Podcasts about sao paulo

Share on
Share on Facebook
Share on Twitter
Share on Reddit
Share on LinkedIn
Copy link to clipboard

Largest city of Brazil

  • 1,369PODCASTS
  • 2,332EPISODES
  • 42mAVG DURATION
  • 1DAILY NEW EPISODE
  • Aug 10, 2022LATEST
sao paulo

POPULARITY

20122013201420152016201720182019202020212022


Best podcasts about sao paulo

Show all podcasts related to sao paulo

Latest podcast episodes about sao paulo

MMA Fighting
Trocação Franca | Rafinha Bastos fala de UFC, Whindersson Nunes no boxe, e mais

MMA Fighting

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 117:04


O Trocação Franca chega a sua 50ª edição com convidado especial! Nesta semana, o podcast recebe o humorista Rafinha Bastos para falar sobre sua paixão por MMA desde os primórdios do UFC, os maiores momentos que viveu como fã do esporte e como foi atuar no filme de José Aldo, a entrevista a Joe Rogan, analisar a ascensão de Charles do Bronx ao estrelato, e muito mais. Na sessão Fight Week, as entrevistas são com Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi e Matheus Buffa. O podcast recebe, ainda, o jornalista Vitor Freitas, para uma merecida homenagem ao lendário Leandro Lo, lutador de jiu-jitsu morto no último final de semana. O melhor do MMA brasileiro no Trocação Franca, toda quarta-feira, com o jornalista Guilherme Cruz e convidados. Trocação Franca reaches its 50th episode with a special guest! On this week's program we welcome Brazilian comedian Rafinha Bastos to discuss his love for MMA since the early days of the UFC, his best moments as a fan of the sport, acting on Jose Aldo's biopic, Charles Oliveira's rise to stardom in Brazil, being on Joe Rogan's podcast, and more. Then, this week's Fight Week segment features interviews with Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi, and Matheus Scheffel. The podcast also welcomes jiu-jitsu journalist Vitor Freitas in a tribute to late BJJ legend Leandro Lo, who died tragically this past weekend in Sao Paulo. Listen to Trocação Franca with Guilherme Cruz every Wednesday to hear from the biggest names on the hottest topics in the Brazilian combat sports world. Follow Guilherme Cruz @Guicruzzz Subscribe: http://goo.gl/dYpsgH Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/u8VvLi Visit our playlists: http://goo.gl/eFhsvM Like MMAF on Facebook: http://goo.gl/uhdg7Z Follow on Twitter: http://goo.gl/nOATUI Read More: http://www.mmafighting.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

MMA Fighting
Trocação Franca | Rafinha Bastos fala de UFC, Whindersson Nunes no boxe, e mais

MMA Fighting

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 117:04


O Trocação Franca chega a sua 50ª edição com convidado especial! Nesta semana, o podcast recebe o humorista Rafinha Bastos para falar sobre sua paixão por MMA desde os primórdios do UFC, os maiores momentos que viveu como fã do esporte e como foi atuar no filme de José Aldo, a entrevista a Joe Rogan, analisar a ascensão de Charles do Bronx ao estrelato, e muito mais. Na sessão Fight Week, as entrevistas são com Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi e Matheus Buffa. O podcast recebe, ainda, o jornalista Vitor Freitas, para uma merecida homenagem ao lendário Leandro Lo, lutador de jiu-jitsu morto no último final de semana. O melhor do MMA brasileiro no Trocação Franca, toda quarta-feira, com o jornalista Guilherme Cruz e convidados. Trocação Franca reaches its 50th episode with a special guest! On this week's program we welcome Brazilian comedian Rafinha Bastos to discuss his love for MMA since the early days of the UFC, his best moments as a fan of the sport, acting on Jose Aldo's biopic, Charles Oliveira's rise to stardom in Brazil, being on Joe Rogan's podcast, and more. Then, this week's Fight Week segment features interviews with Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi, and Matheus Scheffel. The podcast also welcomes jiu-jitsu journalist Vitor Freitas in a tribute to late BJJ legend Leandro Lo, who died tragically this past weekend in Sao Paulo. Listen to Trocação Franca with Guilherme Cruz every Wednesday to hear from the biggest names on the hottest topics in the Brazilian combat sports world. Follow Guilherme Cruz @Guicruzzz Subscribe: http://goo.gl/dYpsgH Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/u8VvLi Visit our playlists: http://goo.gl/eFhsvM Like MMAF on Facebook: http://goo.gl/uhdg7Z Follow on Twitter: http://goo.gl/nOATUI Read More: http://www.mmafighting.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

MMA Fighting
Trocação Franca | Rafinha Bastos fala de UFC, Whindersson Nunes no boxe, e mais

MMA Fighting

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 10, 2022 117:04


O Trocação Franca chega a sua 50ª edição com convidado especial! Nesta semana, o podcast recebe o humorista Rafinha Bastos para falar sobre sua paixão por MMA desde os primórdios do UFC, os maiores momentos que viveu como fã do esporte e como foi atuar no filme de José Aldo, a entrevista a Joe Rogan, analisar a ascensão de Charles do Bronx ao estrelato, e muito mais. Na sessão Fight Week, as entrevistas são com Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi e Matheus Buffa. O podcast recebe, ainda, o jornalista Vitor Freitas, para uma merecida homenagem ao lendário Leandro Lo, lutador de jiu-jitsu morto no último final de semana. O melhor do MMA brasileiro no Trocação Franca, toda quarta-feira, com o jornalista Guilherme Cruz e convidados. Trocação Franca reaches its 50th episode with a special guest! On this week's program we welcome Brazilian comedian Rafinha Bastos to discuss his love for MMA since the early days of the UFC, his best moments as a fan of the sport, acting on Jose Aldo's biopic, Charles Oliveira's rise to stardom in Brazil, being on Joe Rogan's podcast, and more. Then, this week's Fight Week segment features interviews with Bruno Blindado, Neiman Gracie, Goiti Yamauchi, and Matheus Scheffel. The podcast also welcomes jiu-jitsu journalist Vitor Freitas in a tribute to late BJJ legend Leandro Lo, who died tragically this past weekend in Sao Paulo. Listen to Trocação Franca with Guilherme Cruz every Wednesday to hear from the biggest names on the hottest topics in the Brazilian combat sports world. Follow Guilherme Cruz @Guicruzzz Subscribe: http://goo.gl/dYpsgH Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/u8VvLi Visit our playlists: http://goo.gl/eFhsvM Like MMAF on Facebook: http://goo.gl/uhdg7Z Follow on Twitter: http://goo.gl/nOATUI Read More: http://www.mmafighting.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Cuando los elefantes sueñan con la música
Cuando los elefantes sueñan con la música) - Elza Soares y Djavan en concierto - 09/08/22

Cuando los elefantes sueñan con la música

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 58:49


Hace 25 años que Djavan actuó en el Festival de Jazz de Montreux. Un disco publicado ahora, 'Ao vivo em Montreux', nos permite escucharle aquella noche de junio de 1997, en el casino a orillas del lago Léman, en canciones como 'Fato consumado', 'Meu bem querer', 'Cigano', 'Malásia'. 'Samurai', 'Sina' o 'Flor de lis'. Y el pasado 18 de enero, dos días antes de dejarnos a los 91 años, Elza Soares cantó en el Teatro Municipal de Sao Paulo, publicadas en el disco 'Ao vivo no Municipal', las canciones 'Meu guri', 'Dura na queda', 'Lata d´água'. 'Comportamento geral', 'Se acaso você chegasse' y 'A carne'. Escuchar audio

L'heure du monde
L'intégration de réfugiés ukraniens, et les tourbières

L'heure du monde

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 9, 2022 59:15


Karine Mateu se penche sur les défis d'intégration des réfugiés ukraniens; Alexis Gascon nous explique pourquoi il est aussi important pour l'environnement de garder les tourbières en santé; et Alexandre Berthaud fait le point sur le musée des cultures autochtones à Sao Paulo.

News Headlines in Morse Code at 20 WPM

Morse code transcription: vvv vvv U.S. Senate approves bill to fight climate change, cut drug costs in win for Biden Colombia New left wing leader wants global drugs rethink Anti abortion Gen Zers see cause as social justice Girl, 15, shot and killed by boy, 9, playing with loaded gun The recent killings of four Muslim men in Albuquerque have shaken the city. Heres what we know China resort lockdown Escaping to Sanya only to face fresh curbs China Taiwan Beijing conducts new military drills near island Ukraine war latest Inspectors must get access to nuclear plant UN chief The newborns fighting for survival in Afghanistan Body of Arkansas County Northern District Judge recovered in lake Maps in Four States Were Ruled Illegal Gerrymanders. Theyre Being Used Anyway. Israel Gaza Talks under way to broker ceasefire in Gaza Qantas asks executives to work as baggage handlers for three months Israel Gaza Ceasefire holds overnight after days of violence With Sinemas help, private equity firms win relief from proposed tax hikes Brazilian Jiu Jitsu great Leandro Lo shot in head in Sao Paulo club Climate change US takes step closer to passing historic bill Alex Jones judgment The cost of lies China announces fresh military drills around Taiwan NJ woman who survived lightning strike details her shocking experience I was doing the laundry

News Headlines in Morse Code at 25 WPM

Morse code transcription: vvv vvv Israel Gaza Ceasefire holds overnight after days of violence China resort lockdown Escaping to Sanya only to face fresh curbs China announces fresh military drills around Taiwan Brazilian Jiu Jitsu great Leandro Lo shot in head in Sao Paulo club The recent killings of four Muslim men in Albuquerque have shaken the city. Heres what we know Anti abortion Gen Zers see cause as social justice Alex Jones judgment The cost of lies Colombia New left wing leader wants global drugs rethink U.S. Senate approves bill to fight climate change, cut drug costs in win for Biden Qantas asks executives to work as baggage handlers for three months Ukraine war latest Inspectors must get access to nuclear plant UN chief Climate change US takes step closer to passing historic bill Maps in Four States Were Ruled Illegal Gerrymanders. Theyre Being Used Anyway. Girl, 15, shot and killed by boy, 9, playing with loaded gun Body of Arkansas County Northern District Judge recovered in lake Israel Gaza Talks under way to broker ceasefire in Gaza NJ woman who survived lightning strike details her shocking experience I was doing the laundry The newborns fighting for survival in Afghanistan China Taiwan Beijing conducts new military drills near island With Sinemas help, private equity firms win relief from proposed tax hikes

Boardroom Governance with Evan Epstein
Sandra Guerra: "The G in ESG is the Driver of Everything."

Boardroom Governance with Evan Epstein

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 8, 2022 68:45


0:00 -- Intro.1:47 -- Start of interview.2:39 -- Sandra's "origin story". She was born and grew up in Sao Paulo, Brazil. After graduating from UNIP with a degree in communications she worked as a journalist for 10 years. She later transitioned to executive roles. In 1995, she was invited by Bengt Hallqvist to join a group to discuss issues impacting boards in Brazil. "She had nothing to do with boards at the time." "[B]ut she fell in love with the topic." That led to the creation of the Brazilian Institute of Board Members, rebranded the Brazilian Institute of Corporate Governance five years later. 10:06 -- On founding her firm Better Governance in 2005 "to be fully dedicated to corporate governance".12:20 -- On her book "The Black Box of Governance" (2021) "The book presents a guide to behavioral tools enabling directors and executives to confidently navigate the boardroom, improving interactivity and the efficiency of the decision-making process."19:13 -- On the evolution of corporate governance in Brazil in the last 25 years. Overview of the Novo Mercado (created in 2000). At the time this McKinsey report was influential. The Brazilian corporate law was revised in 2001. The first company to be listed in Novo Mercado was only in 2002 (the market was slow to adopt it). The year 2007 was a record year for IPOs in Brazil. In this period "Brazil was a benchmark" for the region. "But then there was a plateau, a stagnation."25:57 -- About the Brazilian Corporate Governance Code (for Listed Companies). She started this process in 2013 when she was Chair of the IBGC with the formation of "The GT Interagentes" (Interagents Working Group) comprised of 11 of the most important agencies related to the capital markets. There were two observing entities: CVM (Brazilian securities regulator) and BNDES (Brazilian development bank).29:32 -- On the influence of the Brazilian Corporate Governance Code and the state of Novo Mercado today.34:48 -- About the Lava Jato (Car Wash) Investigation, Petrobras and corruption in Brazil.36:09 -- On the governance of state-owned enterprises. "For me, it doesn't work."40:27 -- About Crisis-Resilient Boards: Lessons from Vale (article published on Harvard Law School Corporate Governance Blog) and latest ESG trends in Brazil (including the SEC's suing Vale for making false and misleading claims). "Nothing resists the culture that you have installed."51:00 -- On ESG in Brazil. "The international institutional investors are the ones really leading and raising the bar." "For me, I'd be happy when the time comes where we would no longer need to use this acronym, it should [just] be embedded in strategy." "The G (in ESG) is the driver of everything."57:04 -- On the future of corporate governance in Brazil. "The drivers are both fear and greed." "Governance may have to change profoundly [particularly] given the governance models of startups and scaleups. We may have to rethink flexibility in governance models."01:02:28 - Novels that have greatly impressed her: Animal Farm and 1984 by George Orwell (1945 and 1949)House of Spirits, by Isabel Allende  (1982)Name of the Rose, by Humberto Eco (1980)*Corporate governance books that have greatly influenced her:A History Corporate Governance 1602-2002, by Paul Frentrop (2003) Corporate Governance and Chairmanship: A Personal View, by Sir Adrian Cadbury (2002)01:04:57 - Who were your mentors, and what did you learn from them? Bengt Hallqvist, the founder of IBGC. "He was the one that introduced corporate governance to me,  and with that he changed my life."01:06:00 - Are there any quotes you think of often or live your life by? "Things can always be better."01:06:48 -  An unusual habit or an absurd thing that she loves: dancing!Sandra Guerra is the founder of Better Governance and has served on the boards of listed, closed, family-controlled and state-controlled companies as well as of non-profit organizations both in Brazil and abroad. She was one of the founding members of the Brazilian Institute of Corporate Governance (IBGC). She's the author of “The Black Box of Governance” published by Routledge in 2021.__ You can follow Evan on social media at:Twitter: @evanepsteinLinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/epsteinevan/ Substack: https://evanepstein.substack.com/__Music/Soundtrack (found via Free Music Archive): Seeing The Future by Dexter Britain is licensed under a Attribution-Noncommercial-Share Alike 3.0 United States License

