, 2022 4:25


Putin y Xi Jinping se han reunido hoy y el último encuentro entre ambos en Pekín fue tres semanas antes de la invasión de Ucrania. "No debemos caer en el error de asumir que China apoya ciegamente a Rusia porque China ve el mundo de una manera en la que intenta huir de la lógica de bloques", ha explicado Eduardo Saldaña, codirector de El Orden Mundial a Josep Cuní en 24 horas. "Pekín juega en ese limbo de tampoco justificar una invasión porque violaría el principio —que ha mantenido China siempre— del respeto de la soberanía de sus aliados", asegura Saldaña. Asimismo, Ursula von der Leyen se ha reunido también hoy con Zelenski en Kiev: "Es la imagen definitiva de que Europa está alineada con los intereses de Ucrania en este momento cercano al otoño". Escuchar audio

Radio UdeC Podcast
Con-Ciencias de Género - septiembre 08

Radio UdeC Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 9, 2022 25:38


Investigación y enfoque de género. Junto a Alejandra Brito (Directora proyecto InES de Género UdeC) y Lucía Saldaña (Directora Dirección de Equidad de Género y Diversidad Sexual).

Tenemos que hablar... de teatro
El eterno pleito de los teléfonos en los teatros + Sorteo Local con Valeria Lemus y Diego Saldaña

Tenemos que hablar... de teatro

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 6, 2022 55:55


Esta semana estuvieron Valeria Lemus y Diego Saldaña, hablamos de la discusión que se generó en twitter sobre los teléfonos dentro del teatro y también hablamos de su proyecto "Sorteo Local", la única obra en la que puedes ganarte la lotería y además tiene temática del Zodiaco, se presenta los domingos a las 8:00 de la noche en El 77, Centro Cultural Autogestivo. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/hablardeteatro/message

Podcast – Radio Maria Panama
Conociendo a Monseñor Aníbal Saldaña, Obispo de la Prelatura de Bocas del Toro – Jueves 21 julio 2022

Podcast – Radio Maria Panama

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 2, 2022 50:20


La prelatura territorial de Bocas del Toro es una prelatura territorial de la Iglesia católica en Panamá, sufragánea de la arquidiócesis de Panamá. Abarca la provincia de Bocas del Toro y la Comarca Ngäbe-Buglé con sede en la catedral de Bocas del Toro, capital de la provincia homónima. 

Orden de traslado
Lenta y azul (Olvido García Valdés, por Daniel Saldaña París)

Orden de traslado

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 0:26


Lenta y azul, la casa donde vives, habitaciones curvas y huecos que se abren anudándolas. Es alta, mira hacia las colinas, solitaria en la luz. Digo: abrázame, abrázame en la noche, a través de la noche.

Broojula
15 Julio, 2022 - Elon y Twitter

Broojula

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 20:26


¿Por qué desistió Elon Musk de comprar Twitter?Ana Paula Ordorica platica con Emilio , Pizu, Saldaña, Analista de Tecnologías para la Información sobre la disputa entre Twitter y Elon Musk.

Washington Post Live
Zoe Saldaña and Claudia Forestieri on their new series, 'Gordita Chronicles'

Washington Post Live

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 14, 2022 29:11


Washington Post media writer Elahe Izadi speaks with Claudia Forestieri and Zoe Saldaña about their new comedy series “Gordita Chronicles,” how their own stories informed the show and their work to bring more Latino narratives to television. Conversation was recorded on Thursday, July 14, 2022.

SuperVive
SuperVive con la crianza positiva - Gaby Saldaña, Aideé y Paco

SuperVive

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2022 56:02


Si somos papás, mamás, tí@s, maestr@s, abuel@s, etc., este episodio de

Cafe on a Budget
#119: El Secreto Mejor Guardado...Salda Tu Hipoteca Antes Sin Dinero Extra!

