Common names used to refer to various small, oily forage fish within the herring family of Clupeidae
This toxic oil could be hiding in your sardines! DATA: https://bit.ly/3DJjNxp Dr. Berg's Keto and IF Lab: https://www.facebook.com/groups/drbergslab/ How to Bulletproof your Immune System FREE Course: https://bit.ly/39Ry3s2 FREE MINI-COURSE ➜ ➜ Take Dr. Berg's Free Keto Mini-Course! ADD YOUR SUCCESS STORY HERE: https://bit.ly/3z9TviS Find Your Body Type: https://www.drberg.com/body-type-quiz Talk to a Product Advisor to find the best product for you! Call 1-540-299-1557 with your questions about Dr. Berg's products. Product Advisors are available Monday through Friday 8 am - 6 pm and Saturday 9 am - 5 pm EST. At this time, we no longer offer Keto Consulting and our Product Advisors will only be advising on which product is best for you and advise on how to take them. Dr. Eric Berg DC Bio: Dr. Berg, 51 years of age is a chiropractor who specializes in weight loss through nutritional & natural methods. His private practice is located in Alexandria, Virginia. His clients include senior officials in the U.S. government & the Justice Department, ambassadors, medical doctors, high-level executives of prominent corporations, scientists, engineers, professors, and other clients from all walks of life. He is the author of The 7 Principles of Fat Burning. Dr. Berg's Website: http://bit.ly/37AV0fk Dr. Berg's Recipe Ideas: http://bit.ly/37FF6QR Dr. Berg's Reviews: http://bit.ly/3hkIvbb Dr. Berg's Shop: http://bit.ly/3mJcLxg Dr. Berg's Bio: http://bit.ly/3as2cfE Dr. Berg's Health Coach Training: http://bit.ly/3as2p2q Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/drericberg Messenger: https://www.messenger.com/t/drericberg Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/drericberg/ YouTube: http://bit.ly/37DXt8C Pinterest: https://www.pinterest.com/drericberg/
This week, Maria shares a recipe for Oranges and Sardines from Sicily! No matter what the season, you'll find an incredible story and recipe in - "The Basic Art of Italian Cooking Diaries: Seasons!" Enter, "The Maria Liberati Show," based on her travels, as well as her Gourmand World Award-winning book series, "The Basic Art of Italian Cooking," and "The Basic Art of..." Find out more on https://www.marialiberati.com ----- Intro music: "A Quick Coffee" by Borrtex - available via Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/us/ Outro music: "First Day of Spring" by David Hilowitz - available via Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike 3.0 https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-sa/3.0/us/ --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/maria-liberati/message
When you say "African cichlids", you usually conjure up images of "peacocks" from Lake Malawi. This connotation is reductive because it ignores two facts. 1. Cichlidae is one of the most species diverse families of fishes in the world. 2. Africa is the second largest continent in the world. In this episode of the podcast, the Water Colors team try their best to ignore the African Great Lakes (Lake Malawi, Lake Victoria, and Lake Tanganyika) in order to explore the diversity of cichlids in ecosystems across the entire continent of Africa. You can share photos of your real African cichlids with us on the Water Colors Aquarium Gallery Podcast Listeners Facebook group. Corrections: - In this episode, we often use the phrase "Rift Lakes" to refer to Lake Malawi, Lake Victoria, and Lake Tanganyika. The "definition" we are using is more colloquial than it is accurate to the conventional geographic designation for lakes within the Rift Valley region of Africa. It might have been more accurate for us to say "African Great Lakes". - In this episode, Charles said "Rubrolatochromis", which is a genus that does not exist. We were talking about genera split from Pelvicachromis and he managed to erroneously "upgrade" the species Wallaceochromis rubrolabiatus to the genus level. - In this episode, Ben stated that baking soda (AKA sodium bicarbonate) has a "kpH" of 7.8. He was conflating the concepts pKa reaction of sodium bicarbonate carbonic acid, which have the respective pKa values of 10.3 and 6.4, with the 7.4-7.8 pH range that a sodium bicarbonate system will buffer to. Addendums: - The genus Haplochromis was originally coined by F.M. Hilgendorf in 1888 in an attempt to start sorting through the "wastebin genus" Chromis. He utilized Haplochromis obliquidens as his type species, but this entire arrangement was thrown into disarray when it was realized that "Chromis" was already in use for genus of small reef fishes, making it's usage for Pseudocrenilabrinae cichlids a junior homonym. This confusion has resulted in over a century of the taxonomic relations of this clade being redefined multiple times and the relationships between these clades are still misunderstood. Book Mentioned in this Episode: The Cichlids of Western Africa by Anton Lamboj Cichlids Mentioned in This Episode: - Discus (Symphysodon spp.) - Ram cichlid (Mikrogeophagus ramirezi) - Freshwater angelfish (Pterophyllum scalare) - Apistogramma spp. - Nanochromis spp. - Common krib (Pelvicachromis pulcher) - Wonderful goby cichlid (Gobiocichla wonderi) - Xystichromis sp. "Kyoga Flameback" - Haplochromis spp. - Aulonocara spp. - Pseudotropheus spp. - Copadichromis borleyi - Pseudocrenilabrus nicholsi - Egyptian/Victorian mouthbrooder (Pseudocrenilabrus multicolor) - Pseudocrenilabrus philander - Silver Katana cichlid (Haplochromis thereuterion) - Sardine cichlids (Cyprichromis spp.) - Malawi shell-dweller (Pseudotropheus lanisticola) - Jewel cichlid (Hemichromis spp.) - Jack Dempsey cichlid (Rocio octofasciata) - Hemichromis cristatus - Hemichromis lifalili - Regani dwarf pike cichlid (Crenicichla regani) - Hemichromis sp. "Moanda" - Black diamond Madagascar cichlid (Paratilapia polleni) - Oscar (Astronotus ocellatus) - Bichard's slender cichlid (Teleogramma brichardi) - Wallaceochromis spp. - Enigmatochromis lucanusi - Pelvicachromis silviae - Pelvicachromis sacrimontis - Pelvicachromis subocellatus - Nanochromis transvestitus - Nanochromis parilus - Nanochromis splendens - Pindu cichlid (Stomatepia pindu) - Pelvicachromis kribensis "Moliwe" - Soda cichlid (Alcolapia alcalica) - Tilapia cichlids (Oreochromis spp.) - Buffalo-head cichlid (Steatocranus casuarius) - Blue-lipped buffalo-head cichlid (Paragobiocichla irvinei) - African butterfly cichlid (Anomalochromis thomasi)
Fraud can be crippling to a business. It hurts your revenue, reputation, and customers. Fintech fraud is a super complex space, with bad actors using a variety of attacks like identity attacks, credit card theft, and phishing scams, it's a lot for any company to tackle on their own. Sophisticated fraudsters leverage weaknesses in protocols like SMS, the phone system, email, and DNS. Soups Ranjan, CEO and Founder of Sardine, joins the show to discuss the different types of fintech fraud attacks that take place and how Sardine uses machine learning to automatically detect and prevent fraud. Soups has a PhD from Rice University in denial-of-service attack prevention and has been working in fraud detection for a decade across companies like Yelp and Coinbase. With a strong background in data science and a ton of real world experience, Soups is an expert in this space. Topics: How did you learn fraud prevention? What is fraud for fintechs and how is this different from other forms of fraud like ecommerce fraud? Who are the fraudsters? Is detecting fraud for crypto harder than other forms of fraud detection? What were some of the tools and technologies you've built to help reduce fraud? Why is machine learning the right approach? Are there ever humans in the loop as well? What's the input to the model? How does training work? Where are the labels for training coming from? What does it mean to deploy a ML model? How do you know the model is an improvement? How has your experience in the fraud space led to the founding of Sardine How does Sardine help optimize someone's fraud pipeline? What's the typical evolution for fraud detection that a company goes through? Do they start out trying to DIY something? What impact does Sardine have for a business and how quickly do they see ROI? What are your thoughts on the future of fraud detection? Are there technologies in this space that you are particularly excited about? Resources https://www.sardine.ai https://www.sardine.ai/company#jobPosts
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The first 2023 episode is Jo Ann's discussion with Simon Taylor, Head of Strategy at the anti-fraud tech firm Sardine. He weighs in on crypto's “massive fraud problem,” and the pros and cons of building trust through decentralization and code.
On The BIG Show today, we discussed what would be Singaporean's favorite word to use, we did a poll to find out if we preferred Potato or Sardine for our curry puffs and reminisced when was the last time we shined our shoes! Tune in to The BIG Show weekdays from 6am - 10am, for your daily dose of unadulterated fun and wit, on ONE FM 91.3! Connect with us on Instagram: @onefm913 @Glennn @angeliqueteo @thefdsg @shaun_tupaz Don't forget to support our other podcast - Angel's - "The Land Before Bed Time"See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The world's largest semiconductor foundry is expanding beyond Taiwan, investing $40 billion in a U.S. factory. It's a move with immense political and commercial ramifications. Brought to you by Sardine If you're a fintech shooting for “default alive,” fraud prevention should be at the top of your priority list. Fraud is a huge, growing threat. Last year, losses to scams increased by as much as 70%. Companies that don't have adequate fraud prevention may find themselves in trouble quickly. Especially now that most fintech scams come from customers that have been “verified.” One way to combat fraud is to assemble an expensive, dedicated team of experts whose entire job it is to stay one step ahead of ever-evolving fraud. Another option? Use Sardine. It's like having the best fraud team in the world, available as an API. Sardine uses machine-learning, extensive transaction data, and intelligent rules to stop fraud before it happens. Companies like Brex, MetaMask, AtoB, and Blockchain.com trust Sardine to reduce fraud by as much as 700%. Better yet, thanks to its superior risk modeling, Sardine also improves conversion rates, reducing the number of good customers you turn away. Thanks to Sardine, Blockchain.com's conversion rate improved by 10% (and it's still going up). Take control of your survival and scale without the scams by implementing Sardine today. To find the original piece, published Dec 18, 2022, follow this link. Subscribe to this podcast, and to our newsletter at readthegeneralist.com. You can also follow @mariogabriele and @thegeneralistco on Twitter for updates.