News Headlines in Morse Code at 25 WPM

Morse code transcription: vvv vvv Israel Gaza Hopes as Gaza ceasefire comes into effect Republicans block cap on insulin costs for many Americans from Democratic deal Multiple people injured in Cincinnati shooting GMA ABC News Horniman Museum to return 72 artefacts to Nigeria Flash flooding swamps Californias Death Valley Israel Gaza Talks under way to broker ceasefire in Gaza What the Alex Jones trial means for the future of conspiracy culture Pharma company Eli Lilly expanding outside of Indiana over states abortion law Heres how the Inflation Reduction Acts rebates and tax credits for heat pumps and solar can lower your energy bill Race to rescue trapped miners in Mexico U.S. Senate approves bill to fight climate change, cut drug costs in win for Biden Climate change US takes step closer to passing historic bill France whale Lost mammal stuck in River Seine to get vitamin boost I cant do it again Can Appalachia blunt the devastating impacts of more flooding, climate change Five Decades in the Making Why It Took Congress So Long to Act on Climate Brazilian Jiu Jitsu great Leandro Lo shot in head in Sao Paulo club Ukraine war Four more grain ships leave Ukraine as hopes grow for export stability The newborns fighting for survival in Afghanistan Sanya Covid lockdown strands tourists on Chinas Hawaii Biden stands with Muslims after horrific killings in New Mexico

News Headlines in Morse Code at 20 WPM

Morse code transcription: vvv vvv Brazilian Jiu Jitsu great Leandro Lo shot in head in Sao Paulo club The newborns fighting for survival in Afghanistan Climate change US takes step closer to passing historic bill Israel Gaza Hopes as Gaza ceasefire comes into effect Ukraine war Four more grain ships leave Ukraine as hopes grow for export stability Pharma company Eli Lilly expanding outside of Indiana over states abortion law Horniman Museum to return 72 artefacts to Nigeria Biden stands with Muslims after horrific killings in New Mexico Multiple people injured in Cincinnati shooting GMA ABC News Israel Gaza Talks under way to broker ceasefire in Gaza Sanya Covid lockdown strands tourists on Chinas Hawaii Heres how the Inflation Reduction Acts rebates and tax credits for heat pumps and solar can lower your energy bill Republicans block cap on insulin costs for many Americans from Democratic deal What the Alex Jones trial means for the future of conspiracy culture I cant do it again Can Appalachia blunt the devastating impacts of more flooding, climate change Five Decades in the Making Why It Took Congress So Long to Act on Climate Flash flooding swamps Californias Death Valley France whale Lost mammal stuck in River Seine to get vitamin boost Race to rescue trapped miners in Mexico U.S. Senate approves bill to fight climate change, cut drug costs in win for Biden

TNT Radio
Ed Brodow on Deprogram with Michael Parker - 06 August 2022

TNT Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 6, 2022 55:52


GUEST OVERVIEW: Ed Brodow is the bestselling author of nine books, keynote speaker, negotiation expert, and political commentator. He has appeared on ABC, CBS, Fox, PBS, Inside Edition, and Fortune Business Report. Ed has contributed more than 200 articles to Newsmax, American Thinker, Townhall, Daily Caller, BizPacReview and other popular news outlets. He has served as negotiation consultant to Microsoft, Goldman Sachs, British Aerospace, The Hartford, McKinsey, Starbuck's, Novartis, Google, Exxonmobil, the IRS, and the Pentagon. Ed's speaking career has taken him to Paris, Milan, Athens, Madrid, Frankfurt, Tokyo, Singapore, Bangkok, Nairobi, Sao Paulo, Bogota, Montreal, Washington, and New York. He is a former US Marine officer and film actor, appearing in American and European movies with Jessica Lange, Ron Howard, and Christopher Reeve.

Erskine Radio
Ken Repoza - Guess Where Your School's Fish Sticks Come From (ep #8-6-22)

Erskine Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 5, 2022 43:51


Ken Repoza industry analyst from the Coalition for a Prosperous America, former staff foreign correspondent for the Wall Street Journal and a senior contributor to Forbes covering China since 2011. He is a seasoned, veteran business journalist with more than 20 years of experience reporting locally for The Boston Globe, and stationed abroad as a staff reporter for The Wall Street Journal and Dow Jones News in Sao Paulo where he won awards for his work Ken's latest “Biden touts Buy American. But Guess Where Your Public Schools Fish Sticks Come From? www.ProsperousAmerica.org

The Cloud Pod
175: AWS re:Inforces Their Dislike for OrcaSec

The Cloud Pod

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 4, 2022 48:49


On The Cloud Pod this week, the team gets skeptical on Prime Day numbers. Plus: AWS re:Inforce brings GuardDuty, Detective and Identity Center updates and announcements; Google Cloud says hola to Mexico with a new Latin American region; and Azure introduces its new cost API for EC and MCA customers. A big thanks to this week's sponsor, Foghorn Consulting, which provides full-stack cloud solutions with a focus on strategy, planning and execution for enterprises seeking to take advantage of the transformative capabilities of AWS, Google Cloud and Azure. This week's highlights

Tibet TV
བོད་ཀྱི་བརྙན་འཕྲིན་གྱི་ཉིན་རེའི་གསར་འགྱུར། ༢༠༢༢།༨།༠༣ Tibet TV Daily News – Aug.03, 2022

Tibet TV

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 7:17


◆དབྱར་དུས་བོད་ཀྱི་སྐད་ཡིག་ཟབ་སྦྱོང་ཐོག་མཉམ་ཞུགས་གནང་མཁན་བོད་རིགས་གཞོན་སྐྱེས་རྣམས་ནས་དཔལ་ལྡན་སྲིད་སྐྱོང་མཆོག་མཇལ་འཕྲད་གནང་བ། ◆ ཉི་ཧོང་སྐུ་ཚབ་དོན་གཅོད་ཀྱིས་ཉི་ཧོོང་གི་ཨོ་ས་ཀ་གྲོང་ཁྱེར་ས་གནས་གྲོས་ཚོགས་འཐུས་མིའི་བོད་དོན་རྒྱབ་སྐྱོར་ཚོགས་པའི་ཚོགས་གཞོན་མཆོག་དང་མཇལ་འཕྲད་གནང་བ། ◆ ཆེས་མཐོའི་བརྡ་ཆད་གཏན་འབེབས་ལྷན་ཚོགས་ཐེངས་སུམ་ཅུ་སོ་གཅིག་པ་ལེགས་གྲུབ་ཟིན་པ། ◆ དགེ་བཤེས་བསྟན་འཛིན་རྣམ་གྲོལ་ལགས་ཐའེ་ཝན་བོད་ཀྱི་སྐུ་ཚབ་དོན་གཅོད་ལས་ཁུངས་ཀྱི་ལྟ་གྲུབ་སློབ་དཔོན་དུ་བསྐོ་གཞག་ལས་བཅར་ཞུས་པ། ◆ ཡོངས་དགེ་མི་འགྱུར་རིན་པོ་ཆེ་མཆོག་གིས་Sao Paulo གྲོང་ཁྱེར་སེར་སྐྱ་མང་ཚོགས་ལ་ནང་པའི་སྒོམ་གྱི་ཉམས་ལེན་སྐོར་ངོ་སྤྲོད་གནང་བ། ◆ལ་དྭགས་བོད་ཁྱིམ་སློབ་གྲྭའི་དགེ་ལས་རྣམས་ལ་བྱིས་པའི་ཀློག་རྩལ་དང་འབྲེལ་བའི་ཟབ་སྦྱོང་གནང་བ།

Escala en París
La participación ciudadana para transformar las urbes latinoamericanas

Escala en París

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 3, 2022 13:00


El coloquio 'Habitar las ciudades latinoamericanas', realizado en Paris en 2019, reunió  a decenas de expertos. De esa reflexión surge un libro del mismo nombre en la editorial L'Harmattan. Yaneira Wilson, arquitecta y doctora en urbanismo es co-directora de esta publicación que analiza lo que estructura las ciudades de una de las regiones más urbanizadas del mundo. Poco más del 10% de los 650 millones de latinoamericanos viven en cinco grandes megalópolis y sus zonas conurbadas. Su gestión cotidiana representa uno de los mayores desafíos. La reactividad de sus pobladores, la búsqueda de alternativas explica algunos de los cambios políticos que vive la región. Y estudiar cómo los habitantes ocupan ese hábitat es también notar cómo el espacio representa procesos políticos y sociales "que no sólo tienen que ver con la vivienda sino que también con las relaciones que podemos establecer con otros individuos, y con respecto a las situaciones actuales como el medio ambiente”, dice Yaneira Wilson. Grandes ciudades hay muchas y ciudades desiguales también, pero ¿qué caracteriza las grandes urbes latinoamericanas?  “Las ciudades latinoamericanas tienen una particularidad de reaccionar con bastante fuerza a la cantidad de movimientos sociales que se han generado en distintos procesos políticos”, responde la arquitecta. El libro 'Habitar las ciudades latinoamericanas' analiza varias experiencias como la "agricultura militante" en Sao Paulo, Brasil. Es decir la ocupación de espacios para siembra y uso colectivo sin recurrir a la autorización previa de las autoridades. El interés de este caso “es que plantea las relaciones más en un sistema de horizontalidad con las políticas públicas". Ese tipo de agricultura urbana muestra cómo los espacios pueden ser utilizados por una actividad distinta "y dirigida por los habitantes”. Yaneira Wilson estudió cómo el gobierno venezolano, primero bajo la presidencia de Hugo Chávez y después de Nicolás Maduro, promueven una política habitacional productivista con utilización ideológica.  La urbanista recuerda que cuando Chávez llegó al gobierno promovió las llamadas "misiones". “Unas estructuras paralelas a las estructuras políticas tradicionales, institucionales, que tratan de resolver los problemas de alimentación, sanidad, vivienda”. Como en el resto de la región, el déficit de vivienda puede ser crónico, y el gobierno se comprometió a construir cinco millones de alojamientos. Una de las particularidades de esa política cuyos objetivos no fueron cumplidos es que “en esa producción puede haber una serie de símbolos o imágenes como la firma de Chávez en las fachadas de los edificios, o los ojos, y es por eso que Marcel Mons habla de la creación de una deuda, que en el caso de Venezuela es bastante clara. Una nueva deuda que se genera, en este caso entre el Estado y las personas beneficiarias de esas viviendas”.  Yaneira Wilson califica esa política de “marketing político territorial tratando de crear una oportunidad de acceso a ciertos derechos fundamentales, pero con una ideología que abarca un espacio  importante”. El agua, la batalla del siglo En Mendoza, Argentina, o incluso en la Ciudad de México, existen movimientos, políticos o colectivos, que tratan de poner en valor el uso del agua, y “empiezan a cuestionar ciertas políticas del uso del agua que operan y cómo puede ser distribuida de otra manera”, son citados por la arquitecta como ejemplos de buena gestión del preciado líquido ¿Supone eso que en el caso de Latinoamérica se tendría que luchar porque el acceso al agua sea reconocido como un derecho social y escapar a los procesos de privatización del líquido que se han visto en varios países de la región? "Es muy probable cuando se habla de los modelos neoliberales, incluso el de su consumo, donde gestiona el sector privado, oempresas mixtas, y donde está bastante excluido el usuario o los habitantes de ciertas comunidades o de la ciudad. Entonces se trata de dar más valor a quién la gestiona y cómo se usa, y que no sea tan desvinculada del Estado como de los usuarios", responde. No siempre es fácil diferenciar una verdadera alternativa de un remedio, un parche a la ausencia de políticas estatales. Yaneira Wilson estima que “el parche viene en el momento que los problemas estructurales no son comprendidos por las políticas públicas. Es decir, cuando no hay consulta, cuando no hay inclusión de las personas que requieren los servicios, y cuando el Estado o el privado tratan de dar una respuesta que no corresponde a esas necesidades". Muchos son los desafíos que deberán afrontar los habitantes de las megalópolis de América Latina: nuevas pandemias, la gestión del agua, el tratamiento de la basura o el del transporte público. “Además de todos esos casos está el tema político. Y todos esos cambios que están ocurriendo en América Latina que requieren una participación bastante más importante de la parte de todos los habitantes, estima la invitada de Escala en París.   #EscalaenParís también está en Facebook. Un programa coordinado por Florencia Valdés, realizado por Yann Bourdelas, Fabien Mugneret y Vanessa Loiseau.

