Podcasts about Semin

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JE Notícias
Ministra dos Negócios Estrangeiros da Alemanha e diretor da OIM na reunião anual de embaixadores em Lisboa | O Jornal Económico

JE Notícias

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 3, 2023 1:01


O programa do Seminário Diplomático de 2023, que decorre esta quarta e quinta-feira em Lisboa, divulgado pelo Ministério dos negócios estrangeiros, confirma a participação da chefe da diplomacia alemã no primeiro dia de trabalhos.

Sintonia do Vale FM
Padre Mayron Alexandre, Reitor do Seminário Propedêutico Sagrada Família comenta o falecimento de Bento XVI

Sintonia do Vale FM

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 7:49


Padre Mayron Alexandre, Reitor do Seminário Propedêutico Sagrada Família comenta o falecimento do Papa Emérito Bento XVI

Sintonia do Vale FM
Padre Sérgio Brandão, Reitor do Seminário Santo Oscar Romero comenta o Papa Bento XVI

Sintonia do Vale FM

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 1:31


Padre Sérgio Brandão, Reitor do Seminário Santo Oscar Romero comenta o Papa Bento XVI Foto: Vatican Media

TEOmídia Cast
#106 - Missão Portugal

TEOmídia Cast

Play Episode Listen Later Jan 2, 2023 87:42


Conheça os desafios, preconceitos e dificuldades que um pastor português enfrenta em sua terra natal para a pregação fiel das Escrituras Sagradas. Mais que conhecer, participe desse importante desafio ouvindo o podcast.

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL
VIVÊNCIAS #20 - Viva seu sonho de coração aberto

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 62:50


Final de ano chegando, sensação de reflexão paira no ar, nos lembramos de tudo que vivemos e realizamos, e começamos a desenhar em nossa mente os sonhos e planos para o ano vindouro. Por isso, queremos dizer o seguinte para você: abra seu coração para realizar seus sonhos! E viva seu sonho de coração aberto! E para nos ajudar a manter o foco em nossos ideais, os Preletores Iara Regina Colombo e Milton Hitoshi Suga conversam com o Preletor em Grau Máster Romeu Pace Filho, que nos conta pouco de sua história e compartilha vivências de como conseguiu realizar seus objetivos. Que tal finalizarmos o ano de 2022 com ainda mais inspiração? Então vem escutar mais um episódio do SNICAST Vivências! Citações: Livro O Livro dos Jovens Livro Reconstruindo a Vida Humana Livro Sutras Sagradas Livro Caderneta de Milagres (Tarefa do mês) Encontre a Regional mais próxima de você e participe das nossas atividades presenciais: www.sni.org.br/ondeencontrar Compartilhe suas vivências conosco pelo e-mail: snicast@sni.org.br Participe de um Seminário em uma das Academias da Seicho-No-Ie! Saiba mais em: www.sni.org.br/seminarios

CNC: 75 ANOS NAS ARTES, NAS LETRAS E NAS IDEIAS
Diálogo de Culturas - Judeus e Árabes na Península Ibérica - programa na TSF, janeiro 1993

CNC: 75 ANOS NAS ARTES, NAS LETRAS E NAS IDEIAS

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 30, 2022 38:06


Judeus e Árabes na Península Ibérica foi um Seminário organizado pelo Centro Nacional de Cultura e pela Comissão Nacional a Unesco no convento da Orada, em Monsaraz, em janeiro de 1993. Contou com intervenções de académicos, investigadores, jornalistas e representantes das comunidades islâmica e israelita na Europa. Aqui publicamos o programa de Manuel Vilas Boas e Paulo Canto e Castro, emitido na TSF em 29 de janeiro de 1993.