Join me today as I speak with Guest Adam Rivera. Adam tells his story of an adventurous life that tragically paused when he was in a tragic accident. His strength and mindset helped him to deny the odds. His determination to use his experience to help others is awe-inspiring!
El rock, punk i en definitiva, el so més radical de la música dels 70/80/90 obren la caixa de trons amb els enginyosos comentaris del seu director i presentador, en Joan Carles Calvet. Escolta'ns setmanalment, els divendres de 20 a 22 h en directe a Calafell Ràdio. podcast recorded with enacast.com
In this episode I talk with @natalialuvyourself about her journey into fitness and health, coming from Russia to live in the UK for over 18 years. Her training, nutrition, tips and advices and much more. Follow me on Instagram:https://instagram.com/taekwondoartistnew?igshid=YmMyMTA2M2Y= Follow Natalia:https://instagram.com/natalialuvyourself?igshid=YmMyMTA2M2Y= Check her out on Youtube:https://linktr.ee/natalialuvyourself?fbclid=IwAR2BfpjhaJzSdRkdIs7cQ4dy4OSN7_NC6dOZatbxFtI64hcg09NuOxx8cPo
Les bines, petits pois, les sardines: on a tous des conserves d'aliments dans nos placards. C'est pratique, les aliments restent comestibles des années sans perdre leur goût, pas besoin de frigo ou de congélateur. La conserve, ça a révolutionné notre alimentation. Mais d'où ça vient? Comment ça a été inventé, et par qui? Avec Baptiste Zapirain et Charles Trahan Production QUB Radio Novembre 2022Pour de l'information concernant l'utilisation de vos données personnelles - https://omnystudio.com/policies/listener/fr
TvsTravis Killed the Radio Travis. Felonious Monks. Hey, Too Early for a Meth Sandwich? Cough Drop Unit. Dunaway gets YEEEETed. Only the Beastie Boys want Ill Communication. Kirkland Pant Heist. Crystal Monks. How Black is This Mirror? How's Chris Jericho doing these days. You know I haven't heard of him. 360 dreams and dirty toilets. NES Heist. How much for your best Yabba Dabba Doooooo? Sardines and Kimchi with Tom. Therapy Wednesday with Nicole, Randy and More and more on this episode of The Morning Stream.
TvsTravis Killed the Radio Travis. Felonious Monks. Hey, Too Early for a Meth Sandwich? Cough Drop Unit. Dunaway gets YEEEETed. Only the Beastie Boys want Ill Communication. Kirkland Pant Heist. Crystal Monks. How Black is This Mirror? How's Chris Jericho doing these days. You know I haven't heard of him. 360 dreams and dirty toilets. NES Heist. How much for your best Yabba Dabba Doooooo? Sardines and Kimchi with Tom. Therapy Wednesday with Nicole, Randy and More and more on this episode of The Morning Stream.
***EVENT ALERT*** HOLIDAY BAZAAR - TOMORROW Nov. 26th, 12 - 5pm @ The Sardine Cahoots has invited you to join them at their 2nd annual Holiday Bazaar. Shop small this holiday season and support local vendors selling home decor, art, jewelry, clothing, ceramics, surf + skate and more. There will be food and drinks so you can hang out all day and shop till you drop. In this episode we meet Marisa Hirtzel and Rachel Wilkerson, co-founders of Cahoots. Together they organize local events with the goal of cultivating the small town feel in our community. Both grew up in the Southern California and shared many things in common when they met by chance at The Sardine in the early months of Covid and have been friends ever since. A partnership soon blossomed into what we know now as Cahoots. We hope you enjoy their story as much as we did. Share this episode and information with friends, family or co-workers and leave us a review. Follow and subscribe to the podcast so you never miss an episode. You can also support the podcast by becoming a patron at patreon.com/hellosanpedro where you'll get access to bonus episodes and more. Follow us on instagram for more San Pedro content at @hellosppodcast. Thanks for listening, – Amanda + Jess Our website https://www.hellosanpedro.com/ Cahoots website: https://www.cahootsevents.org/ Cahoots Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/cahootsevents/ HOLIDAY BAZAAR 12 - 5pm The Sardine 1101 S Pacific Ave. San Pedro, CA 90731 Thank you to Rock Ashfield at Palm Realty Boutique for the generous recording space! Rock Ashfield https://rockthehouse.prbhomes.com/ Palm Realty Boutique San Pedro 255 W 6th St. San Pedro, CA 90731
It's Thanksgiving week, and Meg and Kyle's nerves are a little rattled. But that's not going to stop them from giving you the complete rundown on what's interesting in watching, reading, listening, and lifestyle-ing! And if they sound a little punchier than usual, you're right. They are up WAY past bedtime!Come join Awesome Today fam and tell us all about what will be awesome (and maybe not awesome) about your Thanksgiving! Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
In this episode we're taking a look at the birds and the bees - not like that! - from the unusual migratory habits of European blackcaps and the ‘greatest shoal on earth' to the division of labour in a beehive, we'll be exploring the role that genetics plays in shaping animal behaviours.Full show notes, transcript and references online at GeneticsUnzipped.com Follow us on Twitter @GeneticsUnzipThis episode of Genetics Unzipped was written and presented by Kat Arney with audio production by Emma Werner and Sally Le Page.This podcast is produced by First Create the Media for the Genetics Society - one of the oldest learned societies dedicated to promoting research, training, teaching and public engagement in all areas of genetics.
Marketers and product teams spend heavily on acquiring a customer, only to churn them with a bad first experience. Fraud is becoming an increasing problem with customer experiences, with research finding that payment fraud increased by as much as 70% in 2021. More than ever, we need a new way of looking at fraud prevention, one which deeply inspects user behavior before, during, and after the time of purchase, helping move money fast and without risk, improving the overall customer experience. I am excited to have Simon Taylor and Soups Ranjan from Sardine on the Banking Transformed Podcast. We discuss why security and risk-management leaders need to focus on ROI, false positive rates, and customer experience to protect the entire payments process. This Episode of Banking Transformed is sponsored by FIS Discover Worldpay for Platforms, a payments platform that puts you in control and puts your software customers first. This all-in-one payment facilitation platform offers more than just embedded payments. With Worldpay for Platforms, take advantage of a full set of solutions including professional, managed, and advisory services to enhance your business. Make your software even better with a solution that easily integrates and adapts to your needs, helping you create experiences beyond payments. Visit FISglobal.com/WorldpayPlatforms to learn more.
Reid Hoffman, Saam Motamedi, Sarah Guo, Lan Xuezhao, Matt Turck, Leigh Marie Braswell, Nathan Benaich, Rob Toews, Cat Wu, and Michael Dempsey highlight the AI trends to keep an eye on. Brought to you by Sardine Scams only work if people believe they're real. Scams hide in plain sight. The email outlining an investment opportunity or the phone call promising paid work may seem like good fortune. But more likely than not, they're attempts to defraud you. The sophistication of these scams means that anyone is at risk. Last year, fraud losses increased 70%, suggesting that fraud is outstripping our technological defenses. It's a problem that is constantly evolving. While people like me and you are at risk, so are companies. Businesses lose billions every year in scams, sometimes without realizing it since they're often defrauded by “verified” customers. Sardine protects businesses from such threats. Leveraging sophisticated machine learning, Sardine stops the scammers from winning. You can think of them as the world's best fraud team that you hire as an API. Compliance, onboarding, transaction monitoring, and fraud detection are all handled through Sardine's simple API and SDK. The impact is major. Sardine helps businesses like FTX, Brex, Metamask, and Blockchain improve their conversion rates, raise order values, and lower fraud losses. Scale without the scams. Implement Sardine today. To find the original piece, published Oct 30, 2022, follow this link. Subscribe to this podcast, and to our newsletter at readthegeneralist.com. You can also follow @mariogabriele and @thegeneralistco on Twitter for updates.
- China Car Exports Booming - Geely Is Building an ICE Empire - Euro 7 Tightens Up Emissions Regulations - GM Super Cruise Doubles Its Mileage - Mercedes Supercar Smashes Nurburgring Track Record - Volvo Targets 70% Sales Growth - Audi Wants Your Cell Phone Batteries - Huawei EV Peels Open Like a Can of Sardines - VTOLs To Fly At 2024 Paris Olympics
- China Car Exports Booming- Geely Is Building an ICE Empire- Euro 7 Tightens Up Emissions Regulations- GM Super Cruise Doubles Its Mileage - Mercedes Supercar Smashes Nurburgring Track Record- Volvo Targets 70% Sales Growth - Audi Wants Your Cell Phone Batteries- Huawei EV Peels Open Like a Can of Sardines- VTOLs To Fly At 2024 Paris Olympics
In this special episode of Deciphered, live from Money 20/20 Vegas, Adam Davis, Associate Partner at Bain & Company, and Jeff Tijssen, Expert Partner and Global Head of Fintech at Bain & Company are joined by Laura Spiekerman, Co-Founder of Alloy, and Simon Taylor, Head of Strategy & Content at Sardine, to delve into the effects that macroeconomic trends such as rising inflation and CPI have on fintechs and neobanks, as well as highlight some of the innovations and products that our guests are liking in spite of, or because of, the macroeconomic climate.Timestamps:04:40: Fight or flight what's in store for Fintech in a changing rate environment? 09:07: Incumbent revenues - are they sustainable? 12:43: Neobank revenues being impacted by interest rates 15:15: What percentage of challenger banks will be acquired or fail in the next 12 months?22:40: Internal bank teams procuring Fintech services 26:39: What is exciting considering the macro environment? Please subscribe to the show so you never miss an episode, and leave us a review if you enjoy the show!You can find Adam Davis hereYou can find Jeff Tijssen hereYou can find Laura Spiekerman hereYou can find Simon Taylor here
We play Amy vs. Lunchbox where we ask easy questions each of them will know, and whoever loses has to eat sardines covered in whipped cream. Find out who it is! Plus, it's time to start talking about the show's Christmas gift exchange! Bobby shares the four options we have...hear what we decide to go with! Mailbag: A listener needs advice if he should correct his boss who keeps calling him by the wrong name. We share our thoughts!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The Midas List investor talks about religion, cyber warfare, and David Swensen. Brought to you by Sardine Fraud isn't a problem until it becomes your only problem. Getting better at fraud prevention is mission-critical to scaling revenue. That means you need the right tools for customer onboarding and compliance to protect your business while also ensuring a top-notch customer experience. But doing all these things is hard, and they typically require months of implementation across multiple vendors, which comes with headaches and increased costs. Sardine was created to scale your business. Combine risk, compliance, and payment protection to increase your customer satisfaction, trust, and loyalty – all from one API. The leading fraud prevention and payments provider protects your customers from malicious scammers while improving your conversion rates. Companies like FTX, Brex, AtoB, MoonPay, Autograph and others use Sardine to stop fraud and increase revenue. Implement Sardine today and scale your revenue without the fear of fraud. To find the original piece, published Oct 30, 2022, follow this link. Subscribe to this podcast, and to our newsletter at readthegeneralist.com. You can also follow @mariogabriele and @thegeneralistco on Twitter for updates.