The Hyve Podcast
Learning to Live Dangerously

The Hyve Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 1, 2022 45:31


Born in a ministerial family and saved from death by successive miracles until his third year of life, Marcos Bomfim started his pastoral ministry in 1986 as a district pastor in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Since October 2015, he has been the General Conference Stewardship Ministries director, following his 16 years of work in the Stewardship and the Family Ministries departments at different institutional levels in the South-American Division. Currently a DMin candidate, his educational training includes a Bachelor in Theology, M.A. in Pastoral Theology, and a specialization in Family Therapy.In this episode, Pastor Bomfim shares what the Bible has to say about stewardship. It is more than just giving X% of your income. Beyond that, he gives us practical and powerful reasons why we should change our paradigm and move towards a more systematic way of giving back to God. He calls that the "promise." There are several resources that were mentioned during this episode.1. Ellen White's book: Counsels on Stewardship, chapters 11 (p. 58-60) and 62-64 (p. 323-335)2. Podcast episode (Spotify link): "Why and How I Became a Promisor" - The word "promise" stands for regular and systematic, or percentage-based offering.3. Podcast episode (Spotify link): "Struggling to Trust - Why I Raised My Promise Percentage"  - Why Marcos Bomfim decreased his regular offering percentage, and how God mercifully and patiently led him and his wife to increase it again. Additional podcast episodes by Pastor Marcos Bomfim & other presenters:The “Promise” ConceptWhat is a Steward and Stewardship?Nurture and Heart RetentionSacrificing for God's cause – Alberto R. TimmThe doorknob of heaven: A fresh look at money and spirituality – Julian ArcherIsaac: Relational Generosity and Material ProsperityIntegrity and Finances in the Time of the EndNote: All links are external podcasts, uploaded on Spotify.  Questions about this episode? Feedback? We'd love to hear from you. Email us: hello@hyveinternational.org. 

PlaybyPlay
8/3/2022 Sao Paulo vs Ceara FREE Football Picks and Predictions on CONMEBOL Sudamericana

PlaybyPlay

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 29, 2022 1:29


8/3/2022 Sao Paulo vs Ceara FREE Football Picks and Predictions on CONMEBOL Sudamericana by Paul Lagouretos.

The Dave Chang Show
52 Dishes

The Dave Chang Show

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 85:36 Very Popular


On an episode for the ages, Dave Chang takes us through a full deck of unforgettable dishes—the ones he never stops thinking about. He covers 50-plus brushes with culinary perfection, from childhood up through trips to Tokyo and Texas and Sao Paulo and Mumbai. It's a core-memory highlight reel like no other, the benchmarks Dave uses to measure everything else, never assembled in one place beyond his brain—until now. Host: Dave Chang Producers: Jordan Bass and Lala Rasor Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

Yeşil Bülten
Sao Paulo uçak gemisinin tehlikeli atık durumu

Yeşil Bülten

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 28, 2022 26:33


  İzmir Aliağa'da sökülmesi gündeme gelen Sao Paulo uçak gemisinin tehlikeli atık durumu ve asbest üzerine İşçi Sağlığı ve İş Güvenliği (ISIG) Meclisi gönüllüsü, Akademisyen Aslı Odman ile konuşuyoruz.

Conversa aberta com O Urologista
91. Precisando realizar uma biópsia de próstata? Aprenda com o superespecialista Dr José Pontes Júnior desde onde e como fazer até sua recuperação e cuidados após este exame usado na investigação diagnóstica de doenças como o tão temido cânc

Conversa aberta com O Urologista

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 63:44


#91. Neste episódio do Podcast eu entrevisto um amigo e excelente urologista, Dr José Pontes Jr, para discutirmos todos os aspectos relacionados ao presente e futuro da biópsia de próstata no Brasil e no mundo.Abordamos: ·      Agradecimentos ·      Apresentação do convidado·      Motivação e interesse em biópsia de próstata·      Quem realiza no Brasil?·      As indicações de uma biópsia de próstata·      Ressonância de próstata: antes ou depois da biópsia?·      O número de fragmentos: evolução temporal·      Biópsia com ou sem sedação?·      Biópsia trans retal: como é feita?·      Biópsia trans perineal: vantagens e desvantagens. Realidade?·      Cuidados no pré e pós biópsia e em sua recuperação·      Quais os riscos? Como minimizá-los?·      O resultado sai na hora?·      A biopsia ideal: um resumo·      Considerações finais - Ouça e aprenda mais! Se gostar, compartilhe e não esqueça de deixar seu comentário e nota nas plataformas de Podcast, principalmente na da Apple. Isso ajuda a disseminar o conhecimento.- Como contactar Dr José Pontes Jr:email: docjpjr@uol.com.brInstagram: @josepontes2311Onde ele realiza biópsia de próstata: Hospital Nove de Julho; Hospital Alemão Oswaldo Cruz; Laboratório Genoa; Hospital Santa Cruz - Ouça também em meu site e deixe seu comentário, ficarei muito feliz em tirar suas dúvidas. Mais detalhes em:https://www.ourologista.com.br/podcast/episodio91- Quer receber mais informações sobre Saúde e Urologia? Cadastre-se em nosso site:https://mailchi.mp/c0ab94ae38e9/sign-up

E que Golaço!
EQG - #100 - Especial 2 anos

E que Golaço!

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 51:09


100 episódios! 2 anos! 4.000 downloads!Ahh Cara, estamos felizes demais com essa marca! Momento histórico e mega importante para todos nós e queríamos compartilhar com vcs esse episódio que fala de qualquer outra coisa, menos futebol.Mas eh bom um bom motivo e sabemos que vcs entendem. Fica com esse ep. Especial de 2 anos e depôs conta pra gente o que achou.Então já sabe né, Solta o play na bagaca ae e compartilha com geral Participantes:Gabriel Buracoski - ( @gburacoski)Rodrigo Oliveira - (rodrigos_o)Aguinaldo Menezes - ( @guina_menezes)Roteiro: Rodrigo Oliveira Revisão: Gabriel Buracoski Capa: Rodrigo Oliveira Edição : Rodrigo OliveiraDireção: Rodrigo Oliveira Só grava: Aguinaldo Menezes Se quiser participar do quadro do ouvinte, manda um Áudio pra esse número (11) 982382391 ou lá o nosso instagram @podcastequegolaco, não esquece de seguir e comentar no post também. #futebol #podcast #podcastequegolaco #resenha #amigos #papodebar #palmeiras #corinthians #saopaulo #santos #classico #selecaobrasileira #copadomundo #copadobasil #flamengo #fortaleza #aniversario #penalti #liberta #copalibertadores #matamata #2anosdepodcast #episodio100

The Passionistas Project Podcast
Nicole de Paula Is a Champion for Women's Advancement Through Environmental Conservation

The Passionistas Project Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 27, 2022 36:12