Rádio PT
LULA PRESIDENTE - DA PERSEGUIÇÃO POLÍTICA À ESPERANÇA RENOVADA - Eps 05 - (23-12-22)

Rádio PT

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 23, 2022 2:04


Neste episódio, Lula passa a montar um movimento de redemocratização do país. Na época, pesquisas indicavam o desejo da população da volta de Lula à presidência. Lula afirmou, durante participação no Seminário Resistência, Travessia e Esperança, que entre aspas “Eu tenho de ser o candidato de um movimento que ultrapasse as fronteiras do PT”. Confira essa edição nas redes do PT e na Rádio PT. radio.pt.org.br

Sintonia do Vale FM
Diocese em Destaque: Seminaristas se despedem do Seminário Propedêutico com Santa Missa

Sintonia do Vale FM

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 3:46


Segunda-feira, dia 19 de dezembro de 2022.

Natura la usa ta #podcast
Semințele care spun povești // În vizită la Casa Semințelor

Natura la usa ta #podcast

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 19, 2022 22:42


Știați că și semințele spun povești? Dacă nu ne credeți pe cuvânt, căutați-i pe cei de la casa-semintelor.ro, care salvează soiuri tradiționale de roșii, dovlecei, fasole sau porumb care se cultivau cândva la țară. Cum populația rurală a României scade într-un ritm tot mai accelerat, dispar și numeroase soiuri locale, cultivate cu drag și trudă de bunicii și străbunicii noștri. Până acum, cei de la au Casa Semințelor au înmagazinat și distribuit peste 450 de soiuri de plante. De multe ori, merg chiar ei în sate și caută din poartă în poartă veritabile comori vii, puse la păstrare de bătrâni tot mai singuri. Alteori, nepoții sau copiii sunt cei care dau peste pagina de Facebook ori site-ul celor de la Casa Semințelor și îi pun în legătură cu bunicii de la țară, dornici să dea mai departe prețioasele semințe pe care, de multe ori, nu mai au puterea să le sădească singuri. A fost o plăcere să stăm de vorbă cu Adina Moise, fondator Casa Semințelor, și Emil Zorilă, specialist permacultură. În teorie, am vorbit despre legume, fructe, cereale și flori. În practică, am vorbit despre lumi care se încăpățânează să nu dispară. ..... Urmărește-ne și aici: Instagram: https://bit.ly/2JksIfX Facebook APNV: https://bit.ly/3og2CJz Facebook Rețeaua pentru Natură Urbană: https://www.facebook.com/ReteauaPentruNaturaUrbana Website: https://bit.ly/3mAkAGj Natura la ușa ta este un #podcast realizat de Asociația Parcul Natural Văcărești. Sunet: Electric Brother https://www.youtube.com/user/electric Grafică și montaj: Kuantum Studio Proiectul este derulat de Asociația Parcul Natural Văcărești în parteneriat cu Asociația Societatea Organizată Sustenabil S.O.S - SOS Parcul Est, Asociația Societatea Carpatină Ardeleană (EKE) Satu Mare, Fundația Centrul de Ecologie Montana, Asociația Funky Citizens, Excelsior Arad, EcoTop Oradea, Asociația Walden, Asociația Bio-Team, Societatea Ornitologică Română - Filiala Iași și Asociația Ruralis, și beneficiază de o finanțare în valoare de 224,136 euro, prin programul Active Citizens Fund - Romania, finanțat de Islanda, Liechtenstein și Norvegia prin Granturile SEE 2014-2021. Conținutul acestui material nu reprezintă în mod necesar poziția oficială a Granturilor SEE și Norvegiene 2014-2021; pentru mai multe informații accesați www.eeagrants.org. Lucrăm împreună pentru o Europă verde, competitivă și incluzivă! #podcast #NaturaLaUsaTa #BiodiversitateUrbana #ReteauaPentruNaturaUrbana #haide #ActiveCitizensFund #Romania #ActiveCitizens #EEAandNorwayGrants

Notícias MP
MPAC e parceiros realizam o I Seminário Estadual de Promoção de Equidade em Direitos Humanos e Saúde

Notícias MP

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 17, 2022 1:03


O Ministério Público do Estado do Acre (MPAC), em parceria com a Secretaria de Estado de Saúde do Acre (Sesacre) e Secretaria de Estado e Assistência Social, Direitos Humanos e Políticas para as Mulheres (SEASDHM), realizaram nesta sexta-feira, 16, o I seminário Estadual de Promoção de Equidade em Direitos Humanos e Saúde. O evento aconteceu na Organização em Central de Atendimentos (OCA).