Whoa Nelly (it's hot in herre), we've got big news! Eggs, sardines, pasta- get your carbs and bulk up. The cold is right around the corner. It's Jackie Chan week here on the pod, join us in prayer to the heel man and let's talk Rush Hour. Today we reminisce, because tomorrow Michael gets gone to Canada (he's already there). After half a life of friendship, the boys finally bond over a common enemy: The Simpsons Halloween slushy at Burger King. Get in the flask, get in the zone, auto zone."You're a fraud- who cares?"Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/intheminivanFollow us on instagram: @intheminivanpodFollow us on twitter: @intheminivanFollow us on TikTok: @intheminivanpodcastWe're on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCTxCtwpkBssIljyG6tdJbWQGet in the Discord: https://discord.gg/YWgaD6xFN3Episode Playlist: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/4RuJZQb5DazJAAa9sm2rOP?si=9510517861564154THE MASTER PLAYLIST: https://open.spotify.com/playlist/2saxemA3MOXcjIWdwHGwCZ?si=ee3444c085714c46Support the show
Infinity didn't really break math, Patrick is the one to call when you're scared and the Steam Deck doesn't vibrate. What is the weirdest thing you have in your refrigerator? Food talk, tons of video games and much lols. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The e-commerce and gaming conglomerate was worth more than $200 billion a year ago. It has since lost $177 billion of its peak market cap and is leaving key geographies – but it still has one of the highest ceilings in the business world. Brought to you by Sardine Fraud isn't a problem until it becomes your only problem. Scaling your business for growth means strengthening fraud prevention, having the right tools in place for customer onboarding and compliance, and creating better customer experiences. But doing all these things is hard and they typically require months of implementation across multiple vendors which comes with headaches & increased costs. Sardine was created to scale your business. Combine risk, compliance, and payment protection to increase your customer satisfaction, trust, and loyalty – all from one API. The leading fraud prevention and payments provider protects your customers from malicious scammers while improving your conversion rates. Companies like FTX, Brex, AtoB, MoonPay, Autograph and others use Sardine to stop fraud and increase revenue. Implement Sardine today and scale your revenue without the fear of fraud. To find the original piece, published Oct 23, 2022, follow this link. Subscribe to this podcast, and to our newsletter at readthegeneralist.com. You can also follow @mariogabriele and @thegeneralistco on Twitter for updates.
The rapidly scaling startup is more than just a fearsome fraud prevention platform for fintech and crypto. It's laying the foundation to become a payments giant. Brought to you by Sardine If you're a fintech or crypto company, you should be using Sardine. It is that simple. The fraud prevention and payments provider protects your customers from malicious scammers while improving your conversion rates. Companies like FTX, Brex, AtoB, MoonPay, Autograph, and others use Sardine to stop fraud and increase revenue. To get started, book a demo here. By doing so, you stand to cut fraud by 300% and unlock $500,000 in operational savings. To find the original piece, published October 19, 2022, follow this link. Subscribe to this podcast, and to our newsletter at readthegeneralist.com. You can also follow @mariogabriele and @thegeneralistco on Twitter for updates.
More information on how renewable use less land that fossil fuels and aren't destroyed permanently in the process. Nikola Motors CEO found guilty of 3 of 4 charges. Some thing EV charging at night won't always be cheap. Greece runs on 100% renewables for five hours. VW has hired Ewan McGregor to help them sell EVs. Brian expolores a graphic novel that illustrates life in the Canadian Oil Sands. “A masterpiece, a heartbreak, a nightlight shining in the dark.”—Patricia Lockwood Here's a link! UK PM Truss not doing well after I called her dumb last week for not wanting to see solar panels on farmland. Scrapped her whole economic reform plan. Tesla might remove downtown Toronto geofence with FSD Beta 10.69.3. Kia EV6 Wholesale GLOBAL Shipments In September 2022 Amounted To 6,109. Worse than last year. What's up with Kia and EVs? They make great cars, advertise the hell out of them but never make enough. Carbon Capture Projects Hit Record but still only 1% of global carbon emissions when built. Tweet of the Week responds to criticism of climate protesters in recent days. Offshore Construction Starts on Japan's First Floating Wind Farm. JinkoSolar achieves 26.1% efficiency in panels. Rewewable energy workforce as more female representation than fossil fuels. Researchers develop a 10 minute EV charging method by adding a thin strip of nickel to batteries for cooling. Thanks for listening to our show! Consider rating The Clean Energy Show on iTunes, Spotify or wherever you listen to our show. Follow us on TikTok! Check out our YouTube Channel! Follow us on Twitter! Your hosts: James Whittingham https://twitter.com/jewhittingham Brian Stockton: https://twitter.com/brianstockton Email us at email@example.com Leave us an online voicemail at http://speakpipe.com/cleanenergyshow Transcript Hello, and welcome to episode 135 of the Clean Energy Show. I'm Brian Stockton. I'm James Woodingham. This week, some facts to compare fossil fuel and land use with renewables. Your racist cycle is not going to be happy. The founder and former CEO of Nicola Motors has been found guilty of fraud. Turns out rolling a truck down a hill and pretending it works can get you in trouble. It may get more expensive to charge an EV overnight. And it has nothing to do with the fact that I now get up to pee six times a night. The country of Greece runs on 100% renewable energy. For the first time, the Olympic torch is lit by the sun. So why not all the lights in the country, too? Oh, that is so much more on this edition of The Clean Energy Show. Well, welcome to the podcast, everyone. Also this week, VW has hired you and a Gregor to help them sell EVs. Brian has his first ever book report. Looking forward to that. And a corporation based where Brian and I live is betting big on nuclear revival thanks to the war in Ukraine and other factors. You sound funny this week, Brian. Are you under the weather? Yeah, I got a cold. How do you know? I thought colds were eradicated. Yeah, this is my second cold since the start of the pandemic. Are you looking telephone poles? What's going on here? Yeah, well, we took a plane trip, as you know, last weekend, to Whistler. I knew you would get diseased. Yeah, I mean, I was kind of worried we'd get coveted. Didn't get coveted, but we caught a cold. My partner got it first. I was a few days behind. I thought I may have escaped it, but it's starting kind of yesterday and my head is slowly filling up with fluid. It's rather unpleasant. Oh, no. You remember before COVID when you used to fly? No. It always seemed like I would always get a cold whenever I flew somewhere. I don't know. I mean, everybody trapped on an airplane like that and not wearing that. They say that air is recirculated and filtered, but I don't think it's just too close to quarters. Do you put on an air in your face? Because I'm always a bit warm on planes. Like I make sure I get the air going on my face. Do you do that? Yes. And we discussed that as we got on the plane because I said to my partner, well, wait a minute. Is this like, COVID filled air that I'm putting in my face or is this fresh, clean air? And it has just gone through the filter. So presumably that is the fresh, clean air. It always smells fresher to me. It always smells like it's mixed like a car vent, like it's mixed in with outdoor air. I don't know that it is. It'd be nice if it was, but there's not enough oxygen up there at 35 0ft to do that mixed in with new plain smelling. I think I would just wear the oxygen mask. Just drop the oxygen mask and put that on for the trip. Well, that would be fantastic. They should just let us have those. It should be enhanced air with nice, relaxing demerol vaporized or something that just puts you at ease and wake up wherever you're going. Guess what? The pipeline plane flew over the other day. I walked up my front door and there it was looking at me. Well, so it's mac, which is a relief. Perhaps why I haven't noticed it is I noticed because I went to my app and it's fine a few hundred feet higher than it was before. It's fine at 200ft before. Yeah. Now it's up to 500ft. I don't know if that has anything to do with the crash that was fatal. Yeah. To recap, James has a pipeline behind his house and there's a plane that inspects it pretty much every day. But, yeah, there was a crash of one of these planes not that long ago and so it disappeared for a while. And you say now that it's back, it's actually flying higher? Yeah. I mean, it could be the same plane. I don't know that it's the one that crashed or if they were grounded or if they re looked at how they did these things, but it seemed like it was gone for a few weeks because I noticed it. It's hard to say how often it came. It seemed to vary, but it was multiple times a week, I would say, and I do live in a city, it doesn't inspect it that often outside the city? Just inside the city. It has frequent flights and that goes right back to the airport 10 minutes later. Well, you always hear about these pipelines and I don't know, sometimes they're leaking for probably hours or even days before anybody notices. Well, let's get to some updates to some of the stories that we've talked about over the past. There's a few. This week we were talking about PM Trust. Yeah. The new UK prime Minister. And I called her dumb dumb dumb last week. Yeah, she's really dumb. And that's because she doesn't like the site of solar panels on farms and she was going to kibash solar everywhere. How dumb can you be? I ask. And, well, turns out the country is in agreement. Not for that reason, but mostly for other reasons. In fact, how is this Trust doing? 83% say badly, 15% say, well, should she resign? 