Cafe on a Budget

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 11, 2022 49:17


¡Este episodio te ahorrará decenas de miles de dólares en intereses de tu hipoteca! Si eres dueño de tu casa o aspiras a comprar una casa pronto, escucha. Hoy te compartimos estrategias para saldar tu casa en mucho menos tiempo sin pagar extra. Además te decimos porque las hipotecas a 15 años te quitan flexibilidad y no valen la pena. Este episodio está cargado de valor así que dale play.  Baja la guía para el saldo de deudas, disponible en www.cafeonabudget.com/deudas Toma el Money Quiz y averigua tu arquetipo mas activo en tu relación con el dinero: https://quiz.suhaillymatos.com/ Adquiere Money Mindflow, nuestro curso digital de Cafe on a Budget porque la Libertad financiera va más allá de dólares y centavos, adquiérelo aquí hoy! https://www.cafeonabudget.com/moneymindflow

Inversión Inmobiliaria
Inversión Inmobiliaria - Parte 3

Inversión Inmobiliaria

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 54:55


Gestión de las ayudas de los fondos NG a la rehabilitación energética de viviendas en Madrid. José María García Gómez, Viceconsejero de Vivienda y Ordenación del Territorio de la Comunidad de Madrid Isabel Calzas, directora general de vivienda, rehabilitación y regeneración del Ayuntamiento de Madrid Sandra Llorente, directora general de Rehabiterm. Nicolás Díaz Saldaña, CEO de Tempore Properties Socimi

Finanzas On The Go!
Ep. 069 - ¡Salda tus Deudas!

Finanzas On The Go!

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 28, 2022 11:56


Para participar de la clase de Saldo de Deudas, REGISTRATE AQUI

OtraXFavor
Otra X Favor Episode 49 (Bilingual): Hernan Gonzalez & Bryan Saldaña (WAATV & Top Flight Podcast)

OtraXFavor

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 25, 2022 161:33


Ricardo & Koke were joined by Hernan Gonzalez & Bryan Saldana from WAATV & Top Flight Podcast. In this episode Hernan & Bryan shared experiences from their upbringings, the creative aspect of producing content for two platforms and interactions with fans using various routes of communication. We also discussed topics related to Fútbol, Life & Culture. Intro (0:00) Discovering Fútbol (4:38) Montreal vs ATX (8:21) ATX vs Frisco Prediction (26:32) Upbringings & Backgrounds (27:54) WAATV (54:24) Top Flight Podcast (1:05:43) Growing Pains (1:09:26) Twitter Space (1:16:01) Fan Reactions (1:17:35) Learning in Process (1:28:24) Something New (1:43:45) Different Takes (1:45:15) Future Work (1:50:34) More Fútbol Talk (2:02:03) 2022 MLS All-Star Vote (2:28:45) Call for Peace Among Supporters (2:34:03) Closing Thoughts (2:36:24) --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/otraxfavor/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/otraxfavor/support

Gringo in Latin America
#28 Iván Saldaña of Casa Lumbre

Gringo in Latin America

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 10, 2022 66:44


Ivan is the Master Distiller, co-founder of Casa Lumbre and educator @Montleobos, Ancho Reyes, Mezcal ojo de Tigre and Abasolo Whisky. His passion for plants has him utilizing the natural ingredients of the earth into all of his products today. --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/walter-easterbrook/support

Blog Deportivo
Saldaña, Tolima, se prepara para la cuarta válida del Campeonato Centro Colombiano de motociclismo

Blog Deportivo

Play Episode Listen Later Jun 8, 2022 4:04


La competencia será este domingo, 12 de junio. Los niños también tendrán su espacio para participar. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Between the Data - NVivo Podcast Series
Episode 41: Drama in Qualitative Inquiry with Johnny Saldaña

Between the Data - NVivo Podcast Series

Play Episode Listen Later May 16, 2022 38:47


In this podcast episode, Johnny Saldaña, Professor Emeritus from Arizona State University's School of Film, Dance, and Theatre, discusses his career with qualitative inquiry from ethnodrama, teaching research methods to writing a coding manual. 

Sudaca.pe
A las 7:30 con Mávila 112 - Entrevista a Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña y Graciela Villasís

Sudaca.pe

Play Episode Listen Later May 11, 2022 46:12


 Congreso elige a nuevos magistrados del Tribunal Constitucional en medio de fuertes polémicas. Una entrevista al respecto con Eloy Espinosa-Saldaña, magistrado del TC.  

Es la Mañana de Federico
Recetuits: El libro de los vinos de Jerez

Es la Mañana de Federico

Play Episode Listen Later May 2, 2022 9:10


Alberto Fernández nos trae a César Saldaña, autor de El libro de los vinos de Jerez, un colosal viaje a través de la historia y la enología.