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Discurso: Parte 2 do Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 55:24


Discurso: Parte 2 do Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22 by Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Web Rádio Censura Livre
I SEMINÁRIO PAULO FREIRE (15/12)

Web Rádio Censura Livre

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 75:26


XII Semana Acadêmica do IFRJ – Campus Arraial do Cabo, 14 a 16 de dezembro de 2022 Organização: Coletivo Casulo e GEPECD – Grupo de Estudos e Pesquisas Educação, Culturas e Decolonialidade Coordenação geral: Sérgio Oliveira, Luiz Claudio da Silva, Ortélia Moraes e Ricardo Costa Docente do IFRJ responsável: Ricardo Costa Momento 02 – Dia 15/12/22 - quinta-feira, das 15h40min às 17h40min. Videoconferência: “A relação entre Paulo Freire e Amílcar Cabral na construção de um projeto de educação popular na Guiné-Bissau.” Palestrante convidado: Prof. Dr. Huco Monteiro, docente da Universidade Colinas de Boé, Guiné-Bissau. Investigador sénior do Instituto Nacional de Estudos e Pesquisa, escritor e poeta.

Radio Wave
Studovna: „Každé psaní začíná čtením.“ Jak zvládnout seminárku, bakalářku nebo diplomku?

Radio Wave

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 21:44


Ve Studovně jsme s vysokoškolským pedagogem a mentorem Pavlem Semerádem probrali tipy, jak si psaní prací usnadnit, ale zároveň dodržet všechny požadavky. Jak si poradit s citacemi a vyhnout se plagiátorství? Jak poznat kvalitní zdroj? A proč akademici nemají rádi Wikipedii?

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Discurso: Gov. Rodrigo Garcia no Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 13:06


Discurso: Gov. Rodrigo Garcia no Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22 by Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Discurso: Parte 1 do Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 15, 2022 49:08


Discurso: Parte 1 do Seminário 'Infraestrutura como chave do desenvolvimento' - 15.12.22 by Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Kultūras Rondo
Latvijas Arhitektūras gada balvas projekti Daugavpilī un "Jaunais Eiropas Bauhaus"