55% say yes, and I'm in that 55%. Although who knows who they're going to get in their place. But come on. There's so much data for renewables being a good thing in this energy crisis, like saving billions over the summer, reducing the amount of Russian gas imports by 13% from the growth of it. It's just crazy. I mean, there's all kinds of numbers you can look at. We talked about Tesla not having their full selfdriving beta software, which you use, being applicable in downtown Toronto. You mentioned that before, but now it sounds like it will be. Yeah, this is a while ago. So Toronto has streetcars, one of the few, maybe only city in Canada that has streetcars. Yeah. The full self driving software thus far has not known how to deal with streetcars. And so, just to be safe, Tesla has basically geofenced the software. So anywhere downtown Toronto, where there is streetcars, you can't use full selfdriving beta until they figure out how to program in streetcars. And yeah, apparently they're getting close because rumors that the geofence will be removed soon. Yeah. I was watching one of these informational videos on YouTube about how Toronto is a car city. And these streetcars everywhere, these have them in Mount Pleasant, where my friend Dan lives up north and all kinds of different places, and they had a vote to get whether they keep them or not. Everybody resoundingly wanted them. So what they do, they get rid of them. They wanted to make room for more cars. They built the subway to make room for more cars. That's what I was thinking. Was it's too bad, because out here in the west, canada is kind of sparsely populated, and our cities are kind of spread out. But in the central or eastern part of Canada, like Toronto, Ottawa, Montreal, that's the densest population that we have in Canada. So Toronto, particularly, there's several million people that live in Toronto, a lot of them in the concentrated in the downtown core. So public transit is a no brainer. Subways and streetcars are a no brainer, and, you know, they've done fairly well at that. But yes, surprisingly, it is still kind of a car city. But I have been watching a YouTube channel, can't think of the name of it right now, but there is a guy, a transit nerd in Toronto, who's reporting on all of the transit projects. So things actually do look bright. I think things are improving. There are subway expansions planned and streetcar light rail expansions planned. They have lots of stuff in the works. And they've added a lot of bike lanes, too. That's really a positive sign. Definitely. You and I lived there ten or 15 years ago, and there wasn't that many bike lanes 20 years ago. I guess more than 20 years ago for me. Jesus. Oh, my God. Wow. Yeah. I mean, it was still kind of fun to bike in Toronto. I remember you and I biked there's a nice path down by the waterfront. You and I bike down and watch the fireworks one night. That was a lot of fun. The only thing is that it borders the Dawn Valley Parkway, which is a freeway, and you get all the exhaust and all the pollution. Yeah. As a prairie boy, it was very disconcerting to see the distant trees obscured by smog, which just sort of gathered in the valley like that and Stunky. There's a smell to it always. But a lot of people die. Cyclists die in Toronto, so it's not a safe place. But I remember cycling downtown. I lived adjacent to downtown, and East York used to take a half hour to get to the heart of downtown by bike, which was more enjoyable in the summertime than taking the subway and waiting and getting stuff like Sardines somewhere and whole noise of everything. But, yeah, bike lanes are tough in cities like that. But it's also got the busiest freeway in North America, too. The 401 is national. Yeah, massive, massive freeway. Dozens of lanes. It seems like the Kia EV six. Now, I was shocked to learn that that came out almost 18 months ago now, on the spring of 21. I thought it was in the last three quarters of a year for some reason. Maybe it's because I heard about it and I didn't pay much attention to it because it was a similar vehicle to the Onik Five. Although it's not a direct comparison, necessarily, in aesthetics and appeal. They sold only 6100 units of that worldwide in September. And if that isn't shocking enough, that's actually down from the year before. Down? Yeah. Well, I assume it's just because it's production, not sales. I mean, I'm sure they can sell everyone that they make. They just need to make more of them. Yeah, they're not but that's a major problem. Brian, that gets my trombone of the Week. Yes, thank you for the emphasis. I'm very disgusted by this. So the narrow EVs sold 4500. The sole EVs outside of this is outside of South Korea. The sole EV sold a whopping. Are you sitting down? Yes, you are. The Sole EV. Tell me something. You can't sit there and your pompous Kia asked and tell me that they're not Asianizing EVs, that they're not taking the same sort of ideas Japan and saying, we don't believe in them because they're making great avs and pisses me off so bad. I watched a football game and NFL game, and there was nothing but EV ads, including the Onik Five. Great ad, great car. Can I buy it? Nope, you can't buy it. Why are you advertising it? There's lots of other stories like that, too. Why are they selling them? Why are they pretending that they can sell them? Are they trying to get people into the dealership to sell combustion engines? I mean, what's going on? Are they just trying to look like they're advanced or do they just not give a crap? And I think they're probably trying to stop people from going to EVs that are available. So if you're a loyal Kia or Hyundai owner, then you can think to yourself, okay, well, there's Kias on the horizon. There's some reviews out lately on the web of the Ionic Six, which is the upcoming Hyundai. But it's not coming till next year. But they've let out some sort of review models and there's lots of YouTube reviews and yeah, it looks like a great car, but again, it's not going to be available for at least a year. It's premature to even do that. I'm going to forget about it by the time I could actually order one. I mean, it's going to be ancient history. But it also looks like a great car. Well, yeah, of course it is. That's the frustrating part. If they weren't great cars, it wouldn't be so frustrating. Wouldn't it? But they're making great cars. They seem to know what they're doing. But have they secured the batteries? Do they want to make them? Doesn't seem that way. Yeah. Well, we have an update coming up later on from VW that addresses some some of these issues. And when you can buy them, you certainly can't buy them where Brian and I live because we're not in a Zev zero emission vehicle jurisdiction or anything like that, and we're not in Europe, so that kind of sucks. Yeah. You have one here. Greece was powered by renewables. Yeah, I just always like good news stories like this. It's going to become more prevalent. So at a certain point, we will have to stop reporting on these because it's just too common an event. But yeah. Greece, for around 5 hours ran on 100% renewables on October 7. Yeah, I just love stories like that because it's a sign of things to come. It shows us that this stuff is working. I assume the people who are against clean energy take it the opposite way, like, well, it only ran for 5 hours. That doesn't count. We get the 2050 people. I tell you, when our jurisdiction runs on 100% renewables for 10 seconds. I'll soil my dance on the podcast. No, that'll be a day for celebration. We'll have some championships. Tell you what, dig up my corpse and put a birthday cake on it when that happens because it's going to be something from Bloomberg. Carbon capture projects hit a record. So the pipeline of carbon capture projects rises to 153. Pardon me, 30 are operational right now, including one in our jurisdiction, which is at a coal plant, one of the first in the world. And it's not performing up the specs at all. Planned projects that are planned, remember, not existing, but planned, would mitigate less than 1% of CO2 emissions. And the problem, in addition to just being 100%, is that it continues investments in fossil fuels. It's another way of prolonging fossil fuels, which, as anyone who listens to the show on a regular basis knows, makes James angry. James doesn't want to be angry. Takes days off my life. Brian well, as I've said before, I was kind of in favor of this because we are a coal burning place where we live. And they started talking about this 2025 years ago, and back then, it's like, oh, that kind of makes sense because we just didn't know enough back then. It was exciting. I was excited. It was very exciting at the time. But also, bureaucracies are lumbering and slow, so it took them forever to get it off the ground. And now that these things are running, we know that they're just too expensive and they don't produce the results. So let's just buy solar panels with the money instead. I remember when they opened it, they invited dignitaries from around the world into a tent. But it has a weird vibe. It's like there was no one commenting on it, no one's had anything to say. And they were hoping to export the technology. Not only did they invest billions of dollars, but they wanted to export that technology, which I'm sure they've learned a couple of things that they can export and maybe patent. But critics argue that it's expensive, ineffective technology that just prolongs the life of fossil fuels, which I'm sure our local governments here would love to do. Yeah. And I guess there was a possibility that they could take what they learned and refine the technology and make it cheaper and make it more viable, but so far, that has not been the case. Well, I'm excited, Brian, because it's time for a brand new segment on the show. the first time you've sang on a sink and probably the last. Hey, I harmonize with myself. Yeah, I watched my friend Who Can Sing do that for video projects that I used to work on. So I tried it and it kind of worked. But, you know, next time you got multiple tracks there if you want to let's play that again. Yeah, because we may never hear it again. So yeah, I have to play it twice. Well, it seems unlikely. Yeah. It's not often that it's going to be appropriate to talk about a book. I mean, how many can you read? You're just retired. Yeah, and I certainly don't typically read books about climate or clean energy or climate change or whatever, but this one is an exception because it's a picture book, which barely even counts as a book. It's a graphic novel, really. It's a graphic memoir. So this is a book called Ducks my memoir. Two Years in the Oil Sands. Yeah. Ducks. Two years in the oil sands. And it's by Kate Beaton, and it is published by my favorite publisher, which is Drawn in Quarterly. They publish graphic novels of all different kinds. That's a good name for a publishing company that publishes Drawn In Quarterly. They're the best. But yeah, this book is really great. So Kate Beaton is an artist from Cape Breton, Nova Scotia. From here in Canada. The east coast of Canada. And she graduated from university with a history degree around 15 years ago or so. And graduated with a mountain of student debt. And so she was kind of looking at the jobs that were available to her with a history degree, like working in museums and stuff, and she was like, oh my God, I'm going to be 90 years old by the time I pay off my student debt. So she like a lot of people from Cape Breton, from Newfoundland, from the east coast of Canada, took a job in the oil sands of Canada, which is here in Alberta, next door to us in Alberta. This is kind of based around the city of Fort McMurray, kind of northern Alberta. That's the kind of base for many of these oil sands operations, which are, as we discussed before, the dirtiest oil on the planet comes from there. The amount of energy you have to expend to extract this oil because it's all mucked up with sand and everything. So it's a very, you know, carbon intensive, energy intensive way to get oil out of the ground. But, you know, with the price of oil, it's been a lucrative place for many years. So, yeah, she spent two years in the oil sands, paid off her student debt, which is the happiest part of the book, like she did completely after two years. Wow. Yeah, you make a lot of money. You're often provided housing. Sometimes you live in the town of Fort McMurray, which is a fairly big town, so that's kind of civilized. But quite often you work on site or you work in these work camps where the oil rigs are and all this stuff. So it's kind of isolated work, and you'll often work like twelve days on and have two days off, that kind of thing. And yeah, with your housing kind of paid for, you can just bank a lot of money or spend it on cocaine, which is apparently a thing that also happens a lot. I never said that again. Yeah, it's a really beautiful book. There are many things about it that are heartbreaking, but yeah, it's just awesome. Highly recommended. It's a real honest portrait of what goes on in the oil sands. So there's sad parts about it, but also funny parts and fun parts, and there's a real humanity to it. Highly recommend. Well, send me a link and I'll put it in the show notes for Gosh. Thanks. So check your show notes, people. I assume that there will be a link close to the top of the notes there. Okay. Because my son's got a buddy who was in psychology at our local university. He switched over to history and I just, my God, that's worse than film. You and I did, I felt chills come over me. It was kind of bad, like, you poor bastard. Psychology. We need lots of people in psychology more than ever. History, not so much. Yeah. And the author, Kate Bean, she's most known for a book and a website called