Anette On Education
Communities in Schools, and Much More--Rey Saldaña

Anette On Education

Play Episode Listen Later May 1, 2022 57:20


Anette visits with Rey Saldaña, President and CEO of Communities In Schools, the national organization that ensures all students are empowered to stay in school and on a path to a brighter future.Saldaña is a CIS alumnus, whose journey from former student supported by CIS to national leader of Communities In Schools, sends an inspiring message to young people nationwide about the power they have to write their own success story.Most recently, Saldaña served as the Regional Advocacy Director for the Raise Your Hand Texas Foundation and the Chair of the San Antonio Metropolitan Transit Agency-VIA. Prior to that, he successfully served four terms on the San Antonio City Council where he was first elected at age 24, becoming the youngest council person in that city's history.During his four terms, Saldaña focused on helping to meet the needs and harness the skills of young people and working families in his community. He championed the expansion of park space and community clinics in underserved areas, fought for increased funding for the city's public transportation system, successfully campaigned for funding of the city's early childhood initiative (Pre-K 4SA), and streamlined the city and county's child truancy court. He chaired the city's Intergovernmental Relations Committee, where he worked closely with state and federal legislators on law making and local policy development.Concurrent with his elected position, he taught as an Adjunct Professor at Trinity University and Palo Alto Community College. Additionally, he worked with The University of Texas at San Antonio's Office of Community Engagement and served as Chief Engagement Officer with KIPP San Antonio Public Schools.In recognition of his accomplishments and enduring interest in the mission of Communities In Schools, in 2017, Communities In Schools invited Saldaña to serve on the CIS National Board of Directors, making him the first alumni to join the Board.Saldaña holds a master's degree from Stanford University's Graduate School of Education where he studied policy, organization and leadership studies, and two bachelor's degrees in political science and communication from Stanford.The son of immigrants who came to this country from Mexico, Saldaña was born and raised on the South Side of San Antonio and is the product of Title I Texas public schools. He is a proud first-generation American and first in his family to graduate from college. He and his wife Jessica are the happy parents of Eli, Olivia, and two rescue dogs.

La Draga Maravilla
LA DRAGA MARAVILLA | ALAN SALDAÑA | EP 21 TEMP 2

La Draga Maravilla

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 19, 2022 47:47


Joven y con un gran ángel, carisma, padre de 5 güercos, chambeador, luchador, emprendedor... nos faltaron palabras para describir a esta guapura! Con ustedes: el As de la comedia!!! ALAN SALDAÑA!!!

No es un día cualquiera
No es un día cualquiera - Crímenes de guerra - E. Saldaña - El orden mundial - 17-04-22

No es un día cualquiera

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 17, 2022 12:51


Con Eduardo Saldaña, del portal “El Orden Mundial”, analizamos la última hora de la invasión rusa de Ucrania y de la dificultad de juzgar a los responsables de los crímenes de guerra. Escuchar audio

No es un día cualquiera
No es un día cualquiera - Elecciones en Francia - E. Saldaña - El orden mundial - 10-04-22

No es un día cualquiera

Play Episode Listen Later Apr 10, 2022 12:58


Con Eduardo Saldaña, del portal “El Orden Mundial”, analizamos la última hora de la invasión rusa de Ucrania y hablamos sobre la celebración este domingo de la primera vuelta de las elecciones presidenciales en Francia. Escuchar audio

Our Daily Bread Podcast | Our Daily Bread

In a widely shared video, an elegant elderly woman sits in a wheelchair. Once a famed ballet dancer, Marta González Saldaña now suffers from Alzheimer’s disease. But something magical happens when Tchaikovsky’s Swan Lake is played to her. As the music builds, her frail hands slowly rise, and as the first trumpets blast she starts performing from her chair. Though her mind and body are perishing, her talent is still there. Reflecting on that video, my thoughts went to Paul’s teaching on resurrection in 1 Corinthians 15. Likening our bodies to a seed that is buried before it sprouts into a plant, he says that though our bodies may perish through age or illness, may be a source of dishonor, and may be wracked with weakness, the bodies of believers will be raised imperishable, full of glory and power (vv. 42–44). Just as there is an organic link between the seed and the plant, we will be “us” after our resurrection, our personalities and talents intact, but we will flourish like never before. When the haunting melody of Swan Lake began to play, Marta at first looked downcast, perhaps mindful of what she once was and could no longer do. But then a man reached over and held her hand. And so it will be for us. Trumpets will blast (v. 52), a hand will reach out to us, and we will rise to dance like never before.