Kultūras Rondo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 21:10


Ieskats Latvijas Arhitektūras gada balvas ieguvēju projektos, iespēja klātienē iepazīt Daugavpils cietokšņa pulvera noliktavas un inženierarsenāla restaurācijā paveikto. Apmeklēt Daugavpils dizaina un mākslas vidusskolu "Saules skola". Uzzināt, kas ir "Jaunais Eiropas Bauhaus" un kādas iespējas tas paver, to visu bija iespējams pieredzēt seminārā "Pietura "Daugavpils"", ko organizēja Latvijas Arhitektu savienības "Jaunā Eiropas Bauhaus" kontaktpunkts. "Pietura "Daugavpils"" – tāds nosaukums semināram, kas arhitektūras nozares profesionāļus pulcē Marka Rotko mākslas centra konferenču zālē. Klātesošos uzrunā Ieva  Zībārte, semināru cikla kuratore, "Jaunā Eiropas Bauhaus" Latvijas kontaktpunkta vadītāja. Semināra atslēgas vārdi: Koprade. Mantojuma transformācija. Izglītība. Mājoklis  – tie ir arī "Jaunā Eiropas Bauhaus" interešu lokā. Par jauno iniciatīvu, par tās finansējuma avotiem un rašanās apstākļiem informē Eiropas Parlamenta deputāte Dace Melbārde, neslēpjot arī pārmetumus par "Jaunā Eiropas Bauhaus" uzspiešanu no augšas, jo savulaik "Bauhaus" kā mākslas virziens radās pretēji – nāca no radošajiem cilvēkiem. Tās pamatideja bija apvienot arhitektūru, mākslu un amatnieku radošos spēkus un zināšanas, seminārā Ieva Zībārte uzsvēra. Pēc semināra seko arhitektūras ekskursija atjaunotajās  Daugavpils cietokšņa ēkās ar uzņēmuma REM PRO arhitekti Ilzi Ratnieci un „Konvents” vadītāju Pēteri Blūmu. Pie „Martinsona mājas”, kas izvietota bijušajā Daugavpils cietokšņa šaujampulvera noliktavā, Ilze Ratniece vispirms  par apkārtnes labiekārtošanu. Izejam cauri keramiķa Pētera Martinsona ekspozīcijai,  mākslinieks bija daugavpilietis un pēc izglītības arhitekts. Pa Imperatora ielu dodamies uz Daugavpils cietokšņa inženierarsenālu, netālu no tā bēdīgā stāvoklī jezuītu klosteris, vecākā ēka Daugavpils cietoksnī. Dienas noslēgumā dodamies uz Daugavpils Dizaina un mākslas vidusskolu „Saules skola”, direktore Inguna Kokina izrāda gan jauno, gan veco korpusu ar mūsdienīgām klasēm, kur audzēkņi apgūst apģērba, foto, interjera, koka, multimediju  dizainu un daudz ko citu. Arhitektus interesē „Saules skolas” fasādes siena (skolas apbūves kompleksa autors "MARK" arhitekti). Dienu noslēdzam skolā un tas ir zīmīgi, jo savulaik Bauhaus daudz uzmanības veltīja izglītībai, par "Jaunā Eiropas Bauhaus" iecerēm vēlreiz iztaujāju Latvijas kontaktpunkta vadītāju Ievu Zībārti. Noslēdzot arhitektūras ekskursiju, Ieva Zībārte piebilda, ja Daugavpils arhitektūru vēlme izzināt vēl plašāk, to būs iespējams, jo  nākamgad  Pasaules arhitektūras dienas notiks tieši šeit Daugavpilī.

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Discurso: Gov Rodrigo Garcia no Seminário de Políticas Públicas do Estado - 14.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 5:43


Discurso: Gov Rodrigo Garcia no Seminário de Políticas Públicas do Estado - 14.12.22 by Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Discurso: Sec. Hubert Alqueres no Seminário de Políticas Públicas do Estado - 14.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 17:39


Discurso: Sec. Hubert Alqueres no Seminário de Políticas Públicas do Estado - 14.12.22 by Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Governo do Estado de São Paulo
Coletiva: Gov. Rodrigo Garcia no Seminário de Políticas Públicas do Estado - 14.12.22

Governo do Estado de São Paulo

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 14, 2022 1:46


Seminário de Políticas Públicas da Secretaria de Estado da Educação e Entrega de Ônibus Escolares.

Painel Eletrônico
Seminário discute diversidade e equidade na gestão pública

Painel Eletrônico

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 12, 2022


Deixar o Mundo Melhor
José Milhazes

Deixar o Mundo Melhor

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 9, 2022 51:50


Nasceu na Póvoa de Varzim a 2 de outubro de 1958, quando era criança queria ser padre missionário, frequentou o Seminário dos Combonianos durante três anos, mas um dia teve um sonho com Deus e Deus mandou-o sair do seminário: "Obedeci ao que Deus mandou., no dia seguinte fiz as malas e fui-me embora". O 25 de Abril de 1974 já tinha acontecido quando José Manuel Milhazes Pinto se matriculou no Liceu Eça de Queirós e aderiu à União dos Estudantes Comunistas. A militante do PCP, Helena Medina - mãe do ministro Fernando Medina - abriu-lhe a porta de um novo sonho, quando lhe perguntou se queria ir estudar para um país socialista. O rapaz aceitou sem hesitar e sem saber qual seria o destino. Fez a mala e partiu para Moscovo "no dia 10 de setembro de 1977, com a ideia de que seria possível construir uma sociedade melhor". Não encontrou o paraíso em Moscovo, mas conheceu a mulher com quem casou numa festa na residência de estudantes: "Só por isso valeu a pena ter ido para a União Soviética". Licenciou-se em História, estudou marxismo científico, assistiu ao colapso da União Soviética e, por causa do jornalismo, viveu na Rússia até 2015, ano em que regressou a Portugal. Passou uns maus bocados porque o trabalho escasseava e "tinha de dar de comer à família", mas a sorte bafejou-o no difícil ano de 2022, dez dias antes de começar a guerra da Ucrânia: "Publiquei "A Mais Breve História da Rússia", que deveria ter saído mais cedo, mas atrasou por causa da pandemia. Acabou por sair no momento certo, e fiquei muito surpreendido quando vi o livro no top durante muitas semanas". Ao sucesso do livro sucedeu-se o do programa que faz na SIC com Nuno Rogeiro e, aos 64 anos, o jornalista das barbas espessas e voz tonitruante começou uma nova etapa do seu caminho.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Notícias MP
MPAC realiza seminário para discutir desinformação sobre vacinas