Dr. Nicole de Paula has been globally connecting policymakers and researchers for more than a decade to create a public understanding on key issues related to sustainability and public health. As a Planetary Health advocate, she champions the socioeconomic advancement of women through environmental conservation. She is the founder of the Women Leaders for Planetary Health and in 2019, she became the first awardee of the prestigious Klaus Töpfer Sustainability Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies in Potsdam, Germany. Nicole is the author of the book “Breaking the Silos for Planetary Health: A Roadmap for a Resilient Post-Pandemic World.” Learn More about Nicole. Learn more about The Passionistas Project.   FULL TRANSCRIPT: Passionistas: Hi, and welcome to the Passionistas project podcast, where we talk with women who are following their Passionistas to inspire you to do the same. We're Amy and Nancy Harrington. And today we're talking with Dr. Nicole de Paula, who has been globally connecting policy makers and researchers for more than a decade to create a public understanding on key issues related to sustainability and public. As a planetary health advocate, she champions the socioeconomic advancement of women through environmental conservation. She's the founder of Women Leaders for Planetary Health and in 2019, she became the first awardee of the prestigious Klaus Töpfer Sustainability Fellow at the Institute for Advanced Sustainability Studies (IASS) in Potsdam, Germany. Nicole is also the author of the book “Breaking the Silos for Planetary Health - A Roadmap for a Resilient Post-Pandemic World.” So please welcome to the show Dr. Nicole de Paula. Nicole: Hi, Nancy and Amy. Thank you for having me. Passionistas: What's the one thing you're most passionate about? Nicole: I think recently it's definitely planetary health. Uh, we've been advocating so much and at the beginning, the term was what is planetary health sounded like a horror cop thing. Right? So it was the, it was a term that sounded, it was a bit weird in some language doesn't translate. Well, I think in German, for example, it's, it's, it's hard to translate in Portuguese as well. I'm from Brazil. So, uh, it was also a bit funny, but definitely is the topic that we should be talking about specifically. Now when we need to recover. Hopefully from this pandemic. Passionistas: So tell us of what planetary health means and how it relates to what you do for a living. Nicole: Yeah. So maybe what I do, I'm my background. I tend to say I'm a fake doctor, right? So I'm a, I have a PhD in international relations, so I'm not a magical doctor cause I've been talking a lot with public health experts. It's quite an interesting exercise. And so planetary health, uh, from my perspective is of very interesting narrative of things that decision makers should. Talking about or acting. So it's basically everything. So the planet is changing, right? We say that if the planet is sick with all the climate change impacts biodiversity loss, pollution, you know, we, we don't know anymore what we have in our foods. So much chemicals there processed food, you know, and crisis. We used to have a big problem of course, with hunger and. You know, half of the population is obese. So of course we're changing our lifestyles and the way the planet is changing and the way that we are impacting our planet. So that's why we say this anthropogenic impacts we need it's impacting public health. So the decision normally is what is health at the end of the day, right? Is everything that is inside our bodies and is just this small system. Or we should talk about health. Connected to the health of our planet. So the planetary health is a scientific discipline or, um, not discipline is there is discussion that I think is started as saying as a discipline, but let's say it's an approach, a new area of studies calling that way. I think many researchers were already discussing sustainability connecting to the, to human health. So again is very simple. It's just trying to connect sustainability to public health policies and on the, on the issue of. scientists are trying to understand how exactly climate change impacts, you know, human health. We have heat waves that impact, you know, the most vulnerable in cities. Uh, so we're trying to measure that's. So that's not exactly what I do, you know, when people will do modeling and, but in the end, we need to communicate and inform decision makers of this field and say, what do we do about it? And that's the, what I'm passionate about. How do we get the science and bring it to the people who can take these decision? And it's of course not an easy thing, especially this days, but we keep trying. So you mentioned COVID talk about how the relationship to COVID and planetary health. Like what, how is it affecting the world on the planet? Yes, COVID is as, um, sometimes mentioned and I notice in a book it's. Of course, it's a very bad thing, but if every crisis brings an opportunity, that's the sad reality. If we need change, we probably learn through love or pain. Right. So it's very hard to change behavior if you don't have a big crisis and COVID is now showing I think stimulating this conversation about, okay, what is exactly connections? It's, it's just, just a sanitary thing. It's, uh, the disease, but what you're learning now and, and. Trying to communicate. Actually, I think a lot of people have been trying to communicate this before, but the way, for example, deforestation, the way we are transforming our environment, we are, uh, increasing the chances of this contact with new viruses. So for example, illegal wildlife. Trading, you know, if you're bringing species to different and because the world is so connected in three days, the whole, if you have a new disease in three days, the whole world is contaminated. So the COVID is really showing that we need to connect more. The dots. Between these issues of biodiversity conservation. You know, this, there is a link with zoonotic diseases. When you have pathogens, frighten animals, jump to humans, we still, we don't have definitive answers about how exactly COVID was created, but six out of 10 new diseases come from animals. You know, so this, this zoonotic disease. So, so we know that we are creating some sort of this possibility of increasing diseases and, and climate change. For example, Our natural ecosystem. So new mosquitoes there wouldn't be in Europe, for example, because of the climate. Now, if we find, so we have a new ecology of, of these diseases that it's important to understand and study again, we have, uh, researchers doing that. So planetary health brings this conversation and links, uh, this points. Passionistas: So let's take a step back. You talked about the fact that you're from Brazil. Tell us a bit about growing up there. And when did you first become aware of these issues and what inspired you to pursue this field. Nicole: Of course, I mean, I think I always wanted to, I remember as a, let's say teenager, the time you need to decide about university, I was between. Two things. I think I, I love studying. So I think my thing, I love learning. So doesn't matter what it is. I people say, oh, what's your favorite? You know, subject? I liked everything. Uh, at the end I started being better at humanities and others, but I was still at some point. Good, very good in chemistry. Very good in math, some parts of physics. So I wish I had more talent. I wish I had kept my talents. I found that time would be great for calculating it or model. Days, which I don't feel they're very capable, but I enjoyed, uh, learning and, and, and I enjoyed traveling. So that was a big thing. So I think, you know, if you're uncomfortable in new places. So for example, from Brazil, I remember going to Portugal at early age and I didn't enjoy so much because it was so similar. To Brazil. And I think nowadays I would think, uh, differently because it's a fantastic city in LIBO, for example, it changed so much, but the traveling part was inspiring. And so I was trying to find things, you know, what is, what can I do that unite all this many disciplines that I enjoy and, and traveling. So I initially, um, I also was very good at debating, especially my family. If I wanted something I would debate until they were tired. So it was, uh, some people found that of course, very annoying, but they thought would be, I would be a good lawyer. Right. So I thought about it. And in the end I found this brochure, that's saying, oh, international relation. It was a new course at that point, you know, remember also globalization and all this. So that's something we have a very, of course at the university of Sao Paulo is let's say top university in Brazil, depending on the subject, but is very, uh, important center, but they didn't have international relations when I was applying for it. So there was another univers. The head leading that in Sao Paulo and from Sao Paulo. And so I joined that and started doing international relations, but at that point, nobody knew what do you do with international relations? Right? It just, and in the first year it was, it was actually the time when the United States. Was not ready to sign or, you know, was withdrawing from the Coda protocol, which is the whole, the initial agreement, uh, in the whole climate sphere. So as a student in political science, I was like, why, if it's such a good thing for the planet, why we have the biggest power saying that they don't wanna agree with this? You know, that's, it's good for the plant. So that's how I entered the, the climate diplomacy conversation. So again, I entered the sustainability sphere through the political. Perspective. Right. And then from that on, I was started doing a lot of understanding how countries negotiate about the trees. So it was climate then biodiversity and quickly I could actually move to France. So my university had an agreement. So I moved to France and then started studying a lot from the perspective of European union, which is another whole in region and negotiations of agreement to have a global position. So all that it's endless and it was fascinating. But I tended to focus on the sustainable stable development aspects. And, you know, we have in Rio, Brazil also, we are very, it's a very important country for sustainable development. The Amazon has always been on the agenda. We have infinite natural resources, you know, is the mega diverse, uh, countries top. So Brazil has been very important for this negotiations. And so that's why I started my academic life. And there was no specific moment, right. This, I had an aha moment for other things later, but for that, I just really enjoyed the disciplines. And, and that's how I think also. We say the planetary health is really about multidisciplinary, you know, whatever we do, we need to unite disciplines. And international relations was always a, let's say a collection of disciplines. You did economics, law, sociology, you know, theology, linguistics things. And you had to make sense of all this. So I think from the early age, I was maybe comfortable navigating multidisciplinary systems and which today is very useful because, you know, you're kind of comfortable. You're not there to protect a discipline and you're just free to kind of have this dialogue, which is so, so important. So tell us about some of the fellowships that you've done through the years, the international Institute for sustainable development. Passionistas: What was your work like there? Nicole: Yeah, so, well, the international for sustainable development is actually the it's more, um, it's a think tank and that's through this organization that I could. Actually be in the practice of sustainability tracking sustainable development in real time, because you are, uh, going to all this at the UN and, and, and trying to understand the country's positions and why. So it's a lot of work of Intel in the end, the product you would say you would do reports and informing in a very succinct, uh, way what countries are doing. However you need the whole background. So we were, most of the people there were doing their PhDs or at least a master in one of the specific negoti later negotiations. So it was more, uh, yeah, so we were part of a global team tracking this, but usually also connected to your academic. Research. So this was during my PhD times where I could, I think, you know, I don't know, almost 60 countries and, and it was gave a lot of perspective, you know, from what people think, because one solution, you know, in Europe is not a solution in Africa is on solution in Latin America. And that's, that's why it's so slow. And that's why it's so difficult because of course we do need global solutions. However, you still need to kind of get the. Contextualized moments of this. So very challenging, but that's what I did there. It was really getting, uh, and track and sustainability in practice at the UN level. Passionistas: And as we mentioned in our intro in 2019, you became the first awardee of the Klaus Töpfer Sustainability Fellow. So tell us about that period and what, and what that experience was like. Nicole: So that's a very recent experience and it's, it's one of my favorites because it gave so, um, gave me a lot of freedom to, I think, do follow my passion and do the things that, you know, I use usually say it's it's. When is a time that you have time and money together, you know, it never either you have time or no, uh, no money or money and no time. So this was, this fellowship is really dedicated for two kind of people do their projects and elevate them. And so I was so proud to, uh, cost software is the former Minnesota environment in Germany. He was also the head of the United Nations department program before. So it was someone who was, you know, doing politics in Germany. But also went moved to Kenya and was the head of a large organization. And he had to also understand, right. This compromises, how it works. Africa is not the same as Germany. So, um, and of course it's very influential. Public figure. So I, he, uh, and together a few of, I think Noble Prizes founded, uh, this Institute in, in Potsdam. And it's a very interesting, I think I had a lot of intellectual freedom there and I could develop the book, "Breaking the Silos for Planetary Health," which if you don't have time to sit down and write it's, you know, you never finish. So I could do that. I could support Brazil in a large planetary health global event together with the Harvard university. And this was a fantastic, uh, really expanding the field of planetary health in Latin America. Because one of the things I try to say is there's no point of having planetary health conversation. If it's only in Australia, Europe and you know, north America. So I need to bring that to the global south. And I could found the social enterprise, uh, called women leadership, monetary health, and, and this has opened so many. To a lot of my work today. So I really enjoyed that and, and very supportive colleagues and directors, and it was really, really a very fun time in my career. I must, I'm very thankful for that. I think it was, you know, when you got these things at the right time, you really could. I think I used the opportunity and then COVID came and that for me professionally, Was good because I was talking so much about health sustainability, and unfortunately, see, you need a crisis to push these things and it's a sad reality, but from that perspective was a good timing to talk about this. Passionistas: Talk us through what you do. You connect policy makers and researchers. So what is that process? What's your day like? Nicole: Well, that's funny. My day has been the most. I don't have a routine I have now. I think it's first two weeks that I'm having more of a routine in my life and I'm almost 40. So I enjoy that. I think I worked a lot to get a lot of flexibility in my work life. So I have absolutely no routine because every day, and now with the pandemic, it became then a different world. Why we could do so much virtually and things, but it was more about, so I did a lot of work in different countries when. You know, ISD the internet. When I said I was tracking sustainment about negotiations, every time was in a different country. So I would be in the desert and the next week I would be in the Arctic literally. So you'll have to Pack, you know, for north of Finland and Dubai. So it has been very hectic, but I enjoyed that, but definitely not a common. Existence, especially for women, as we know, you know, people expect that you have your traditional things and then you have your family life like a traditional way and all that. And I always refused in a way and said, no, that's really exciting to not have these routine. That's not what I want. And during this time, so you, why, if you travel so much, you're also connecting with people around the planet. So it facilitates so. Your work doing, you know, if you have to gathering intelligence, you have to see what that country's thinking and what the others. So how can I, if I'm writing a paper. Or, or, you know, even my PhD, I had to really, for, for five years you were doing research and, and, and I was about the strategic partnership between Brazil and EU on the specific agreements. So things are evolving, right? So I need to track that. And so this connection is. First through research because you have to inform and you have to publish and you have to get the knowledge, but then once, once you are working with these organizations, you're actually also transferring that knowledge or trying to, you know, it's not so much of an academic exercise, but if you do, if you're working with think tanks, then you do round tables and you do other events. And it's more of the networking part, exchanging the word that I like here. Cross pollinating knowledge around disciplines. Institutions. So that's a lot of what I do. And so it's not a clear cut thing, but when you see, you have to yeah. Do your research like political scientist and a lot of interviews. For example, the method, if you're this participant observant, you know, you are in the process. So not only reading cuz what is published in the end, it's not necessarily what was happening. There's so much in politics that cannot be published. That's why these personal connections are so important because you need trust from these individuals to get the information. That's how I think, think it's a very important talent. So this personal [00:18:00] diplomacy with trust building networking in many countries that really helps to kind of today. I have my colleagues that, oh, we will. And I moved to Bangkok after, right. So I lived in France, then I moved to Thailand and I lived in Canada. I lived in Washington, DC, and I lived in more in Brazil, of course. And now I'm in Italy. So it's kind of, some point gets Tre with the bureaucracy, you know, the visa things. That's, uh, what I'm, but apart from that is fascinating because you adapt and I think that's what the world needs today. Right? We all had to adapt so fast, but honestly, for me, it was. When the lockdown came, I just felt that was just my regular life that everybody could finally understand that we could do so much online, that we could do so much virtually. So a lot of distracting of the negotiations we did virtually and I worked. Like this with slack or all this chat functions with people around the world that I never met since 2012. So, you know, 10 years later, the world figured out that it is possible. We don't need to fly across the world to have, you know, a one-on-one meeting that that's absolutely insane Passionistas: We're Amy and Nancy Harrington and you are listening to The Passionistas Project Podcast in our interview with Dr. Nicole de Paula. To learn more about Women Leaders for Planetary Health's mission to empower women to lead planetary health solutions at frontlines of development in the Global South visit WLPH.org. We'd like to take a moment to invite you to the third annual Power of Passionistas summit this September 21st through September 23rd, 2020. The three-day virtual event is focused on authentic conversations about diversity, equity and inclusion, this unique gathering of intersectional storytellers and panelists harnesses, the power of our rich community of passionate thought leaders and activists to pose solutions to the problems plaguing women and non-binary people. Early bird tickets are on sale now through August 21st for just $99 at ThePassionistasProject.com. So be sure to register before the special discount rate ends. We'd like to thank our sponsors, Melanie Childers Master Coach, Graceful Revolution, The OSSA Collective, Tea Drops, Aaron's Coffee Corner, Flourishing Over 50, Espinola Real Estate Team, Sarah Finns Coaching, Tara McCann Wellness, Aspira Public Affairs and TrizCom Public Relations. Now here's more of our interview with Nicole. Did you miss traveling though for someone who likes to be on the go. Nicole: Exactly, that's a very, you know, interesting question and. The good thing is I did so much that I feel that. I feel a bit satisfied with, you know, the places that I've been and it's never enough there's no, if you like traveling, you know, you can always do again and, and learn more and spend more time. But I definitely felt at the beginning was fine because, you know, with the lockdown you could produce everything and write, I used my time, a lot to do the writing and. What I miss is just, um, the easing, you know, the facility that you could go. So now, if you're in Italy, Italy, you have to go back to Germany. It feels like you're going to another continent in the civil war, you know? So, and that's the thing, it's very, it's sad because, you know, if you have family also abroad and it's just, it's kind of a, a worry that if you need to travel fast and, and, and not every. We'll have, you know, the same advantages or being treated equally. So in the end, the most vulnerable will always suffer more. They will not have support. They cannot. So I miss, I miss the, the easy connections to exotic places. so in 2019 new co-founded the planetary health research group. So tell us about that and what the mission is of that organization. So this group is at the, is hosted by the universal Sao Paul in Brazil. And, and it's hosted by the, there is an Institute for advances studies there and was with together with professor Antonio Saraiva, who is an absolutely partnering crime and that in Brazil and an amazing group of. Interdisciplinary researches. So we were, we actually with professor sarava, we met in the first meeting of the planetary health Alliance in Boston. It was hosted by Harvard and we met in a museum, uh, with, you know, I think it was natural history and you have like ping wings around us. So it was a very fun dinner. And in the bit of the. And we just connected. And for many years we were, you know, discussing and going to these meetings. Every, every it's an annual meeting until Brazil got the right to host for, for the first time the planetary health Alliance would, you know, give the right for a developing country to host this, this conference. And then we, we were just natural partners and we had, we were working direct together. So we decided to have this an official center, uh, at the university of Sao Paulo in the most interdisciplinary center. And this is growing now I'm affiliated I'm founder co-founder and professor is really leading that. Now he's a very senior professor there, so it's, it's just fascinating because it's not something, you know, that belongs to the university. Of Sao, but it's something that belongs to Brazil because we have many partners. We have people from all regions, as you know, Brazil's a very, very big country. So it's kind of really well distributed now. And it's fascinating to, even for me, when you go to meetings, you have all different accents from Brazil. You know that sometimes you, if you'll sustain your bubble, you don't even listen to different voices. And, and if you're advocating for this diversity in decision making it. You know, it starts there. We have to have people from different regions, so that's, it's growing and we could host successfully the. In last year. Yeah, because January, so definitely like, uh, last year, I think April, we got 5,000 people who register for this and, you know, from 130 countries. And, and because also it was the first time it would be in Brazil, but the pandemic had to be online, but we really took the opportunity to make this. An inclusive, you know, not that a lot of people would, this conferences would be usually around 400 people and we could at least bring that to the houses of, you know, in people in hundred, 130 countries. So, and that's why the, what I like to talk about also volunteer health movement. It's a scientific thing, but also if you don't talk and people don't get excited and don't wanna do things, it's usually right. The planetary health movement, as you know, social movement is very important as well. And I think we've worked quite well and there are now new programs of young ambassadors from different universities and they're doing things. So it's about also inspiring others to, to get to know more about the few, to apply to their, how would they think, you know, in their topic of research discuss this. So, yeah, so very proud of that one. That's how I could help my own country. Explore the team. And in 2020 you founded the Women Leaders for Planetary Health. So what is the mission of that organization? Nicole: Yeah, it was so the United nations climate conference, the cop 25 December. I had it with the support of, I, I asked this organization that was in pots. I really wanted to do something that would, I was doing so much on voluntary health, but the gender dimension was really mentioned. I wasn't hearing about it. It was just. You know, unknown issue. So, so, uh, I, I definitely the mission is we want to empower women to lead planetary health solutions in the global south, simple as that, because how many women, you know, and sustainability is very full of women, but how many women really leading solutions or, you know, receive funding to do their own thing, or that's the challenge that we have. Right. And so I wanted to focus. On that discussion first to understand why if we empower women, what's the difference for planetary. And I mean, we're doing research on that, right. But of course there's many indications that you can accelerate the impact of sustainable development policies. If you have women empowered and able to, to take the lead and, and make a change, if you wanna like in food systems, for example, if you, you can be investing agriculture in bio things, however, if women don't have land. You know, legally they're discriminated and they cannot produce their own things or do practices. Um, it's kind of useless. So we need to pay attention to this, to many of inequalities of inequalities, not only income, but also opportunities. And that's why I wanted to again, bring the planetary health conversation to low and middle income countries. So I was really targeting that as part of the. That's why the first, um, round we created a digital academy, which was with the pandemic was great because everything could be digital. And it could, we, we had third more than 30 countries participating in our things. So, and, and, and very, let's say non reachable, difficult countries, you know, we had people in Palestine had people from Sudan. We had people named Zimbabwe from Brazil, you know, in Latin America. In all these women, they all share the same problems, but also the same passion and the same solutions. You see the they're doers, you know, and the, the [00:28:00] narrative is really not to make oh, women is, I didn't create organizations to say, oh, we are suffering. It's so difficult. They're discriminated. The point is how we empower them to, to do what they wanna do and, but have the right resources and the leadership. So we focus really on, on leadership training sessions and with, we had our wonderful Angela field who also supported us on that. And I was mostly focusing on, on this research part of planetary health. And so we write papers and do the research as well. How climate or. Biodiversity. How does things connect to gender? Yeah. So that's how we, and it's, it's growing the UN, so it was good to also have that conversation at the UN that's, how it started. And now we are a social enterprise, you know, legal institution in Germany. And, and that's, I'm very excited to see how this is growing. We have a team in Brazil. Now we have things growing Africa. We have things in Southeast Asia. Yeah. Very excited. That's I think how we get that's the, the passion, I think our jobs. And if you work with the policy makers, it's not always fun. Right? They're of course politics entered in the middle. Things can be delayed and take time to, to drive change. But this is really the fun part. I think of my work, cuz you see the results and you see also the results at the personal level. You know, you have sometimes I think we underestimate how much we could help people by simple things, just, you know, supporting them with the letter. So the mentoring part of our, we had this digital academy, but also we were pairing individuals with senior mentors. So we had a mentorship program. Targeting low middle income countries, women in low middle income countries. So, and I heard so many stories after, because at the beginning I thought, well, you know, this is not, I mean, it's not a big deal. It's just, okay, we're helping a little bit. But when you see the later, what they tell and the things, the decisions that they took in the end, or the courage that they had to do, their own things, they really, you get surprised and you say, wow, and this is, you know, we did this and that's very rewarding. Passionistas: Can you tell us about maybe a success story, something that you've seen come through the organization? Nicole: Yeah, I think it, I mean, what I saw a lot was this positive. They tell stories that, oh, when I joined the program, I was, you know, I was a bit lost. I didn't know what to do or maybe careers. And they normally, they felt empowered to take the decisions that they already knew that they would do, but they felt validated somehow that that's, oh, that's I can do this. So I heard many stories like this. If they wanna maybe start a new master's program or if they wanna change careers, if they wanna quit their toxic. You know, there were stories like this or people who they want to change industries and do more work on sustainability. I saw a lot of this and simply, and maybe at the end, I can tell another story, but don't keep it a secret. Passionistas: So what can women who aren't kind of full-time activists in this field? What can we do on a day to day basis to have an impact on the planet? Nicole: Yeah. So this is a very, it's a common question that we get, right? So how, of course, everybody wants to know how they can make a better place of role, but I like to call attention to, to another point, because yes, you can do your recycles. You can eat, you know, reduce, consumption meat, normally, what is in terms of impact. If you change your diets, that's the easiest and the biggest impact you're gonna. So not so simple to do it. And especially it depends where you leave and your culture or your habit, but that's what researchers show that that's the biggest impact you can have. If you change your diet, you have of course, more, more, less meat, less a more plants. And so there is something called plenary health diet that it doesn't say you can never eat meat, but you know, Definitely. We have to shift the quantity and the proportion of things that we are eating, as we know we're not so healthy these days. So I would invite our, our participants to, to, you know, Google planter, health diet. That's an interesting exercise. But what I like to think about, and that's why it's, it's important also to think in this, which is also hard, but the systemic part, right. Nobody will completely change. What I'm trying to do is really how do you address the root causes of this problems that are saving? I don't think it's our five minute, three minute or 60 seconds shower that will do that. So when we try to put the, the solutions on the shoulders of individuals only, you're not addressing the problem. You're just masking. The problem. And you're just, you know, you want to delay action because what you need to do is to change drastic. You know, you need to change trade rules, you need to change the way supply chains you need to, it's not only one company, right. That company has thousands of companies involved in their business. So how do we do that? So I'm more interested now in, in really in. Transformative systems for sustainability. And of course we have the UN sustainable development goals who, who addressed it. It's a very, it's a plan for development and address so many questions that they're important. But as you see there, it's very hard to disconnect one goal from the other, but many institutions they say, oh, I do, you know, SDG two or four or five. I do gender. And what I like to say, no, if you don't do everything. A little bit, if you don't understand the connections, you're not doing much. So, which is difficult to do because obviously capacity and is limited. Time is limited. Resources are limited. We need to prioritize, use your best skills and maybe focus on what you can do best, but you need partnerships. Nobody will do this alone. So that's why the individual quest, what can we do is yeah, you can start with your house and then maybe influencing your own family and your building and start expanding, but also try to educate yourself about these connections, because I see a lot of people. Oh, use this or consume that, but there's so many inconsistencies things, you know, they would, maybe they are young activists, but they're using Neo Polish full of chemicals for, because it's cheaper from, I don't know, another country try to understand the whole picture. And, and I think that's the way we can have a bigger impact and on women. Right. Let me just, uh, address that. And I think because. Women need to support women. That's simple, you know, for too long, we are also trying this narrative. Oh, women are difficult. You know, today I was hearing someone, if you, since a lot of positions of power are, you know, occupied by men. Also, if, if you're a woman you're just maybe used to kind of, let's say. Working for men or serving that, you know, the ideas of men have. And, and then if women wants to do things they're normally considered difficult or challenging, you know, this is so typical and, and it's happening every day and it's just getting tiring now. And I think women need to stop that and help each other. To, instead of making things worse for ourselves, because we already have a lot of challenge in life. So it's, it's just not acceptable that we are also struggling with other women. So I think it just is more cohesion and support solidarity would make life for all of us so much easier. Passionistas: Thanks for listening to The Passionistas Project Podcast in our interview with Dr. Nicole de Paula. To learn more about Women Leaders for Planetary Health's mission to empower women to lead planetary health solutions the frontlines of development in the Global South visit WLPH.org. Please visit ThePassionistasProject.com to learn more about our podcast and subscription box filled with products made by women owned businesses and female artisans to inspire you to follow your passions. Double your first box when you sign up for a one-year subscription. And remember to get your tickets to the third annual virtual Power of Passionistas summit from September 21st through 23rd. Early bird tickets are on sale now through August 21st for just $99 at ThePassionistasProject.com. So be sure to register before this special discount rate ends. And subscribe to The Passionistas Project Podcast, so you don't miss any of our upcoming inspiring guests. Until next time, stay well and stay passionate.