heart of Vagrant, which is history based. She sort of did these humorous cartoons about history, which she knows a lot about because she has a history degree. But if you've ever wondered what life is like in the oil sands, this is probably your best chance to find out what that's like. Well, there's a new Stanford University study that Forbes had a piece about. It about EV charging at night may not stay cheap through the EV adoption curve. Now, the thinking is that with everybody having EVs, they're all going to charge at night. So the power, they're not going to have excess power at night. They're going to have enough or they're going to have to keep up even. I don't know how much you drive, but I might charge like an hour or two a day. You know, a lot of things that I'll just charge an hour or two. I'm not talking to people with long commutes or buying EVs to save money, and that's obviously a different story. And highway travel and vacations. But typically, I mean, statistically people travel 2030, 40 miles a day, and that's an hour or two of charging, essentially. And, you know, we come home and we turn on our clothes dryers and our ovens every night and the grid doesn't go down. So we've gained a lot of efficiencies in those things too, right? Yeah, I guess the only issue would be that they're used to having very low usage overnight. So a lot of the systems within the grid are planned for that. But they should be able to tweak those plans and make more power available overnight. Well, here's what they said. They said that the researchers estimate the impact of rising EV ownership in the western United States could boost power demand by as much as 25% by 2035. That's the year when California has banned the sale of new gasoline vehicles. Doesn't mean they're all going to be EVs by then, of course. It just means that you can't go out and buy one. So charging after eleven will get more expensive, they figure, and push utility operators to boost their power generation. They say that more EV charging should be done during midday hours, ideally at work or public stations. Now this is when maybe this is not necessarily every day, right, but when the solar. There's days when they have access. Solar. It's already happening in California. We talked about it. Lots of news stories talk about it. So when wind and solar power suppliers are at their peak, sometimes producing more energy than the grid can even handle. So California is set to have 5 million EVs by 2030. That's about 30% market share level. It's coming. And at that point, the electrical grid will experience significant stress, they think, according to that, unless there's increased capacity or behavioral changes. But this gets me to thinking, Brian, that we're going to just need a smarter grid, we're going to have to start thinking and being incentivized to charge when there is excess solar, when there is, because if I had a normal EV that you could buy for 4500 range, I would probably charge it once a week in the summertime, right? I mean, I wouldn't charge it very often. Well, maybe I wait until I get a note on my app saying power is free for the next 2 hours. So I take up my other app and my EV starts charging. Maybe something like that, maybe that's a little too cute and easy, maybe, but we're going to have to maybe in order to accommodate renewables start because we're always doing it. They're already experiments, like you had a story a week or two ago about government's utility controlling thermostats as an experiment, right. So when they have access, when they don't have enough power, they adjust your thermostat a little bit and they did that voluntarily in California. So I know by having electric vehicles capable of charging to the grid, discharging to the grid, that's another thing, right. I mean, that would maybe even offset a lot of the problems when you have those little peaks because these that are charged might be able to backfire and if they make it worth your while financially and I think they would, that could help flatten the curve. Yeah, downsides to having all those EVs on the grid, but also potential upsides. Yeah. And then there's school buses on city buses and things like that that will be sitting around and able to pick up because a lot of times you build a grid for the worst case scenario. Now if you got a million EVs out there that can cover that, worst case, 10 minutes or something like that, then it really changes the game. So, yeah, I'm just starting to think like that. The average mileage per day, by the way, is 20 miles in the UK, 37 miles in the United States, and EVs won't be charging more than once or twice every week or two. So looking forward to that. Plus your battery doesn't get messed with as much if you're not charged as much. Certainly a lot more charging for us in the winter when it's deadly cold. So Nikola is back in the news now. We used to talk about Nicola all the time when we started our podcast two and a half years ago. Anyway, I mean, it was an exciting potential good thing. It was the rivian of, let's say long distance semi trucks. But no. Yeah, so this has been going through the courts for quite a while, but Trevor Milton was the founder of Nikola Motors and one of the founders and was the CEO. And yeah, he's now guilty of fraud, three of four counts, guilty on three or four counts, basically guilty of pumping the stock. So Nicola was working on like a hydrogen semitruck and this is the most fun story is that they just rolled it down a hill and shot video of it and sort of tricked everyone into believing that they had a working prototype, which they did not. And then at other things, like they would show these trucks and vehicles at shows, and people with an eagle eye would spot that there would hey, wait, this is plugged into an electrical cord underneath there. So they were just fudging the truth. But when you're a publicly traded company, you're not really allowed to fudge the truth like that, and it ends up with fraud charges and guilty. But Nicola still exists. This is a real company. They still have hundreds or perhaps even thousands of employees working on, I think, less hydrogen and more battery electric now, but they are do you think they'll try to dig themselves out of this hole? You think they'll come up with an electric pickup truck anytime soon? I'm not picking up truck with a truck long distance. Yeah, I think there's a good chance. Like, even when all this controversy was happening, I sort of thought to myself, well, wait a minute, I mean, there's still a giant headquarters here and there's still hundreds of people working there. They have to be working on something. It's not like they're all just sitting around drinking coffee all day. I still hope for the best for Nikola, because the more players we have in this space, the better. Yeah, especially with long distance trucking. But they were hoping to have hydrogen powered trucks and build out their own hydrogen network of not just seem like a daunting prospect financially and logistically, and they would get an awful lot of people backing them in order to do that because it's tough. Just like Tesla, they could start with pre prescribed routes between bottlers and distribution centers and stuff like that. Grocery stores and distribution centers that are unknown length and maybe not even too long, but it's just even had places that were going to fix them on the road, too. We even had a series of shops that were ready to fix them. Yeah, and also at the time, like, it really wasn't clear that even though this is just a few years ago, that battery electric semis, people weren't sure how viable that would be. So as we reported last week, the first deliveries of the Tesla semi are going to be on December 1. I think there are other big trucks out there, so we'll know soon that battery electric should work for semi truck. Now, last week, I touched on sort of this myth that goes around that land use of renewables is a bad thing. How can we possibly power grid? What are we going to do, cover every square inch of solar and wind turbines? And then I pointed out the fact, and this is the fact that there is more land use by oil and gas right now than what it would take to. Have a renewable energy in the world. So there's no recent studies. But I came across, and this is actually when I was making the TikTok video for that segment, I came across a study which I found interesting, and now it's already seven years old. It was published in 2015. It was peer reviewed and published in the scientific journal Science. And it estimated that 30 0 km² have been lost to oil and gas well pads, storage tanks and associated roads just in the period from 2000 to 2015, just in that 15 year period, 30,000 km² just for oil and gas. So the amount that that is the equivalent of lost range lands is equivalent of approximately 5 million animal units per month. I don't want to think about what that is. I think I know. And the amount of biomass lost in croplands is equivalent of 122,000,000 bushes of wheat, something we have here where we live. Lots of wheat. So the thing is, the 3 million land lost is likely, unlike renewables, long lasting and potentially permanent. Permanent, yes. Because this is toxic. What's left is toxic. Yeah. We mentioned a hydrogen plant that's trying to build on an old oil and gas, I don't know, what do they call it? A gray site or there's a brown site. Brownfield. They call it brown field. It's like a gas station, a corner gas station type of house. Where there was a corner gas station, that land is contaminated forever. Yeah, but if you put in an EV charging supercharger there, you take it out, it's fine. You take a wind turbine out, fine. Solar farm. You can not only have agriculture taking place under the solar panels, you take them out and it becomes a farm again or whatever you want. Disneyland. So the gas power plants themselves occupy a rather small landscape footprint. It says you must take into account that those power plants also require significant infrastructure to operate well pad, storage tanks, pipelines access roads and refineries, just to name a few. The pipeline behind my house goes on for many hundreds of kilometers and I can't imagine the hectares that it in itself takes up. But you cannot do anything on it. I know, because I get a pamphlet in the mail every ten days telling me I can't so much fart on it because they don't want me to. I can't bring in a back loader because I don't have an alleyway here. I can't bring in a small tractor, I can't bring in anything at all they don't want because I talked to them on the phone, because I get, you know how you dial before you dig while I do that. And guess who calls? The pipeline companies actually call when I do that, put out that request to put in my above ground swimming pool and yeah, they tell me you can't do anything like that. Nothing at all. So they kill the gopher. So the ledge is pointless. They mow it. They do go over with a tractor and mow it once a month. But other than that so the Department of Energy estimates the amount of land used by wind turbines would require 3200 square kilometers, or 790,000 acres by 2050 when we met our Paris climate targets. And that's roughly a 10th of the land used by oil and gas, which is yes, electricity could be coming from wind for a 10th of the land used by oil and gas. And that's just in the States, right? So the National Renewable Energy Lab, 1 Ha or two five acres is what you need per gigawatt hour of solar generation, if you want to talk solar now. So for 3 million Ha lost oil and gas in that 15 year period, you could put up solar power that would generate 75% of America's total annual electricity generation output. You can put it anywhere. You don't put on farmland. You can put on rooftops. You can run schools, factories, and you should be and I don't know why they're not. Remember, this is just oil and gas. This doesn't even talk about other fossil fuels like coal or entire mountaintops are removed. So that's