Notícias MP

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2022 0:53


O Ministério Público do Estado do Acre (MPAC) realizou, nesta quarta-feira, 7, o seminário “Os desafios do Ministério Público brasileiro diante do cenário de desinformação sobre a vacinação”. O evento discutiu o combate às informações falsas a respeito das vacinas e contou com palestras dos pesquisadores Dra. Natalia Pasternak e Dr. Wanderson Oliveira e da coordenadora do Programa Nacional de Imunização, Renata Quiles.

Notícias MP
MPAC promove I Seminário Estadual sobre a Lei 13.431-17

Notícias MP

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 8, 2022 1:12


O Ministério Público do Estado do Acre (MPAC), por meio do Centro de Apoio Operacional (Caop) de Defesa da Criança e do Adolescente e Execução de Medida Socioeducativa, em parceria com o Conselho Estadual dos Direitos das Crianças e do Adolescente (CEDCA), realizou nesta segunda-feira, 5, a abertura do I Seminário Estadual sobre a Lei 13.431/17.

E eu com isso?
#196 Sigd: o feriado judaico etíope

E eu com isso?

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 7, 2022 44:41


Você já ouviu falar no Sigd? Esse é o termo em aramaico que dá nome à celebração de judeus etíopes, no dia 29 do mês de Cheshvan do calendário judaico, 50 dias após o Iom Kipur. A data marca a renovação do pacto entre o povo judeu, Deus e a Torá, e faz parte dos feriados nacionais em Israel, desde 2008. Este ano, Sigd aconteceu entre os dias 22 e 23 de novembro, impossível não fazer paralelo com o dia da Consciência Negra, data que, no Brasil, nos lembra da importância crescente do letramento racial para a luta antirracista. Nosso convidado é Theo Hotz, que é historiador pela Universidade de São Paulo, e rabino em formação pelo Seminário Rabínico Shechter e podcaster no Torá com Fritas. Ele mora em Jerusalém e vai contar para gente como é acompanhar de perto um dos feriados mais importantes para a comunidade judaica etíope local. Apresentação: João Torquato e Anita Efraim.

Notícias MP
MPAC promove I Seminário Estadual sobre a Lei 13.431-17

Notícias MP

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 1:12


O Ministério Público do Estado do Acre (MPAC), por meio do Centro de Apoio Operacional (Caop) de Defesa da Criança e do Adolescente e Execução de Medida Socioeducativa, em parceria com o Conselho Estadual dos Direitos das Crianças e do Adolescente (CEDCA), realizará nos dias 5 e 6 de dezembro, no auditório do Palácio do Comércio, em Rio Branco, o I Seminário Estadual sobre a Lei 13.431/17.