Radio Physics
Radio Physics | Gravitational Waves & Astrophysics

Radio Physics

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 26, 2022 26:20


Evelyn Stefli, a rising senior at Aspen High School interviews Cecilia Chirenti, a research scientist at NASA Goddard Space Flight Center and the University of Maryland. Cecilia earned her Bachelor's and PhD degrees in Physics from the Physics Institute of the University of Sao Paulo in Brazil, followed by a postdoc at the Albert Einstein Institute in Potsdam, Germany, before becoming a professor at the Federal University of ABC in Brazil, where she still maintains strong connections. Her research interests include relativistic astrophysics, testing relativity with gravitational waves, and understanding the details of black hole and neutron star mergers. She is also very active with education and outreach and maintains a busy schedule both in the US and Brazil encouraging students to become interested in astrophysics.

NEOMA Alumni
REPLAY - Club Banque - Décryptage de l'actualité des marchés financiers

NEOMA Alumni

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 25, 2022 84:06


Programme Les marchés financiers sont entrés dans une forte zone de turbulences en 2022 : inflation au plus haut depuis quarante ans, resserrement des politiques monétaires, tensions géopolitiques et confinements à répétition en Chine menaçant l'économie mondiale … Le monde change. De nouvelles variables s'invitent également au débat, telles que la finance durable et les politiques de décarbonation de l'économie. Intervenant ► Alain BOKOBZA (Neoma 1985), Directeur de recherche, Responsable de l'allocation d'actifs mondiale et Responsable « Invest without carbon » au sein de Société Générale CIB Il nous aidera à décrypter ce nouvel environnement et répondra à vos questions. Son équipe (une soixantaine de chercheurs basés à Londres, New York, Sao Paulo, Hong Kong, Singapour, Tokyo, Seoul, Bangalore, Casablanca et Paris) a obtenu la place de numéro un mondial dans le prestigieux sondage Institutional Investor depuis douze ans dans son domaine, devant toutes les grandes banques d'affaires américaines.

Jazz Anthology
Felipe Salles: Tiyo's Songs of Life

Jazz Anthology

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 18, 2022 59:55


Del sassofonista Felipe Salles, brasiliano di Sao Paulo ma newyorkese di adozione, nel 2020 (potete trovare la puntata in podcast) abbiamo presentato The New Immigrant Experienca, un lavoro ispirato da conversazioni con i Dreamers, gli immigrati arrivati irregolarmente negli Stati Uniti da bambini. Ecco ora un nuovo album di Salles, anche questo con una esplicita valenza politica, Tiyo's Songs of Life, pubblicato dalla Tapestry. Tiyo Attallah Salah-El, all'anagrafe David Riley Jones, afroamericano, nasce in Pennsylvania nel '32, presta servizio nella guerra di Corea e viene decorato, suona il sax tenore in ambito rhythm'n'blues ma si mette nei guai e incorre in una condanna all'ergastolo, senza possibilità di libertà condizionale. Salah-El trascorre quasi cinquant'anni in un carcere della Pennsylvania: prende una laurea e un master, dà vita alla Coalition for the Abolition of Prisons, suona e compone. Fino alla morte nel 2018, a ottantasei anni. Per anni Lois Ahrens, attivista per l'abolizione delle carceri, ha cercato dei musicisti che potessero interpretare la musica di Tiyo, senza trovare chi fosse disposto a farlo, fino a quando ha contattato Salles. Sensibile alla problematica del carcere come sistema punitivo e non già "correttivo" e alla piaga della carcerazione di massa negli Usa come in Brasile, Salles, sax tenore fluido e comunicativo, ha costituito un quartetto e ha inciso le composizioni di Tiyo Attallah Salah-El: Tiyo adeso vive nella sua musica, finalmente non più dietro le sbarre.

En sol majeur
Liberté, créativité, transversalité avec Emo de Medeiros

En sol majeur

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 17, 2022 48:30


Il avance masqué, et ce faisant, se fait voyant. Lunettes futuristes sur le nez, c'est pour ça que vous ne saurez rien de la couleur des yeux d'Emo de Medeiros. Rien non plus de sa biographie. Sauf que cet artiste spectral (appelons-le spectral) est tellement chargé de références littéraires, musicales, historiques, électroniques, intergalactiques qu'on finira bien par se faire une idée d'esquisse humaine. Parmi les cailloux semés, citons le Bénin pour l'enfance, la France pour les études à l'École nationale supérieure des Beaux-Arts de Paris et les EU au Massachusetts College of Art. Et à l'arrivée, un concept artistique appelé contexture (foncez pas sur le dico, Emo de Medeiros, c'est son boulot) avec des œuvres exposées à l'international (du Nigeria à Sao Paulo en passant par le Japon et le Sénégal). Pour En Sol Majeur, on évoquera l'exposition De la restitution à la révélation (au Bénin) et Prendre la tangente (à Paris). Il vous faut déjà comprendre que, par exemple, avec ses sculptures Vodunotes, cet artiste d'avant-hier et d'après-demain, n'est pas forcément sorti du kaleta (de l'enfance)... Les choix musicaux de Emo de Medeiros Neneh Cherry Woman (La Funk Mob Remix) Black Coffee Wish you were here.