The BarCODE Collective
"Stay Elemental" Jacob Saldaña on The Elemental Evan Show

The BarCODE Collective

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 14, 2022 71:16


What resonated with you the most? We would love connect with you and find out! Grow with us (and help grow the show) by leaving a 5-star rating and review on Apple Podcasts, share out this episode on your social media and tag me @cub_saldana and @barcode_collective so I can connect with you, or simply send it to a friend, family member, or co-worker that needs to hear this message the most! As a special THANK YOU for listening... If you're near Pasadena come see us at Space B.A.R. Wellness and mention that you are a listener of the "Bar CODE Collective Podcast" for 25% off your first therapy. For any questions please email me directly at jacob@barcodecollective.com or DM me @cub_saldana.

Elemental Evan
Recovery, Mental Resilience, and Stress Management: Feat. Jacob Saldaña

Elemental Evan

Play Episode Listen Later Mar 9, 2022 73:29


Elemental 7-Day Health Reset https://www.elementalevan.com/offers/kELRzZdF (https://www.elementalevan.com/offers/kELRzZdF) Organifi Superfood Drink Powders (ELEMENTALEVAN for 20% off) https://glnk.io/y7z/evan (https://glnk.io/y7z/evan) Alitura Skin Care with truly all natural ingredients (ELEMENTAL15 for 15% off your first order) https://alitura.com/?rfsn=6208164.480e5e (https://alitura.com/?rfsn=6208164.480e5e) Elemental Evan Instagram https://www.instagram.com/elemental_evan/ (https://www.instagram.com/elemental_evan/) Elemental Evan Facebook https://www.facebook.com/ElementalEvan/?ref=pages_you_manage (https://www.facebook.com/ElementalEvan/?ref=pages_you_manage) Schedule a health history for 1:1 coaching with Evan Email: elemental.evanhw@gmail.com Recovery, Mental Resilience, and Stress ManagementOn this special episode of the Elemental Evan Show filmed in the SPACE BAR located in Pasadena California, Evan has the pleasure of sitting down with the high performing Jacob Saldaña. Jacob opened the SPACE BAR during the midst of everything being shut down and shares some insight on his mental resilience that has carried him through tough times. Jacob and Evan break down Healthy Stress Management Practices The Importance of Stress and Stress Management Ways to Build a Resilient Mind The Importance of Recovery The Importance of Breath Control Why Ice Baths Help Train you for Difficulties in Life What is Kava and why It's a Great Alternative to Alcohol This episode will leave you feeling empowered to create better stress management practices through breath and uncomfortable situations. The biggest takeaway Jacob and Evan both agree on is that your breath is everything! Learn to control your breath, and you'll learn to control how you respond in any situation! Be sure to follow Jacob on Instagram and his podcast The Barcode Collective, or you can pay him a visit at his amazing SPACE BAR location in Pasadena. You might even find yourself staying around for a round of kava! Disclaimer: This podcast is for educational purposes only, it is not a substitute for professional care by a doctor or other qualified medical professional. Evan Roberts is not a medical professional and this podcast is provided on the understanding that it does not constitute medical or other professional advice or services. Statements and views expressed on this show are not medical advice, this podcast, including Evan Roberts and any guests on the show, disclaims responsibility for any possible adverse effects from the use of information contained in this episode. If you think you have a medical problem please consult a medical professional. References: SPACE BAR Recovery and Wellness Center (50% off first session!) https://www.spacebarwellness.com (https://www.spacebarwellness.com) Lifted Botanical Bar (All buzz, no booze) https://www.liftedbotanicalbar.com (https://www.liftedbotanicalbar.com) Barcode Collective Podcast https://www.barcodecollective.com/podcast (https://www.barcodecollective.com/podcast) Jacob Saldaña Instagram https://www.instagram.com/cub_saldana/?hl=en (https://www.instagram.com/cub_saldana/?hl=en) Space Bar Instagram https://www.instagram.com/spacebarwellness/?hl=en (https://www.instagram.com/spacebarwellness/?hl=en) Lifted Botanicals Bar Instagram https://www.instagram.com/liftedbotanicalbar/?hl=en (https://www.instagram.com/liftedbotanicalbar/?hl=en)