Screaming in the Cloud
Multi-Cloud in Sanity with Simen Svale Skogsrud

Screaming in the Cloud

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 6, 2022 34:34


About SimenEver since he started programming simple games on his 8-bit computer back in the day, Simen has been passionate about how software can deliver powerful experiences. Throughout his career he has been a sought-after creator and collaborator for companies seeking to push the envelope with their digital end-user experiences.He co-founded Sanity because the state of the art content tools were consistently holding him, his team and his customers back in delivering on their vision. He is now serving as the CTO of Sanity.Simen loves mountain biking and rock climbing with child-like passion and unwarranted enthusiasm. Over the years he has gotten remarkably good at going over the bars without taking serious damage.Links Referenced: Sanity: https://www.sanity.io/ Semin's Twitter: https://twitter.com/svale/ Slack community for Sanity: https://slack.sanity.io/ TranscriptAnnouncer: Hello, and welcome to Screaming in the Cloud with your host, Chief Cloud Economist at The Duckbill Group, Corey Quinn. This weekly show features conversations with people doing interesting work in the world of cloud, thoughtful commentary on the state of the technical world, and ridiculous titles for which Corey refuses to apologize. This is Screaming in the Cloud.Corey: This episode is brought to us by our friends at Pinecone. They believe that all anyone really wants is to be understood, and that includes your users. AI models combined with the Pinecone vector database let your applications understand and act on what your users want… without making them spell it out. Make your search application find results by meaning instead of just keywords, your personalization system make picks based on relevance instead of just tags, and your security applications match threats by resemblance instead of just regular expressions. Pinecone provides the cloud infrastructure that makes this easy, fast, and scalable. Thanks to my friends at Pinecone for sponsoring this episode. Visit Pinecone.io to understand more.Corey: This episode is brought to you in part by our friends at Veeam. Do you care about backups? Of course you don't. Nobody cares about backups. Stop lying to yourselves! You care about restores, usually right after you didn't care enough about backups. If you're tired of the vulnerabilities, costs, and slow recoveries when using snapshots to restore your data, assuming you even have them at all living in AWS-land, there is an alternative for you. Check out Veeam, that's V-E-E-A-M for secure, zero-fuss AWS backup that won't leave you high and dry when it's time to restore. Stop taking chances with your data. Talk to Veeam. My thanks to them for sponsoring this ridiculous podcast.Corey: Welcome to Screaming in the Cloud. I'm Corey Quinn. Today's guest is here to tell a story that I have been actively searching for, for years, and I have picked countless fights in pursuit of it. And until I met today's guest, I was unconvinced that it actually exists. Simen Svale is the co-founder and CTO of a company called Sanity. Simen, thank you for joining me, what is Sanity? What do you folks do over there?Simen: Thank you, Corey. Thank you. So, we used to be this creative agency that came in as, kind of—we would, kind of, Black Hawk Down into a company and help them innovate, and that would be our thing. And these were usually content, a project like media companies, corporate communication, these kinds of companies, we would be coming in and we would develop some ideas with them. And they would love those ideas and then invariably, we wouldn't ever be able to do those ideas because we couldn't change the workflows in their CMS, we couldn't extend their content models, we couldn't really do anything meaningful.So, then we would end up setting up separate tools next to those content tools and they would invariably get lost and never be used after a while. So, we were like, we need to solve this problem, we need to solve it at the source. So, we decided we wanted a new kind of content platform. It would be a content platform consisting of two parts. There will be the, kind of, workspace where you create the content and do the workflows and all that, that will be like an open-source project that you can really customize and build the exact workspace that you need for your company.And then on the other side, you would have this, kind of, content cloud, we call it the content lake. And the point with this is to very often you bring in several different sources, you have your content that you create specifically for a project, but very often you have content from an ERP system, availability of products, time schedules. Let's say you're real estate agent; you have data about your properties that come from other systems. So, this is a system to bring all that together. And then there is another thing that kind of really frustrated me was content systems had content APIs, and content APIs are really particularly, and specifically, about a certain way of using content, whereas we thought content is just data.It should be data, and the API should be a database query language. So, these are, kind of, the components of Sanity, it's a very customizable workspace for working with content and running your content