Here & Now
Secret Service erases Jan. 6 messages; Dangers of journalism

Here & Now

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 15, 2022 41:11


A government watchdog says the Secret Service erased text messages from Jan. 5 and 6th. Carol Leonnig, author and political investigative reporter for the Washington Post tells us more. And, "Endangered," a new documentary on HBO Max, explores the dangers of journalism and attacks on press freedom. Folha de Sao Paulo's Patricia Campos Mello and "Endangered" executive producer Ronan Farrow join us.

Conversa aberta com O Urologista
90. Óleo de semente de abóbora e a saúde masculina: uma solução para diminuir a próstata naturalmente e controlar os sintomas urinários?

Conversa aberta com O Urologista

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 13, 2022 35:55


#90. Após avaliar diversos pacientes em consultório buscando medidas naturais para tratar seu problema prostático, resolvi dedicar um episódio do Podcast a este tema que se relevou tão intrigante. Aqui discuto a ciência por trás do uso do óleo de semente de abóbora e seus potenciais efeitos na próstata do homem.Abordamos:  ·      Agradecimentos e recados·      A procura por medicamentos naturais·      Você conhece o efeito placebo?·      Aviso: essa discussão não é uma recomendação de uso·      Estudo 1: o  racional para os potenciais efeitos da semente de abóbora na próstata·      Estudo 2: semente de abóbora em uma série isolada de pacientes·      Estudo 3: semente de abóbora versus placebo·      Estudo 4: semente de abóbora versus tansulosina·      Uma reflexão como urologista dos achados·      Mensagens finais - Ouça e aprenda mais! Se gostar, compartilhe e não esqueça de deixar seu comentário e nota nas plataformas de Podcast, principalmente na da Apple. Isso ajuda a disseminar o conhecimento. - Ouça também em meu site e deixe seu comentário, ficarei muito feliz em tirar suas dúvidas. Mais detalhes em:https://www.ourologista.com.br/podcast/episodio90- Quer receber mais informações sobre Saúde e Urologia? Cadastre-se em nosso site:https://mailchi.mp/c0ab94ae38e9/sign-up

Belly Dance Life
Ep 203. Mahaila El Helwa: Finding Your Truth in Dance

Belly Dance Life

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 12, 2022 60:18


Mahaila El Helwa is a renowned Brazilian instructor, performer and choreographer of Oriental dance. She is known for her unique style and precise technique. In addition to her work in Brazil, Mahaila has taught workshops and performed in many countries throughout the world. She improves her dance with great masters of oriental dance and travels constantly to Egypt to improve her dance. In 2017, she opened the "Mahaila El Helwa Studio - Arab Oriental Dance" in Sao Paulo, Brazil. Today, she is a beloved master teacher of many students who are intrigued and inspired by her personality and dance individuality.In this episode you will learn about:- Belly dancing through different ages of your life- The importance of conditioning your body aside from the dance activities- Difficult career choices, and how Mahaila almost became a lawyer instead of belly dancer - Mahaila's teaching approach- Running online classesShow Notes to this episode:Follow Mahaila El Helwa via Instagram, FB, YouTube, and website.Follow Iana on Instagram, FB, and Youtube . Check out her online classes and intensives at the Iana Dance Club.Find information on how you can support Ukraine and Ukrainian belly dancers HERE.Podcast: www.ianadance.com/podcast

Bulletproof For BJJ Podcast
#87 Thomas Lisboa: The Light Feather Phenom from Sao Paulo, talks what it takes to win at World Championships.

Bulletproof For BJJ Podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 46:53


Ever had your butt kicked by a light weight? Thomas Lisboa is a an Alliance Blackbelt under Fabio Gurgel, World Champion Silver medalist and one of the top competitors in the light feather weight category. JT and Thomas go deep on the following:What it takes to be the bestWhy drilling is importantTraining under Marcelo GarciaThe Importance of SnC for BJJCoaching at Alliance VancouverIf you want to know more about what is required to perform at the highest level while being one of the lightest people on the mat this episodes has plenty of gems and insights for the any BJJ player.

Buongiorno San Paolo
#170 Buongiorno torna a San Paolo - il Brasile attrae giovani podcaster italiani

Buongiorno San Paolo

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 36:42


Dopo 2 anni di pandemia, la città di San Paolo è tornata a pieni regimi. Noi, piccoli produttori di podcast e video contenuti siamo nati in questa città e qua stiamo crescendo come piccola impresa, come startup italo-brasiliana. Nel nostro piccolo possiamo dire che fare impresa divertendosi in Brasile è una bellissima esperienza, abbiamo trovato un'accoglienza incredibile da parte di amici, imprese, startup e istituzioni.San Paolo si presenta sempre di più come una New York latina e con delle caratteristiche specifiche del suo essere brasiliana e organizzata, latina e produttiva; cose che spesso reputiamo non andare bene insieme. A San Paolo si lavora e molti italiani fanno successo con le loro imprese e le loro carriere. Questa è la nostra storia, la storia di ragazzi italiani che dalla passione per il podcast creano una startup e riescono a fornire contenuti per i social media alle imprese. Il Brasile ci chiama, San Paolo ci ama!

Travelling Through... London, the world and life.
064 Beef, Bible and Bullets (Part 2) - Richard Lapper talks about London, Brazil and Populism

Travelling Through... London, the world and life.

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 9, 2022 100:10


In this, Part 2 of my chat with Richard Lapper, we walk from Wapping to Tower Hamlets Cemetery Park and back to Wapping via King Edward VII Park, the Regents Canal, Mile End Park and Limehouse Basin talking about history, politics, London, and Brazil. Tune in to be inspired by London's east side, understanding more about Brazil, and how farming, religion and security can play such an important part in the making and breaking of a country. And why the Amazon has become so threatened by a policy that changed the region forever: People without land for a land without people. Richard talks about the influence of British journalist Norman Lewis raising awareness of the indigenous communities in the Amazon and how their way of life was being threatened brought about the rise of Survival International; and through reporting for insurance companies the change of weather patterns brought about the world's first environmentalist movements. Richard talks about why Brazil goes off the rails, the impact of the discovery of oil in Brazil in 2006, the car wash scandal and the rise of the two biggest gangs in Brazil, the First Command of the Capital in Sao Paulo and The Red Command in Rio de Janeiro. “Organised crime is becoming more and more powerful in Brazil, as the State becomes weaker, and policing becomes less effective.” Like episode 63, this episode is dedicated to (Dominic) Dom Phillips and Bruno Pereira who were murdered in the Amazon in June 2022 while using their skills as journalist and advocate for indigenous people respectively, to defend the Amazon against further destruction and to protect the indigenous people who live there. This podcast chat has been recorded in two episodes. This is Part 2. Part 1 can be heard in the previous podcast episode - 63. To find out more about Richard Lapper go to: Twitter: https://twitter.com/onlatinamerica Email: richard.lapper@gmail.com https://www.chathamhouse.org/about-us/our-people/richard-lapper Instagram: @richard_lapper YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=PVfaQIUcXmU To BUY Beef, Bible and Bullets: Brazil in the Age of Bolsonaro https://www.amazon.co.uk/Beef-bible-bullets-Brazil-Bolsonaro/dp/152614901X OR https://manchesteruniversitypress.co.uk/9781526149015/ To find out about your podcast host EMMA go to https://www.travellingthrough.co.uk/ And, a big thanks as always, to MARISKA Martina at https://www.mariskamartina.com/ for creating our wonderful podcast jingle!

#Balong
Post Partido Sao Paulo vs UC / La Farra de Colo Colo en Brasil / Vidal al Flamengo #BalongFC en VIVO

#Balong

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2022 89:38


Te puedes hacer Niembro y apoyar al Balong ► https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCEZEW2z22WBkUB2Fcs8Gq3A/join Además: - La fecha que viene en la Liga Local - Copa Libertadores y Copa Sudamericana Compra en la tienda oficial del balong (si quieres, claro!) ► https://balong.tv