my story on that. This is a clean energy show with Brian Stockton and James Winningham. All right, so Volkswagen this week. So we were talking before about Hyundai and Kia maybe not making that many battery electric vehicles, even though they're quite great. But I thought this was worth mentioning. We've mentioned Volkswagen's output before, but, yeah, Volkswagen is on track to make 500,000 EVs by the end of this year. So 500,000 output in a year, that's behind Tesla, which is going to be around 1.4 million. So just between those two companies, that's around 2 million battery electric vehicles. So this is starting to ramp up. Volkswagen is taking this seriously, and they're taking it so seriously, they've hired you and McGregor as their next spokesperson. And of course, we talked about that show that was on Apple TV called The Long Way Down. A long way up. Yeah. Great show. Excellent show. If anyone's interested, you and McGregor likes to do these tours on motorcycles. So that's the newest iteration of that show. I think there's been three seasons, and it's on Apple TV Plus. And they started at the tip of South America and drove up to California, I think it was, on electric motorcycles and with prototype rivian electric pickup trucks just for the scenery, but also to see if it could be done electric. And it turned out to be an awesome show. So, yes, clearly, Ewan McGregor is an EV enthusiast. He's a big Volkswagen enthusiast. He owns several Volkswagens that he's restored, including one that is a 1954 Beetle that he had converted to electric. So he drives a 54 electric Beetle around Los Angeles. And so, yeah, I think that's kind of fun. Yes. I will point out that there are three iterations of this series, but they started like 20 years ago. So when they flash back, he's very young and Same has a buddy that he takes with him. And they both like motorcycles and racing and stuff and live it on the edge. And it was very much a struggle with electricity in South America to charge a prototype Harley Davidson livewire before they became the earlier previous seasons are just like shot on kind of old standard definition video, so they don't look that great. But the newest season that's on Apple TV, it's all in HD, looks fantastic because it is essentially a travel log show. And I became fascinated with South America. What a beautiful continent, if I may. And they were able to shoot it in glorious HD with lots of drones and different things and the technology that is compact and fits in the motorcycle operated and unoperated. And then the first few episodes were the struggle to charge, and then it became more like logistics and things. And the Inexplicably went through Mexico on a school bus that they want to find. Don't think it was too dangerous. There was a nasty tourist murder going. Yeah, Ewan McGregor is a great guy. He's one of the few Hollywood stars I would like to have a beer with. You know, like, he just seems like a great guy, and most people aren't. I'm not. I wouldn't want to have a beer with me. I'm a terrible human being. Somebody flaws. But he seems to have everything worked out. Volkswagen promised such lofty things, right, that they were going to do this, and we were hoping they would cause in dieselgate. They've sort of abandoned everything and said, okay, we're going all into EVs. But are they really? And a lot of people were skeptical, but it seems like are you fairly comfortable that they are? Oh, yeah. I think 500,000 is an amazing figure to hit this year. It's not an easy thing to ramp up all those batteries and new platforms because it's better to start with a new platform than to convert a gas car to electric. So, yeah, Volkswagen is well on their way. When I saw you doing the story, I watched the Star Wars commercial with him, and it sort of he drives off in a Volkswagen ID buzz the Volkswagen EV version of their minibus van, which is by all accounts, horrendously overpriced, but also very cool. And if I was on a money tree, I would certainly have one of the driveway for the cool factor going to be available in Europe very soon, from what I recall. Yeah. Well, the Financial Times has a story on nuclear revival in that Westinghouse Electric, which is a US. Nuclear power company. It's being bought by a private equityback consortium in an almost $8 billion deal for four years. That's four years after it emerged from bankruptcy. So it was nuclear is bad going bankruptcy, not making money because of the war in Ukraine is, in their mind and their view, spurring fresh interest in an industry that had fallen out of investor favor. So we've seen how important energy is and nuclear is available now, but also they're partnering with a company that right here in our own province that doesn't have a lot of companies. We have a big multinational corporation called Chemical which mine uranium in the far north of our province province, you know, hours and hours and hours and hours away that we're into the wilderness where there's a weird little city called Uranium City. You wanted to make a film there once because it was like this abandoned mining town in the middle of nowhere. No, it's a fascinating story, if you want to kind of Google it. Uranium City. It was a whole city that was built around mining uranium, and thousands of people were living there at one point, but it's now been more or less abandoned. So there's a whole abandoned city up there that I don't know, I'd like to just go hang around. It's very interesting to look at it from the air because you see the aerial photos and there are what don't seem like dilapidated houses that are completely caved in because some little water thing got in there and then one thing led to another with an unoccupied house and then they all sort of collapsed and looks like it has 30 years left on the shingles. Kind of a weird image, actually. Yeah. So Chemical is apparently big on nuclear and which is why they are lobbying a few provincial governments in Canada like ours to go with small modular nuclear reactors as the solution and as a way to waste our money and prolong fossil fuels. So the purchasing of Westinghouse, I guess they make 440 nuclear reactors in the world, about half of them. So I don't know, they say it's the best market fundamentals we've seen in a while. I'm skeptical. I would not advance, I would not invest in that. I would not invest in a billion dollars because by the time you put a brick in the ground, I mean, forget about it. It's going to be over. So well, I'm pleased to bring back the tweet of the week. I've had a hard time finding one this week, so I had to go with a thread, I'm afraid. Usually I find an inspiring tweet, something that I really like, but this one, there's been a lot of climate protesters in the news that has made people uncomfortable throwing supine paintings and things like that, and it's become a part of the discussion. So aside, rezook somebody I follow on Twitter, energy Insider, clean Energy Insider, in support of the malign of these climate protesters, he says, we have triggered a once in a hundred million years climate change event. Government falls here on the world, doesn't appear to give a hoot about it or our future. Why? Well, let's read between the lines of what climate science is saying. The probability of 1.5 degrees heating compared to preindustrial times by 2100 is today about 99%. The probability of two degrees is 90%. The probability of four degrees or higher is 10%. And that, of course, is absolutely catastrophic. So it's like playing Russian roulette with a ten chamber gun and one bullet in it. And it's the future of humanity and life on Earth is at least temporarily going to be disrupted if that happens. So three degrees is unadaptable for most people and will result in tens or hundreds of millions of climate refugees. Four degrees or more implies in exile to high latitudes north Canada, Siberia, north New Zealand for millennia. That is the most depressing thing I've read in a long time. Remember that the probability four degrees is actually 10%. So now, if you are faced with these not unlikely outcomes, would you not throw soup at a goddamn painting or stop traffic or strike or block an interest to BP or Shell or Exxon oil terminals? That is his thoughts we like to hear from you on the Clean Energy show. Coming up next is what is it, Brian? It's the lightning round roll. Zoom through a bunch of headlines and get through the show real quick. Contact us right now. Get out, Japan. Get out. Your typewriter is firstname.lastname@example.org. And we have the Clean energy pod. That's our handle. Clean Energy Pod. One word on Twitter and TikTok. We've got a YouTube channel with special features, and we have a voicemail option online where you can leave us an online voicemail speak, pipe.com slash clean energy show. lighting round, fast paced look of the weekend clean energy news. Brian, the show's gone by fast. They all go by fast. That's how we're at 135 of them already. I don't know what's going on. Maybe the cocaine from the oil industry has gotten into my coffee in the morning or something. But offshore construction starts on Japan's first floating wind farm. It is, in total pretty small. Now, the biggest wind turbines that we often mention are 14, though, that those are not floating. So I don't think the floating works for turbines quite that big. But it's nice to see Japan is finally getting going with because, remember, they've got a deeper offshore, so they need to do the floating in a lot of cases there. Yeah. Jinko Solar has achieved 26.1% efficiency in their solar panels. This is not Perk solar panels, which we're used to, but NType top con solar panels. So the new record was confirmed by China's National Institute of Metrology. Is it Metrology? Metrology? Sure. Let's say that it's the science of measurement, Brian. And a word that I didn't previously know, because I don't measure things. So Perk adds a passivated film to the back of ordinary solar panels to absorb more light than may have passed the initial cell surface. This is how they get this higher efficiency. Now, the panels on our houses might be, what, 89% efficient or something? Maybe 20%, something like this is significantly higher for the same panel. And they seem to say that the cost will be very close to they're basically adding this ultra thin oxide layer on top as another barrier to contain a absorbed light. They're just trapping more light. And when you talk about bifacial panels picking up stuff on the bottom as well well, normal panels only pick up 70% of light in the bottom direction, but these pick up 80%. So that's a 10% gain, which is nothing to sneeze at if you are making a bifatial solar family farm, which sometimes apparently, can be vertical just to smooth out the curve of the power generation during the day. Yeah, I'm always excited about these advancements in solar panels. Female workforce share in the renewable energy sector, 32%. Oil and gas, 22%. So we're spreading out the jobs a bit better as we transition to renewable. Something to think about. Few markets are electrifying, quite like China, Brian, where EVs have gone from less than 1% of light commercial vehicle sales to 10% in the last ten years. At last, two years. Okay, that's fine. Two years, basically nothing, 10%. And this is like commercial vehicles are not like you and I. They're driving all day and they're bigger. The vehicles use more energy, so they're bigger and they drive all day. So this is a big impact on oil. And I expect very much that this is going to happen soon, because we see it every day in the headlines. New small commercial vehicles and trucks coming online that are electric. Oh, it's time for a CES fast fact. Yes, it costs about $1,300 to install a public EV charger on a lamp post. $1,300. You know, we talk about how we're going to deal with apartment owners and stuff like that. Yeah, that's not much. This is the whole kit and the bootle and the fact that it charges you, too. The whole billing system is built