workflows. And it's this content lake, which is this, kind of, cloud for your content.Corey: The idea of a content lake is fascinating, on some level, where it goes beyond what the data lake story, which I've always found to be a little of the weird side when cloud companies get up and talk about this. I remember this distinctly a few years ago at a re:Invent keynote, that Andy Jassy, then the CEO of AWS, got up and talked about customer's data lakes, and here's tools for using that. And I mentioned it to one of my clients it's like, and they looked at me like I was a very small, very simple child and said, “Yeah, that would be great, genius, if we had a data lake, but we don't.” It's like, “You… you have many petabytes of data hanging out in S3. What do you think that is?” “Oh, that just the logs and the assets and stuff.” It's… yeah.Simen: [laugh].Corey: So, it turns out that people don't think about what they have in the same terms, and meeting customers with their terms is challenging. Do you find that people have an idea of what a content cloud or a content lake is before you talk to them about it?Simen: I mean, that's why it took us some time to come up with the word content lake. But we realized, like, our thinking was, the content lake is where you bring all your content to make it curiable and to make it deliverable. So that's, like—you should think, like, as long as I need to present this to end-users, I need to bring it into the content lake. And it's kind of analogous to a data lake. Of course, if you can't curate your data in the data lake, it isn't a data lake, even if you have all the data there. You have to be able to analyze it and deliver it in the format you need it.So, it's kind of an analogy for the same kind of thinking. And a crux of a content lake is it gives you one, kind of, single API that works for all of your content sources. It kind of brings them all in together in one umbrella, which is, kind of, the key here, that teams can then leverage that without learning new APIs and without ordering up new APIs from the other teams.Corey: The story that really got me pointed in your direction is when a mutual friend of ours looked at me and said, “Oh, you haven't talked to them yet?” Because it was in response to a story I've told repeatedly, at length, at anyone who will listen, and by that I include happens to be unfortunate enough to share an elevator ride with me. I'll talk to strangers about this, it doesn't matter. And my argument has been for a long time that multi-cloud, in the sense of, “Oh yeah, we have this one workload and we can just seamlessly deploy it anywhere,” is something that is like cow tipping as Ben Kehoe once put it, in that it doesn't exist and you know it doesn't exist because there are no videos of it happening on YouTube. There are no keynote stories where someone walks out on stage and says, “Oh, yeah, thanks for this company's great product, I had my thing that I built entirely on AWS, and I can seamlessly flip a switch, and now it's running on Google Cloud, and flip the switch again, and now it's running on Azure.”And the idea is compelling, and they're very rarely individual workloads that are built from the beginning to be able to run like that, but it takes significant engineering work. And in practice, no one ever takes advantage of that optionality in most cases. It is vanishingly rare. And our mutual friend said, “Oh, yeah. You should talk to Simen. He's done it.”Simen: [laugh]. Yeah.Corey: Okay, shenanigans on that, but why not? I'm game. So, let me be very direct. What the hell have you done?Simen: [laugh]. So, we didn't know it was hard until I saw his face when I told him. That helps, right? Like, ignorance is bliss. What we wanted was, we were blessed with getting very, very big enterprise customers very early in our startup journey, which is fantastic, but also very demanding.And one thing we saw was, either for compliance reasons or for, kind of, strategic partnership reasons, there were reasons that big, big companies wanted to be on specific service providers. And in a sense, we don't care. Like, we don't want to care. We want to support whatever makes sense. And we are very, let's call it, principled architects, so actually, like, the lower levels of Sanity doesn't know they are part of Sanity, they don't even know about customers.Like, we had already the, kind of, separation of concerns that makes the lower—the, kind of, workload-specific systems of Sanity not know a lot of what they are doing. They are basically just, kind of, processing content, CDN requests, and just doing that, no idea about billing or anything like that. So, when we saw the need for that, we thought, okay, that means we have the, what we call the color charts, which is, kind of, the light bulbs, the ones we can have—we have hundreds and hundreds of them and we can just switch them off and the service still works. And then there's the control plane that is, kind of, the admin interface that the user is use to administrate the resources. We wanted customers to just be able to then say, “I want this workloads, this kind of content store to run on Azure, and I want this one on Google Cloud.” I wanted that to feel the same way regions do. Like, you just choose that and we'll migrate it to wherever you want it. And of course, charge you for that privilege.Corey: Even that is hard to