Principled
S7E18 | How values inform decisions: Unpacking the role of the CECO

Principled

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 8, 2022 31:49


What you'll learn in this podcast episode It's generally accepted that effective E&C programs are based on values as well as rules. But applying those values to real-life situations can be difficult. This has been particularly true during the pandemic, as organizations make hard decisions in many instances and chief ethics and compliance officers play a key role in guiding those efforts. How can values help CECOs sustain ethical performance—and even excel—in the face of such change and adversity? In this episode of LRN's Principled Podcast, host Susan Divers talks with Scott Sullivan, Chief Integrity & Compliance Officer at Newmont Corporation, and Joe Henry, who just retired as US Compliance Officer at Braskem. Listen in as they discuss the difficult choices they faced in providing moral leadership in their organizations—how those choices were made, by whom, and what the examples say about the role of the CECO.   Principled Podcast Show Notes [1:58] - Scott's role as the CECO at Newmont Corporation, the challenges faced and how he applies his values. [4:50] - Ethics and compliance at the heart of Newmont's decision making during the pandemic. [6:10] - Joe's role at Braskin and the challenges he faced. [11:20] - The role of Joe's values in influencing colleagues to change the decisions they made. [13:35] - The lessons learned from these tough experiences in the company. [16:12] - How both company's ethical cultures emerged after the pandemic.  [19:50] - Other circumstances which strengthened the respective ethics and compliance cultures. [27:25] - The most important areas of focus for an ethics leader in resolving difficult questions. Featured Guest: Joe Henry Joe Henry was the US Compliance Officer for Braskem, a multi-national Chemicals and Plastics company headquartered in Sao Paulo, Brazil.  He led the Ethics, Compliance and Risk Management efforts for Braskem's US operations including commercial, manufacturing, logistics, management and Innovation and Technology (R&D) functions.  Prior to joining Braskem in January 2017, Joe was a Compliance Director at GSK, a global pharmaceutical company, and worked in various ethics and compliance roles since 2003.  Investigations oversight, Compliance Operations, Methodology development, process assessment and improvement, policy and procedure management and managing government oversight programs were some of the responsibilities he successfully fulfilled while at GSK.  Prior to his GSK Compliance roles, Joe worked at SmithKline Beecham as an Information Technology Project Director and with IBM Sales, Technical Support and Product Development.  Joe earned a B.S. in Chemical Engineering from Carnegie-Mellon University and an MBA from Saint Joseph's University.  He also earned his certification as a Leading Professional in Ethics and Compliance from the Ethics and Compliance Initiative (ECI).  Joe and his wife reside in Lewes, Delaware and he retiredg at the end of March 2022 to pursue personal interests, travel and enjoy more time with his 3 grown children and two grandchildren.  Joe continues to provide advisory and investigation services on an as-needed basis to Braskem's US Compliance department.   Featured Guest: Scott E. Sullivan Scott E. Sullivan is the Chief Integrity & Compliance Officer of Newmont Corporation, the world's leading gold company. Newmont has approximately 15,000 employees and 15,000 contractors and has 12 operating mines and 2 non-operated JVs in 9 countries. Mr. Sullivan oversees, develops, implements and manages Newmont's integrity and compliance program including ethics, anti-bribery, corporate investigations, and global trade compliance. Previously, Mr. Sullivan was the Chief Ethics & Compliance Officer of a global manufacturer of fluid motion and control products with approximately 17,000 employees operating in 55 countries. Mr. Sullivan has written and contributed numerous articles on compliance programs, anti-bribery/FCPA, export controls, economic sanctions and other ethics and compliance topics to a variety of publications. Mr. Sullivan is also a frequent local, national and international speaker, moderator and conference organizer on compliance, anti-bribery/FCPA, export controls and economic sanctions.   Featured Host: Susan Divers Susan Divers is a senior advisor with LRN Corporation. In that capacity, Ms. Divers brings her 30+ years' accomplishments and experience in the ethics and compliance area to LRN partners and colleagues. This expertise includes building state-of-the-art compliance programs infused with values, designing user-friendly means of engaging and informing employees, fostering an embedded culture of compliance and substantial subject matter expertise in anti-corruption, export controls, sanctions, and other key areas of compliance. Prior to joining LRN, Mrs. Divers served as AECOM's Assistant General for Global Ethics & Compliance and Chief Ethics & Compliance Officer. Under her leadership, AECOM's ethics and compliance program garnered six external awards in recognition of its effectiveness and Mrs. Divers' thought leadership in the ethics field. In 2011, Mrs. Divers received the AECOM CEO Award of Excellence, which recognized her work in advancing the company's ethics and compliance program. Mrs. Divers' background includes more than thirty years' experience practicing law in these areas. Before joining AECOM, she worked at SAIC and Lockheed Martin in the international compliance area. Prior to that, she was a partner with the DC office of Sonnenschein, Nath & Rosenthal. She also spent four years in London and is qualified as a Solicitor to the High Court of England and Wales, practicing in the international arena with the law firms of Theodore Goddard & Co. and Herbert Smith & Co. She also served as an attorney in the Office of the Legal Advisor at the Department of State and was a member of the U.S. delegation to the UN working on the first anti-corruption multilateral treaty initiative. Mrs. Divers is a member of the DC Bar and a graduate of Trinity College, Washington D.C. and of the National Law Center of George Washington University. In 2011, 2012, 2013 and 2014 Ethisphere Magazine listed her as one the “Attorneys Who Matter” in the ethics & compliance area. She is a member of the Advisory Boards of the Rutgers University Center for Ethical Behavior and served as a member of the Board of Directors for the Institute for Practical Training from 2005-2008. She resides in Northern Virginia and is a frequent speaker, writer and commentator on ethics and compliance topics. Mrs. Divers' most recent publication is “Balancing Best Practices and Reality in Compliance,” published by Compliance Week in February 2015. In her spare time, she mentors veteran and university students and enjoys outdoor activities.     Principled Podcast Transcription Intro: Welcome to the Principled Podcast brought to you by LRN. The Principled Podcast brings together the collective wisdom on ethics, business and compliance, transformative stories of leadership and inspiring workplace culture. Listen in to discover valuable strategies from our community of business leaders and workplace change makers. Susan Divers: Hello, it's generally accepted nowadays that ethics and compliance programs that are effective are based on values as well as rules, but applying those values to real life situations can be difficult. This was particularly true during the pandemic when organizations had to make hard decisions in many instances in unprecedented circumstances, and ethics and compliance officers frequently played a key role in guiding those efforts. How can values actually help ethics and compliance officers sustain ethical performance and even excel in the face of change and adversity?   Well, hello and welcome to another episode of LRN's Principled Podcast. I'm your host, Susan Divers, director of thought leadership and best practices with LRN's advisory group. Today, I'm joined by two thoughtful ethics and compliance professionals, Scott Sullivan, the chief ethics and integrity officer at Newmont Corporation, and Joe Henry, who just retired as the US compliance officer at Braskem. We're going to be talking about the difficult choices they face in providing moral leadership in their organizations, how those choices were made, by whom and what the examples say about the role of the chief ethics and compliance officer. Scott, I'm going to start with you. Can you talk about your role as the CECO at Newmont and some of the hard choices you've faced and how you applied your values? Scott Sullivan: Sure. And thank you, Susan. It's exciting to be part of this podcast and it's a subject I'm very passionate about. So while Joe will be tackling some specific examples, I thought it might be more beneficial to start with a bit on process and approach. So when your values are tested in trying times, this is when the rubber meets the road. So the least common denominator approach, or what is accepted, what is condoned, often becomes your culture. It's not the pronouncements and the platitudes, but rather what you do on the ground or in crunch time. So during COVID, which by the way is not yet over or gone, we faced numerous challenges like everyone else, our values of safety, responsibility and integrity were at the forefront of what we did and said every day. As our strategy rolled out, we had to consider the full spectrum of stakeholders from vulnerable indigenous communities in which we operate to suppliers who were dependent on us to our employees.    In some cases in the early days of COVID, we even went into what's known as care and maintenance mode, which is basically shutting down except for essential services to protect the health and wellbeing of a variety of our stakeholders. We also deployed over 20 million in a COVID fund to assist communities around our minds with COVID type issues and challenges. We were active partners in the COVID struggles. We protected our employees with PPE, with vaccines, with health checks, et cetera, all this being said there were numerous and oftentimes competing opinions on what to do, being strong proponents of our values, and always circling back to them as a gut check when we made decisions, some of them which might have turned out to be controversial, was an excellent moral compass. It made us focus on not just what the short term, but what the long term was and what the consequences could be, both the good and the bad. It was our collective corporate decision that we had to make.          As a compliance team. Part of our job was trying to read the tea leaves and anticipating what was coming. Fortunately at Newmont, we have a fantastic executive leadership team who gave us the space to support them and the organization this endeavor. We invited in diverse perspectives, we had spirited debates and we pressure tested key decisions that mattered most. I'm proud of the approach that we took as an organization whereby no means perfect, but I think it has served us quite well. Susan Divers: Scott, before I turn to Joe, one of the things that strikes me about what you just said is it sounds like ethics and compliance was really at the heart of decision making in these difficult areas that you mentioned. Am I reading that right? And if so, how did you achieve that? Scott Sullivan: Yeah, I think, health and safety for sure was I think the heartbeat, if you will. Perhaps we were the supporting role, but really as COVID evolved over times, the issues got more complicated as they went. So you had initial true health and safety issues, in some cases life and death that you had to do, but then you had a whole series of decisions around employment, around vaccinations, around care and maintenance. And what do you do with communities, where the donations go? How do you ensure that you're not supporting corruption when you're doing the good deed of making donations? So I think as COVID evolved and as the challenges around COVID evolved, we became more integral and more integrated to those decisions over time. Susan Divers: Well, and that's really a good example of how it's meant to work. Yeah, the ethics and compliance department isn't defective if it's often a corner, but it is effective if it's right at the heart of difficult choices, and that's a perfect segue to Joe. Joe, do you mind outlining your role at Braskem and then talking about some of the actual challenges you faced in your role in those? Joe Henry: Certainly. Thank you, Susan. Thank you for the invitation to join you all today. Let me start off by saying that Braskem leadership team is a caring and forward looking group and primarily based in the US headquarters in Philadelphia. And that information will be important in a minute or two. Early in the pandemic two of our sites operated for 28 days via a live-in where our workers stayed on site, quarantined from family and other outsiders to operate our plants in Pennsylvania and West Virginia. These plants produce polypropylene, which is a key material for personal protection equipment, such as surgical gowns, face, shields, gloves, and masks. So our workers were willing to do that. And our Braskem leaders provided all the essentials for this live-in. And our team members were paid for every hour on site. So Braskem tries to do the right thing. And during that time, all other team members were directed to work remotely during the pandemic. Eventually after our operations were deemed essential to US business interest, all of our plants reopened with strict masking and quarantine requirements, including restrictions in travel. One of our first policy decisions developed in Philadelphia was to require workers to quarantine for 14 days after travel if they had traveled from their home county. Works for Philadelphia were pretty close around in the urban area. The policy, and it worked for salary team members who could work from home, but not for hourly workers who worked on site and who would not be paid for the time they must quarantine. So at our Texas sites, this policy was problematic in that it would not be unusual for a worker employee to travel to the next county to care or check in on a family member. Therefore, compliance was asked to intervene. And as a result of that, our intervention, we extended the travel range and only had the policy applied to travel outside usual circumstances. The other one is more around vaccines. So one other example as vaccines became available, again, I remember they were under emergency authorization. There became a drive by Braskem management to encourage team members to be vaccinated and to push required team members to be vaccinated or else be terminated. The impetus for this requirement was that several people at manufacturing sites were complaining about being vaccinated and still having to wear a mask because others were not vaccinated. We discussed the proposed requirement at the leadership team meeting, which US compliance is a part. And then there was actually a discussion in our industrial team where we're not a part and they mandated this vaccination or termination requirement by a majority vote, not a consensus vote. I received a call from one of the dissenters. He was concerned that many of his employees would resign or be terminated because they did not trust the vaccine yet. His plant would be greatly affected. I brought this to the attention to the US leadership team that the vaccines were not yet fully approved and that no matter how administratively burdensome the CDC's recommendation was vaccination or regular testing. So I informed the group, I thought our requirement was overly restrictive. It infringed upon employees' rights, and I would not approve any of these terminations, in the US, the US compliance officer approves all terminations. So I had some leverage there. So what happened is we implemented weekly testing for team members who were not vaccinated. And that seemed to resolve the situation. By the way, it was helpful that I was fully vaccinated and boosted and it was clear, my personal beliefs were not a factor. Susan Divers: Wow. That's a very striking example, Joe, there's a couple of things I'd like to pursue a bit. One is, it's clear that people brought you into these decisions that they turned to you as a resource, it sounds like certainly in the case of be vaccinated or terminated before the vaccines were fully approved, but also it sounds like you were asked to intervene on the travel restriction. Is that correct? Joe Henry: Yes. Susan Divers: And was that at a senior, if I can ask, or other level? Joe Henry: I would say the vaccination or termination decision was a senior management at one of our industrial sites had the concern. And then the travel policy was probably, as I recall from one of the HR leaders at the site saying, Hey, we have some employees that are in unique situation here, or maybe not so unique, but different than what we would have from an urban center versus someone working in a more rural area. Susan Divers: Well, that's another good example of how a compliance and ethics and compliance program should work. It should be a resource and be welcomed into decision making, particularly on very difficult and tricky issues like the two that you just described. Can you talk about the role of your values in convincing your colleagues and your leadership to change or moderate the decisions that they made? Joe Henry: Absolutely. That was probably the driving force is our code of conduct, we don't dictate to people how they must behave, especially outside of work. It's fortunate that US compliance and compliance department of Braskem is independent and we're objective. And we're very visible. So people know us and people are willing to approach us. Again, that's why I started off the leadership team, it had the best of intentions. They heard from one group that says, Hey, we're tired of wearing masks. We want to be productive. And they reacted to that without understanding the potential consequences and the potential issues they may have with our own code of conduct. And that we couldn't mandate someone put something that was not yet fully approved. And that actually went further than what the government was telling us we needed to do. Which isn't uncommon. Our policies and procedures are frequently tighter than what the law requires. But in this case, we had to recognize that people have freedom of association and freedom of choice about theirselves. Once we brought all the potential consequences and perspectives of all affected team members, I think we reached the right decision. Susan Divers: So was that a difficult process, would you say, was it time consuming, or once you played that role of honest broker, was it something that people widely accepted? Joe Henry: Yes. Yes. I would say, we did use a lot of influence in... Basically had the show them what the consequences are, why their actions might not be entirely appropriate. So it wasn't a matter of authority. It was a discussion and it was a lengthy discussion, but I think everyone was fairly open minded and recognized that it was going take some more work and maybe we were going to have to spend some more money, especially getting a company to do the testing for us on a weekly basis. But I think they quickly arrived that it was the right decision. Susan Divers: Well, that's a great example. And thank you for sharing that. I'm going to go back to Scott for a minute and then to you Joe and ask. So obviously these were pretty intense situations that you dealt with. What lessons did you learn from that experience given your role in the company? If you could discuss that a bit, that would, I think be very helpful. Scott Sullivan: Sure. Yeah. Building on my prior comments a bit, I would say there were a few learnings and perhaps a few aha moments that we recognize along the curve. I think one was, you need to think both long term and short term. So whether it's your employees or your stakeholders, you might have a decision today that is different than the consequences tomorrow. So really making sure you're not just stuck in the moment, but you're thinking about the long term of the consequences or actions that come out of your decisions today. Playing off one of Joe's comments about culture and values, modifying a Warren Buffet quote a little bit, "Values take a long time to build, but they can be destroyed in a heartbeat." And people watch, I think that's the one that organizations often forget when they're looking at their culture, it's that whatever you allow or condone becomes your actual culture. So I think it's really important to practice what you preach and stay true to those values or before you know it, or right under your nose, you lose them. And that's true, perhaps even more so in the darkest days. So, how you're treating your employees and what people did with respect to terminations, or extending compensation during COVID, all eyes were on that. And I think that has longterm consequences for employees is they think, well, how did my employer treat me during those dark days? Did they exit us from the organization? Did they treat us poorly? Was the mighty dollar, the only thing that mattered? And again, for us, we have a social license to operate in the locations we do. So you have to think about that holistically, the full ESG perspective and look at all your stakeholders. And I think a little bit about what we've been talking about as well is anticipating the pushback, where are those pressure points, or focal points that are likely to come up and figuring out, like we always say, you can't take a program off the shelf, but customizing or figuring out what works best for you? And then hopefully that leads to you and many more in your organization becoming both values, beacons and champions to help the organization propel forward. Susan Divers: So in other words, it really can become a tremendous positive as long as you stay true to your values. And you're actually strengthening your culture, not destroying it to go back to the Warren Buffet quote. And Joe, based on your experience, do you think that your ethical culture at Braskem emerged stronger as a result of the types of difficult choices that people made in those circumstances? And are there any other lessons learned from that, that you would want to highlight? Joe Henry: So I believe our culture has gotten stronger. The ethics and compliance group and officers know they need to stay ever vigilant to ensure that passions do not overtake the organization's foundational values. We live in an impatient society that is quick to react and does not always consider all perspectives and unintended consequences. So this experience gives us an opportunity to talk to the leadership team and say, Hey, let's take a breath here. Let's look at this. I think when you're more thoughtful about these decisions, I think the decision will be better, probably strengthen your culture versus weaken it, or undermine it. But I do know that my successor's still facing these challenges. Susan Divers: Yeah. Although you're building ethical muscle at the same time, I want to highlight what you said about stop, pause, think, or you said it a little differently, but our chairman of our board, Doug Sideman, has written extensively about the benefits of pausing. And we do live in a impatient world and one that moves at light speed, particularly with social media. And I think Scott, you would agree with this too, that stopping and getting everybody to slow down and look at all the potential ramifications and equities. Joe's example of employees in Pennsylvania versus employees in Texas, I think is a very telling one. And that, that is really, I think what's needed to deal with particularly moral leadership issues. Scott, does that make sense? And also if you could talk about whether your ethical culture came out stronger as a result of the pandemic, that would be helpful. Scott Sullivan: Yeah. I think you often see in some areas the short term view or this, in the impatient world, as I like the way Joe characterize it, you see the pitch forks and the torches coming out in any particular topic. And so part of our job is to say, let's pause, let's think this through, the unintended consequences, the longterm consequences, I think for sure our ethical culture has emerged stronger. It really gave us ample opportunities to do the right thing and to put theory into practice. So one of the things coming out of the tragedy of COVID is it really gave us an opportunity to show our values and do the right thing in those dark days. And I think that also that consistency of messaging and values, it's not one offer. There's one big case. I think that really builds trust with stakeholders and gives you an opportunity to show that you're a different kind of company. So even in the dark days with bad or troubling news, you're going to be transparent and that we stand true to our values and hold ourself accountable to those values. So that consistency of operational model, I think extends well beyond ethics into business and health and safety. When faced with a challenge, we're going to think about it, be very thoughtful in what we do and ultimately do the right thing for the entirety of the stakeholder community. Susan Divers: Yeah, that sounds like very sound holistic decision making. Joe let's let's switch gears a little bit. We've talked about the pandemic and the challenges and how both of you feel that your ethical culture got stronger as a result, and you both played pivotal roles in the ethics and compliance programs, played pivotal roles in helping your organizations navigate. Can you give some other examples outside of the pandemic of having to do that? Joe Henry: So I mentioned one of our values is the freedom of association. As a result of the summer of 2020, George Floyd death and all, we had some outsiders, some activists and DE&I consultants recommend some potential path forward for the company. One of those, including tracking managers' social media profiles, and other forms of public expression and see whether they should continue to be leaders in the company or not. For instance, should we sanction a manager for attending a pro-life rally, or another manager for posting their support for the police on their Facebook page? That type of monitoring is not aligned with our code of conduct. We declined that recommendation. Again, the passion was there. Hey, we got to weed these people out. Well, no, we have to make sure that when they're working for Braskem, they're aligned to Braskem's values and that they're not diminishing our name in the public.   And then most recently we've discussed how and when should compliance be involved in handling microaggressions. And we've agreed that microaggressions are supposed, should be handled between the two people in the first instance, maybe in a second or third occurrence, that it's handled, the person's called out publicly. And if it's repeated, then it's no longer a microaggression, it's an aggression. And then it comes to human resources or compliance. But those are some of the choices where, again, we relied on our code of conduct and relied on our proven policies and procedures regarding our ethics line to preserve the culture and continue to move the company forward and evolve the company. Susan Divers: Well, and that's another excellent example of pausing and looking at all the ramifications and carefully analyzing whether it is consistent with your code or not. Scott, do you have similar examples outside of the pandemic experience? Scott Sullivan: Yeah. So we've been on a journey of what I would probably call radical transparency in the ethics and compliance space, so where we're willing to show the good, the bad and the ugly to advance the health of our culture. It is a journey, so we're not perfect by any chance, but we're now more transparently and willing to share internal stories and struggles with our employees. I used to laugh all the time that most companies will say something happened to somebody, sometime, someplace with some result. And that leaves everybody, what the heck is that? What happened? And what are the expectations I know? So we've decided that we want to clarify expectations for employees. We want to at least establish the baseline for ethical behavior. And we want to ensure really that fraudsters or predators are held to account in the organization wherever and whenever we can. And also there's an evolving view about when something happens in our organization, what do we do to ensure that those individuals or groups of individuals are not just set free and allowed to go into the general community and repeat those damage?     How many times have we all learned in the compliance profession, individual moves from company A to B, to C to D. And when you do the investigation, there's a long track record that history being repeated at different organizations. So we have done cradle to grave exposes, including one with a public press release, where we actually lifted the hood and told the full story. So most times it's fairly detailed internally and the reception has been excellent. It's advanced our culture ball pretty dramatically. As I mentioned, that being said, it's really, we're still on the journey, but we feel that practicing what we preach and not allowing performance to excuse misconduct or cornerstones of our culture. So even when the outcome is internally painful and extremely disappointing, we've been trying to promote this. So it's not just you do it once, because you can't fake it. And if you do it once, you see big scandals in organizations and periodically it's a big splash in the paper. And we've had similar things where you've had a case that we did our first radical transparency case. And I think the organization, the employees were saying, okay, is this a new way that we're going to operate, or is this the company's hand was forced and they felt they had to do it, so they did it? And so I think that whole concept of you can't fake, it's got to be genuine, it's got to be demonstrable and it's got to be sustainable, is really important. And as an aside, I think most companies can get compliance correct, or they get it right. That's to say that it's the right side of the brain, it's the math science side. It's one plus one, plus one equals three. But when you get to integrity, you get to ethics and culture, that's the equivalent to me, the left side of the brain, it's the English history. It's a little bit more soft. It's touchy, feely. It's hard to measure, but I think it's far more impactful. And that is often where I see organizations fall down, because it's so hard to do. And it's so hard to say, what is it? And it feels like it's subjective, or judgemental, or it's just real hard to do. So I think companies that focus on getting the integrity or the culture piece right, are so far ahead of the curve and getting everything else right. And that's not just in the ethics and compliance space, because I think that could be a proxy for good governance. It could be something that is a springboard for doing other things in an extraordinary way or well above peer organizations. Susan Divers: That's so interesting that you framed it in those terms. Something we talk about a lot and we're not alone in that in this area is that you can't just look at your ethics compliance program as a checklist and say, I'm good to go because I've got policies, code, training, audit, it has to be living and breathing. And that's where the touchy feely comes in. And the research, interestingly, it shows that if you have organizational justice where you're holding people to the same standard, and I hear you both talking about that in what you've described today, then you have the lifeblood and a strong foundation for your ethics and compliance program and activities. But if you don't, if there's two standards of justice, or what I'm hearing today too, is if there's a rush to judgment where some people get trampled in that rush, then you don't really have a strong foundation for your program. Joe, would you agree with that as well? Joe Henry: Yes, I absolutely do. Yeah, it has to be thoughtful, fair. We haven't gone to the extent from a transparency as Scott Newman have us to naming particular people, but we do anonymize those situations and publish them or even present them as lessons learned. Susan Divers: Yeah. That's very powerful. Well, we're starting to run out of time, but two questions before we terminate, which is what are the most important areas of focus by an ethics leader in resolving difficult questions? You've both given great examples of how central ethics and compliance was to tough decisions. But if you're a relatively new ethics leader, what are some of the key things to really bear in mind when those tough issues come up? Scott, you want to lead us off on that? Scott Sullivan: Sure. So I think as we've both mentioned, and same with Susan, the tone at the top is really important. So getting your executive leadership on board, otherwise the likelihood of success drops pretty dramatically. And I think as we've also both said, relationships matter. So build them wherever and whenever you can. And I think it's always that rainy day fund, you build credit in the bank, you build street credit. So for the bad news bear moment you have to come in, I think that's really important. So they understand who you are. You're not just a cry wolf person, you're thoughtful, you're methodical. You do all the things the way the organization would expect. And I think, for all of us, unfortunately, and you can see the business partnering go too far. So I think not withstanding that you always have to remember that there will be times undoubtedly as a compliance officer, where you have to put your neck on the line and hopefully your organization does not have a kill the messenger culture, that's not a fun organization to be a part of. And I think value based decisions are toughest in downturn markets and during crises. So we've come out of a pandemic and now we're going into what seems to be a downturn market. So I think the key message there is really prepare in advance and look at your rainy day credits and figure out where you're going to have to put your stake in the ground and move forward. Susan Divers: So build up your relationships and your credit and your goodwill. Joe, something to add. Joe Henry: I do that. I wholeheartedly agree. I think that what Scott mentioned is the most important area, but another area of focus is the company's values, which usually describes in the organization's code of conduct and implemented through your policies and procedures. And I remind the executives and our team members, employees, the code of conduct and policies are approved by the board of directors after thorough and thoughtful review by the executives, by the stakeholders and by compliance. So they're not done instantaneously and there's a lot of thought, there's a lot of reason why we have them and they shouldn't just be dismissed quickly because the particular circumstance. These documents provide the desired ethical direction of the company and have been very useful in resolving difficult decisions in the past, especially with well-meaning, but passionate team members. Go back to the foundation and consider it maybe, maybe, maybe we do need to make a change to the code of conduct or a change to our values, but at least reference it and have that discussion before taking any severe action that may have unintended consequences. Susan Divers: That's a very good point. One of my colleagues describes the code of conduct as your culture written down, and using it as a focal point and a way to ensure that major decisions and discussions include values, I think helps make it a living and breathing document. Well, this has been such an insightful conversation. I wish we could continue it talking about tough choices, I think is really helpful for people at whatever stage they are in their ethics and compliance journey and profession. So I want to thank our listeners. My name is Susan Frank Divers, and we'll see you the next time on Principled Podcast. Thanks Scott. Thanks Joe. Joe Henry: Thank you. Scott Sullivan: Thank you all. Outro:   We hope you enjoyed this episode. The Principled Podcast is brought to you by LRN. At LRN, our mission is to inspire principle performance in global organizations by helping them foster winning ethical cultures, rooted in sustainable values. Please visit us at LRN.com to learn more. And if you enjoyed this episode, subscribe to our podcast on Apple Podcasts, Stitcher, Google Podcasts, or wherever you listen. And don't forget to leave us a review.  