into it. $1,300 us. No. We have tons of cars that park on the street all day long, so why not give them an option to charge? And keep in mind, you use your own cord for stuff like this. It's basically a socket. In Europe, they bring their own cord. Audi wants its EVs to clean the air while they charge or drive. If I had a segment, the weird story of the week, this would be it. Brian this is weird. And by the way, I once saw a thing where they had a train that was going to carbon capture as it drove, but I lost the story. But instead of talking about the show about six months ago so audio wants to do this with their cars. The vehicles will be equipped with the systems of filters particles out of the air. This is a test as an experiment. They'll do it passively when they're driving it and actively with a fan when they're charging. And they're just going to take particles out of the air through I don't know. It's not going to make a difference. It's going to add cost to the car. Why are they doing this, Brian? Why? It seems like the dumbest thing ever. Pennsylvania State University researchers develop ten minute charging method. Now, we hear about this stuff all the time, and we don't mention it on the show. Why? Because we don't know if it's real or not. However, this was published in the journal nature, which is the journal. It's a tough journal. This is no bigger journal than nature. As far as I love it. It's my favorite journal. Absolutely. They have that written on the cover. Brian Starship's favorite journal. And it's only when I mention it because adding a thin layer of nickel to the battery, which is also why I mention it, because it's not a huge, weird thing that may or may not work right. It's a minor thing that is actually helping it cool the battery. Something like Tesla might develop something like that while they're adding a thin layer of nickel in the spooling to help with the cooling. And that means that they can charge in 10 minutes. So that might be a thing. Okay, it might be a thing, yeah. I mean, it might potentially add too much cost because nickel is one of the more expensive materials for batteries, but we'll see. Oh, it's another CAS. Fast fact. All of the lithium mine last year would last just one month. In 2041 month, all the lithium mine last year would last one month. And in 2050, that magical year where we have to get to zero, it would last two weeks. So this is based on, I guess, current projections of how much lithium we're going to need to put into batteries and such in 20 years. It could be wrong. We could be on to batteries that don't require any lithium by then. I'm hoping it's possible, especially for grid and stuff like that. Electric miners are cutting CO2 emissions in half by switching to electric vehicles. So I know that mining was ripe for electric vehicles because you have to clean the air as you go down to the mines. That's an issue to have a diesel truck running or equipment. So if you electrify it and you throw out a solar farm, even better. No. There was a story this week about a hockey rank somewhere switching to electric powered zambonies to clean the ice. If you've ever been in a hockey rink, it's ridiculous. Like, they have these gas powered Zambonies driving around, especially in a smaller community size rink. The fumes are ridiculous. We shouldn't be breathing in those fumes. And it's the same thing with mining. Like, you don't want to be burning fossil fuels down in a mine. You want clean battery, electric. And like every decent Canadian, Brine was born on the blue line of a hi suki rank, weren't you, back in the day, many years ago? Many, many years ago, yeah. But you know what surprises me, though, is it's half the emissions from mining can come from electric fine. The vehicles. That's really good. I didn't know that it would be that great because that's easy. And by the way, we've seen even years ago, early in the podcast, giant super sized trucks that are electrified, that are going up and down, coal mines that just completely recharge on the way down. And they don't even have to charge during the day. They just regenerate. Going down with the regenerative. Branking by dad, three scored five stars in the Euro NCAP safety test. Now, the reason why I bring this up is because I've often pondered with you on the show, what are the Chinese cars going to be like when they come? Are they going to be safe? Now, that's a bit of maybe an unwanted, undeserved prejudice that is coming from bad Chinese manufacturing equality from past decades in the eighties and 90s. But then a lot of people said that about the Koreans. And actually the Korean cars weren't great at first, but they became quite they're among the top reliable cars now. They're great. So this is the first sort of indication that I've seen that the Chinese cars can do and will strive to have high safety ratings because we're all in North America here going to be craving good, safe cars. That affected my buying decision last time. Oh, another fast fact. US. Wind power currently generates enough electricity to serve the equivalent of 43 million American homes. That's right. Now, already just with wind power. Just with wind power. That's what it's capable of. At its best case scenario from carbon tracker, new findings from Rised Energy show that 2022 capital spending on wind and solar could hit almost half a trillion dollars, and that would eclipse the 446,000,000,000 for upstream oil and gas production. So this is kind of the first time that the capital spending has switched from bad to good. And they say it's not going back, that this trend will continue quite rapidly going forward. Absolutely. One last story for you, Brian, the World Meleeurological Organization, rather, is that occurrences of severe weather disrupting the operation of nuclear power plants increased fivefold in the last three decades between 19 92,019, with a notable acceleration since 2009, something that we've been mentioning on the show that I found quite surprising. And yes, climate change screwing things up already. Yeah, extreme weather is not great for nuclear power plants. And that is our time for this week. I mean, we could go on forever, but my throat will start to bleed very shortly. Brian will pass out. I've got a cold. He's got to be barely alive, man. He's probably got some sort of new version of COVID that can't be detected. That's what I think. It's not a cold. We'll hope you're here for next week's show, so we'd love to hear from you. Remember, clean energy email@example.com, twitter, TikTok, yada yada, yada. Leave us a voicemail. And if you're new to the show, remember subscribe on your podcast app, because we have new shows every week and you wouldn't want to miss that. So we'll see you next time. See you next week.
10/05/22 - Dr. Jack Stockwell, www.forbiddendoctor.com & www.jackstockwell.com Phone: 866-867-5070. Included in this podcast: Dr. Jack explains why we don't see as many cases of the flu in the spring and summer, where to go to get the Vitamin D that we don't get in the fall and winter. Finally, Dr. Jack gives you some key words to help you avoid the flu: sleep, laughter, bone broth, Echinacea, healthy foods, liver, raw milk, sardines, cranberries, extra virgin olive oil and more.
Heute Nachmittag geht es weiter mit einer neuen Ausgabe der Rubrik “To Infinity and Beyond – der Podcast rund um Blockchain, Web 3.0, Krypto und NFT”. Gemeinsam mit den Kryptoenthusiasten Kerstin Eismann, Daniel Höpfner und nun auch Romina Bungert spricht Jan heute über die neuesten Entwicklungen in der Krypto und Blockchain-Welt: - Die beiden Schwestern und Tennisspielerinnen Venus und Serena Williams investieren in die Social-Trading-App Shares - Der CFO von OpenSea, Brian Roberts, hat den NFT-Marktplatz verlassen - Hacker haben der Kryptowährungsbörse Binance mindestens 100 Millionen US-Dollar mittels Cross-Chain-Bridge-Hack entwendet - Die U.S. Securities and Exchange Commission (SEC) erhebt Anklage gegen Kim Kardashian wegen unrechtmäßiger Werbung über EMAX-Token von EthereumMax - Der VC Bessemer möchte in Kryptowährung investieren und setzt dabei auf auf ein dezentralisiertes Netzwerk von Scouts bei der Suche - Sardine, das Startup welches Nutzerdaten in der Krypto- und Fintech-Branche überprüft um Betrug zu erkennen, erhält in einer Finanzierungsrunde 51,5 Millionen US-Dollar unter der Leitung des Growth Fund von Andreessen Horowitz (a16z) Werbepartner: ROQ: Gehe jetzt auf roq.tech/daily und erhalte die komplette Plattform 3 Monate lang for free.
Jen Abreu is the founder of Redemption Row California Jen's website link: www.redemptionrowcalifornia.com Online press event on Wednesday, 28th Sept, by Angela Berry and Jen Sirhan was granted parole but Governor Gavin Newsom reversed the parole board's recommendation Phone call message from Sirhan Sirhan The Pantry Reject Penal Code 3041.2 Sign the petition here Sirhan going before another parole board on March 1st, 2023 Most Americans are heavily propagandized and so they don't think critically Part B: Walter Herbst; beginning at 23:45 Walter Herbst is the author of It Did Not Start with JFK: The Decades of Events That Led to the Assassination of John F Kennedy It Did Not Start with JFK: Vol 1: Paperback, Kindle It Did Not Start with JFK: Vol 2: Paperback, Kindle Both of these books are available on kindle unlimited subscription program For the interview regarding volume 1 of Herbst's book, please listen to episode 1109 Walter's website: www.herbstbooks.com George Kennan's policy of containment of Soviet expansion during the Cold War Lee Harvey Oswald at New Orleans Rose Cherami warned about the JFK assassination before it happened Guy Banister was part of the organization Friends of Democratic Cuba New Orleans was a hotbed of anti-Soviet and anti-Castro activities Oswald's fellow marine Kerry Thornley Second wallet found at the Tippit shooting Video: Oswald stunned to learn that he's charged with killing JFK (press conference) What the Warren Commission said happened could not have happened June Cobb translated The Shark and the Sardines into English June was a confidential informant for the FBN (Federal Bureau of Narcotics), and then later worked with the CIA The defector who wasn't !! What was Oswald doing among the White Russian community? Oswald's time in the Soviet Union Throughout his life, Oswlad seems to know things he shouldn't know Walter's email address: firstname.lastname@example.org Walter's facebook profile Walter is currently working on Vol 3 of the book series
On today's episode of All in the Industry®, Shari Bayer's guest is Anthony Giglio, a wine and spirits authority, writer, educator and raconteur who has motivated countless imbibers to trust their own tastes and relax the rules. He has appeared as a guest on NBC's Today Show, Food Network, CNBC, and FOX Business News, and has been invited to speak at food and wine festivals and events around the world. Currently serving as wine reporter for CBS News Radio, Anthony's writing has been featured in publications like New York Magazine, Esquire, Every Day With Rachel Ray, Travel + Leisure, and more. He is the Wine Director for the American Express Centurion Global Lounge Networks, a longtime Contributing Editor to Food & Wine Magazine, and the author of 12 books on wine, cocktails and travel, including the annual Food & Wine Wine Guide. Today's show also features Shari's PR tip to have fun while learning; Speed Round; Industry News Discussion on Martha Stewart's new restaurant in Las Vegas; and Shari's Solo Dining experience at Joe's of Avenue U, a Brooklyn institution serving up traditional Sicilian-Palermitano cuisine in NYC.Photo Courtesy of Anthony Giglio.Listen at Heritage Radio Network; subscribe/rate/review our show at iTunes, Stitcher or Spotify. Follow us @allindustry. Thanks for being a part of All in the Industry®. Heritage Radio Network is a listener supported nonprofit podcast network. Support All in the Industry by becoming a member!All in the Industry is Powered by Simplecast.