Web3 with Sam Kamani
16: Web3 can turn your idle computer to epic loot with guest speaker - Bob Miles

Web3 with Sam Kamani

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 24, 2022 32:05


Imagine a world where your computer makes you money when you are NOT using it. Imagine a world where you can reduce your cloud computing expenses by 90%. Salda.com is a company that is making this into a reality. Salad activates the latent resources of idle gaming PCs on the web's most trusted "AFK-for-pay" marketplace. Salad's users (or “Chefs”) turn a wealth of dormant processing power into games, DLC, gift cards, subscriptions, and more. Every year, Salad's users redeem over 50,000 digital and real-world items, and contribute thousands to charities across the globe. More than 400 million gaming PCs sit inactive for 22 hours a day. With Salad, that's 11 minutes of pay to every minute of play. With a quarter million users already earning, they've made substantial inroads into a mostly untapped global market. Their community is powered by blockchain protocols and high-trust infrastructure to ensure our Chefs chop through any task—while remaining safely anonymized. Soon they will democratize financial access through SaladPay, a payment platform that takes Salad Balance web-wide. In five years' time, “Pay with Your PC” will be ubiquitous. In this episode I interview Bob Miles, Bob is the Founder and CEO of Salad Technologies. Starting his career as a pilot before studying Aeronautical Engineering, Bob joined Qantas a Performance Engineer before pivoting into the startup world soon after. Cofounding a digital marketing company called the Green Way Up, this project morphed into a 12 part television series aired internationally on both National Geographic and Netflix, a journey where Bob powered a cross-continent expedition using a waste-to-fuel system he designed and built. Bob is an avid traveler, has visited North Korea twice and completed several week-long solo bicycle trips in Russia, South Korea and Myanmar. In this episode we also talk about Decentralized computing AWS, Google cloud Economics of decentralization Internet, Web3 Antiviruses Competing against giant competitors NFTs OpenSea Kubernetes Centralized infrastructure Connect with Bob & Salad team here:- Website: www.salad.com Website (Cloud): www.salad.com/cloud Discord: SaladChefs Twitter: Salad_Chefs TikTok: Saladchefs Join our Web3 Discord community - "https://discord.gg/2eJ7DVGcx6" It is free for only the first 100 members, after that entry will be only for people who hold a speaker badge NFT from this podcast. In true Web3 fashion, I will be minting and selling this episode on OpenSea.io You can find it here - unless it is already sold - https://opensea.io/SamKamani Connect with me here - https://twitter.com/samkamani

Pediatras En Línea
Tos crónica con el Dr. Isaac Rodríguez Saldaña (S1:E40)

Pediatras En Línea

Play Episode Listen Later Feb 22, 2022 25:24


“Disfruto mucho mi trabajo y convivir con los niños, conocerlos, preguntarles, saber qué piensan, cómo se sienten; y el agradecimiento de los papás, es muy reconfortante para mí como médico”.   Dr. Isaac Rodríguez   La tos crónica es más que una molestia, puede interrumpir el sueño y dejar a un niño exhausto. Esta semana invitamos al Dr. Isaac Rodríguez Saldaña, Neumólogo Pediatra, para identificar cuándo se considera una tos crónica, cٚómo evaluar a un paciente que presenta este síntoma y su tratamiento.  El Dr. Isaac Rodríguez Saldaña, es egresado del Instituto Nacional de Enfermedades Respiratorias en la Ciudad de México. Pertenece a la Sociedad Mexicana de Neumología y Cirugía de Tórax y además a ALAT (Asociación Latinoamérica de Tórax)  y la Sociedad Respiratoria Europea (ERS).  Cuenta con certificación del Consejo Mexicano de Neumología y Consejo Mexicano de Certificación en Pediatría, además de tener entrenamiento en ultrasonografía critica.    Actualmente adscrito al área de Neumología Pediátrica y área COVID pediátrica de Hospital General Zacatecas, en la ciudad de Zacatecas, México. Practica medicina privada en consulta de Neumología.    ¿Tienes algún comentario sobre este episodio o sugerencias de temas para un futuro podcast? Escríbenos a pediatrasenlinea@childrenscolorado.org.