PlaybyPlay
7/7/2022 Universidad Catolica vs Sao Paulo FREE Football Picks and Predictions on Copa Sudamericana

PlaybyPlay

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 1:24


7/7/2022 Universidad Catolica vs Sao Paulo FREE Football Picks and Predictions on Copa Sudamericana by Paul Lagouretos.

Business Daily
Brazil's election and the economy

Business Daily

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 7, 2022 17:47


Brazilians will go to the polls to elect their next president in October. With Jair Bolsonaro trailing in polls behind former leader Lula da Silva, many voters say the economy is their main worry. We speak to small business owners in Vitoria, Espirito Santo, to get their thoughts on how financial concerns may influence voters' choices. Mauricio Moura, founder of polling company IDEIA, tells us that the economy has never been as crucial going into a Brazilian election in modern history as it is this year. Former Central Bank governor Gustavo Franco says he's concerned that some people have forgotten the country's struggles with high levels of inflation in recent decades. Solange Srour, Chief Economist of Credit Suisse Brasil, says the reduction in government benefit payments introduced during the Covid-19 pandemic have dented the president's popularity. And Wilson Ferrarezi from TS Lombard tells us that the most pressing structural challenge for whoever wins the vote in October is reforming Brazil's tax system. With additional reporting by Sarita Reed in Vitoria, Espirito Santo. Presenter / producer: Tom Kavanagh Image: Homeless people in Sao Paulo; Credit: NELSON ALMEIDA/AFP via Getty Images

MMA Fighting
Trocação Franca | Deiveson abre jogo sobre rompimento com Wallid, futuro no UFC

MMA Fighting

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 35:29


Tudo mudou na vida de Deiveson Figueiredo. De casa nova em São Paulo, onde treinará com Charles do Bronx, o campeão do UFC volta ao Trocação Franca e abre o jogo sobre por que trocou de empresário, deixando Wallid Ismail para assinar com Urijah Faber, revela quanto recebeu pela última luta, comenta os rumos da divisão dos moscas e a possibilidade de subir de peso, e muito mais. O podcast recebe ainda Caio Borralho, que enfrenta Armen Petrosyan no UFC deste sábado em Las Vegas. O melhor do MMA brasileiro no Trocação Franca, toda quarta-feira, com o jornalista Guilherme Cruz e convidados. Everything has changed in Deiveson Figueiredo's life. Now living in Sao Paulo and training with Charles Oliveira, the UFC flyweight king returns to Trocação Franca and opens up on why he parted ways with Wallid Ismail as his manager and signed with Urijah Faber, how much money he made in his recent title win, the latest news in flyweight and bantamweight divisions, and more. The podcast also welcomes Caio Borralho, who faces Armen Petrosyan in the co-main event of Saturday's UFC Vegas. Listen to Trocação Franca with Guilherme Cruz every Wednesday to hear from the biggest names on the hottest topics in the Brazilian combat sports world. Follow Guilherme Cruz @Guicruzzz Subscribe: http://goo.gl/dYpsgH Check out our full video catalog: http://goo.gl/u8VvLi Visit our playlists: http://goo.gl/eFhsvM Like MMAF on Facebook: http://goo.gl/uhdg7Z Follow on Twitter: http://goo.gl/nOATUI Read More: http://www.mmafighting.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices

TNT Radio
Ed Brodow on Deprogram with Michael Parker - 06 July 2022

TNT Radio

Play Episode Listen Later Jul 6, 2022 55:23


GUEST OVERVIEW: Ed Brodow is the bestselling author of nine books, keynote speaker, negotiation expert, and political commentator. He has appeared on ABC, CBS, Fox, PBS, Inside Edition, and Fortune Business Report. Ed has contributed more than 200 articles to Newsmax, American Thinker, Townhall, Daily Caller, BizPacReview and other popular news outlets. He has served as negotiation consultant to Microsoft, Goldman Sachs, British Aerospace, The Hartford, McKinsey, Starbuck's, Novartis, Google, Exxonmobil, the IRS, and the Pentagon. Ed's speaking career has taken him to Paris, Milan, Athens, Madrid, Frankfurt, Tokyo, Singapore, Bangkok, Nairobi, Sao Paulo, Bogota, Montreal, Washington, and New York. He is a former US Marine officer and film actor, appearing in American and European movies with Jessica Lange, Ron Howard, and Christopher Reeve.