Get 20% OFF @manscaped + Free Shipping with promo code PSH at MANSCAPED.com! #ad #manscapedpod HAPPY MONDAY! PEYTON HAS THE FORBIDDEN COFFEE SO YOU KNOW IT'S GOING TO BE A WILD EPISODE! F OLLOW PEYTON: https://instagram.com/psh8?igshid=ZDg1NjBiNjg= JOIN THE DISCORD: https://discord.gg/V5WYhSte2R GRAB SOME MERCH: https://www.youshouldknowstudios.com/shop 0:00 Thank you/Announcement 3:49 Best Grooming Option 5:12 Cam joins 10:38 Peyton's Nasty Car 13:32 the worst stutter ever 16:36 The evolution of Peyton's weirdness 19:50 The worst Heckle we've experienced 25:54 Horrific Driver license Test 33:18 Peyton's Apartment FLOODED 41:44 TRYING SARDINES 51:25 ANNOUNCEMENT
In this conversation, we chat with Soups Ranjan, the co-founder and CEO of Sardine.AI, a VC funded company with the mission to “confidently load money into a digital wallet”, where Sardine takes care of fraud and compliance issues related to money movement and instantly funds the money in the wallet. Prior to founding Sardine, Soups was head of crypto for Revolut and head of data & risk for Coinbase. He has held roles in cyber security and AI/Machine Learning at many Silicon Valley companies over the last 15 years. Soups also holds a PhD in Electrical and Computer Engineering from Rice Univ where his thesis was on preventing application layer DDoS attacks. One of his lifelong passions is matching wits against fraudsters and he founded a popular risk community called RiskSalon that allowed many companies to learn from each other.
Today, I am blessed to have here with me Dr. Matt Dawson. He is an emergency medicine physician, he has won national awards for education and innovation, published two iBooks which reached #1 on iTunes in the medical category, created apps, produced videos. Currently, he is the founder & CEO of a genomics-based personalized medicine company called Wild Health. In this episode, Dr. Matt Dawson explains why DNA is not your destiny; in fact, your lifestyle choices have so much more to do with your health than you think. Dr. Dawson explains how genes mixed with diet can affect your inflammatory markers and inform which diet choices would be best for you. We chat all about getting personalized healthcare driven by your genetics and how to determine optimal sleep conditions for energy and longevity. Tune in as we talk about the mental health benefits of exercise, why sardines are a superfood, and what universal truths all health experts can agree on. Get 20% off Wild Health services. Use the coupon code AZADI at checkout. https://www.wildhealth.com/
In this month's Investing in Identity series, we discuss the latest movers and shakers in fraud and fintech and take an analytical look at the digital identity trends that are best positioned for deal activity this fall. The agenda includes: Sardine, a leading provider of fraud, compliance, and instant settlement solutions raises a $51.5MM Series B led by Andreessen Horowitz Alloy, an ID verification platform for banks and fintech companies, receives $52MM in additional funding to accelerate growth and global expansion We're seeing record levels of accumulated dry powder. Although there's been a recent slowdown in deployment, once the market resets, how will VCs put their money to work?
Bitcoin is up slightly at $19,171 Ethereum is down .5% at $1348 Binance Coin up 2% at $269 Iran to test digital Rial. a16z leading $51M round for Sardine. Coin98 unveils stablecoin CUSD Revolut expands US offerings with 29 tokens. DC Comics syncs with Funko for physical/digital release.
Have you ever tried making a recipe and realized you didn't have all the ingredients?In this stage not only were the Karmie brothers missing some ingredients, but they were missing the main course.As Brian and Dale fight to stay afloat amidst the fall of Astrolawn, losing their team, and having no product to fulfill orders, they begin searching for the missing ingredients needed to sustain their business: quality products and a quality team. Instead of jumping at the first option to fulfill their needs, the Karmie brothers seek out people and products that manifested what they wanted their business to be down the road. So if you are missing some ingredients, or even the main course, will you have the patience and the vision to wait for the right ingredients? Will you maintain your high standards and pursue the best end result? Or will you settle for the first ingredient you find to fit the recipe?It's time to see the bigger vision and start building for what you want to be in the future.Welcome back to Impact Without Limits. Episode Highlights: Staying in the game without a supplier.Getting creative to stay in business.Building a team that represents our identity..Seeing a bigger vision. Building based on what you want to be vs not who you are in the moment.Sardines vs salmon.Takeaway: Find creative ways to develop alternate solutions. If you're not growing you're dyingYou have to keep in motion and keep looking ahead. Plan for better days.Apply the lessons your failures have taught you.Links Mentioned in Episode/Find More on ForeverLawn:www.foreverlawn.comInstagram: @foreverlawnincGet Grass Without Limits HereVisit our show notes page HERESubscribe to Our Newsletter HERE
Mitchell Allen always knew he wanted to be a chef. It started going to a French culinary school and then developing his skills as an intern at the famous, Bouchon in Napa Valley. Ever since, he has worked for Roys in Scottsdale, Adega in Denver and 40 Sardines in Leawood. Chef Mitchell has worked years as a restaurant chef, caterer, sommelier, and as a private chef. In California, he worked as a private chef for celebrities such as Christina Aguilera in Los Angeles and Kobe Bryant in Newport Beach. Chef Mitchell's goal is to provide a culinary experience that is unparalleled with anything my clients have experienced in the past, including professional service, attention to detail, and creative food from all over the globe.
“Blood, Sweat, and Cheers” is a biography by John Crowther covering the wild and zany lives of Butch Miller and Luke Williams! And on this week's Spotlight the Can Crushers welcome the author as well as one half of the Bushwhackers, Butch Miller! Butch covers his time in various territories as a member of the hardcore Sheepherders, in Montreal as the New Zealand Kiwis, the WWE, and wrestling the independents after their WWE run! Hear about the origins of the Bushwhacker walk, the sardines, and the one time licking a fan made Butch lose his lunch! And you won't believe the gimmick Luke Williams had before coming to North America! Back the book now by clicking the Kickstarter link! http://kck.st/3c7dHw4Collar X Elbow - The Wrestling Brand Use promo code CanCrushers to save 10% off your order!Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.Support the show
They opened the show discussing the return of Bryce Harper, and about the excitement he may bring back to the ballpark, before also getting into the Zack Wheeler injury (0:00). They discuss what the lineup should look like now that Harper is back (13:04). They take some calls, and also talk about the state of the MLB, and the friction between old school vs new school Baseball fans (22:54). They take some calls while continuing the conversation about Harper's return (42:33). Next they react to tonight's, and the surprise move of putting Bryce Harper in the cleanup spot, and keeping Alec Bohm batting 3rd (55:14). They take some calls, discuss the excitement from Harper's game down in AAA, and then it's time for What's Brewing with Jen where Jen Scordo reports on 3 recent and interesting news stories (1:03:59). They take more calls, and continue to discuss the Phillies lineup tonight after some listeners say they don't like it (1:26:50). As they will every week, they tried a new food item. Today it was Sardines, and Ricky was not happy with it (1:37:40). Scott Lauber joins the show to discuss the return of Bryce Harper, the new lineup, and other Phillies topics, and then continue the Phillies discussion after the interview (1:47:36). They continue the Phillies conversation, talk about a College Football game in Dublin, and take some calls (2:08:05). They discuss the Zack Wheeler injury and if there is a reason to be concerned, and then close out the show with the Question of the Day (2:28:11).
Jasleen Kaur, an investor at Nyca Partners, talks about how she evaluates potential investments across wealth tech, SMB technology, and ESG areas. Jasleen advises founders on how to treat regulation during the very early stages of building their startups. She also gives her views on how overvaluation is affecting the VC/startups ecosystem.In this episode, you'll learn:5:49 Is early-stage investing harder than later-stage investing?8:34 Don't be afraid to ‘dumb it down' when explaining what your company does.15:58 Do founders need to worry about regulations in the seed and series A stages?19:14 Fundamental things the overvaluation game is missing21:18 You are not necessarily subject to the current downturn if…The non-profit organization Jasleen is passionate about: Curry Senior Center San FranciscoAbout Guest SpeakerJasleen Kaur is a Principal at Nyca Partners. Prior to joining Nyca, Jasleen was a Principal at CE Innovation Capital, focused on investing in Fintech and Enterprise Software, and prior to that worked at JPMorgan in the Technology Investment Banking Group. She has worked across both New York and San Francisco throughout her career. About Nyca PartnersNyca Partners is a New York-based venture capital and advisory firm that focuses on the fintech sector. Nyca connects innovative companies to financial institutions and technology companies as well as entrepreneurs, VCs, and its strategic Limited Partner base.Portfolio companies include April, IMTC, Fidel API, RenoFi, Cowbell, Propel, Truv, Sardine, Additional Wealth, Tint.ai among others.Next EpisodeIn our next episode, we invite Mike Smerklo, co-founder and managing director at Next Coast Ventures, to share his journey and lessons learned through his experiences as an entrepreneur and now an investor.Subscribe to our podcast and stay tuned for our next episode. Follow Us: Twitter | Linkedin | Instagram | Facebook