do because when companies say, “Oh, yeah, we didn't have a multi-cloud strategy here,” it's okay, if you're multi-cloud strategy evolves, we have to have this thing on multiple clouds, okay, first as a step one, if you're on AWS—which is where this conversation usually takes place when I'm having this conversation with people, given the nature of what I do for a living—it's, great, first, deploy it to a second AWS region and go active-active between those two. You should—theoretically—have full-service and API compatibility between them, which removes a whole bunch of problems. Just go ahead and do that and show us how easy it is. And then for step two, then talk about other cloud providers. And spoiler, there's never a step two because that stuff is way more difficult than people who have not done it give it credit for being.How did you build your application in such a way that you aren't taking individual dependencies on things that only exist in one particular cloud, either in terms of the technology itself or the behaviors? For example, load balancers come up with different inrush times, RDS instances provision databases at different speeds with different guarantees around certain areas across different cloud providers. At some point, it feels like you have to go back to the building blocks of just rolling everything yourself in containers and taking only internal dependencies. How do you square that circle?Simen: Yeah, I think it's a good point. Like, I guess we had a fear of—my biggest fear in terms of single cloud was just that leverage you provide your cloud provider if you use too many of those kinds of super-specific services, the ones that only they run. Like, so it was, our initial architecture was based on the fact that we would be able to migrate, like, not necessarily multi-cloud, just, if someone really ups the price or behaves terribly, we can say, “Oh, yeah. Then we'll leave for another cloud provider.” So, we only use super generic services, like queue services, blob services, these are pretty generic across the providers.And then we use generic databases like Postgres or Elastic, and we run them pretty generically. So, anyone who can provide, like, a Postgres-style API, we can run on that. We don't use any exotic features. Let's say, picking boring Technologies was the most, kind of, important choice. And then this also goes into our business model because we are a highly integrated database provider.Like in one sense, Sanity is as a content database with this weird go-to-market. Like, people think of us as a CMS, but it is actually the database we charge for. So also, we can't use these very highly integrated services because that's our margin. Like, we want that money, right [laugh]? So, we create that value and then we build that on very simple, very basic building blocks if that makes sense.So, when we wanted to move to a different cloud, everything we needed access to, we could basically build a platform inside Azure that looks exactly like the one we built inside Google, to the applications.Corey: There is something to be said for the approach of using boring technologies. Of course, there's also the story of, “Yeah, I use boring technologies.” “Like what?” “Oh, like, Kubernetes,” is one of the things that people love to say. It's like, “Oh, yes.”My opinion on Kubernetes historically has not been great. Basically, I look at it as if you want to cosplay working at Google but can't pass their technical screen, then Kubernetes is the answer for you. And that's more than a little unfair. And starting early next year, I'm going to be running a production workload myself in Kubernetes, just so I can make fun of it with greater accuracy, honestly, but I'm going to learn things as I go. It is sort of the exact opposite of boring.Even my early experiments with it so far have been, I guess we'll call it unsettling as far as some of the non-deterministic behaviors that have emerged and the rest. How did you go about deciding to build on top of Kubernetes in your situation? Or was it one of those things that just sort of happened to you?Simen: Well, we had been building microservice-based products for a long time internal to our agency, so we kind of knew about all the pains of coordinating, orchestrating, scaling those—Corey: “We want to go with microservices because we're tired of being able to find the problem. We want this to be much more of an exciting murder mystery when something goes down.”Simen: Oh, I've heard that. But I think if you carve up the services the right way, every service becomes simple. It's just so much easier to develop, to reason about. And I've been involved in so many monoliths before that, and then every refactor is like guts on the table is, like, month, kind of, ordeal, super high risk. With the microservices, everything becomes a simple, manageable affair.And you can basically rebuild your whole stack service by service. And you can do—like, it's a realistic thing. Like, you—because all of them are pretty simple. But it's kind of complicated when they are all running inside instances, there's crosstalk with configuration, like, you change the library, and everything kind of breaks. So, Docker was obvious.Like, Docker, that kind of isolation, being able to have different images but sharing the machine resources was amazing. And then, of course, Kubernetes being about orchestrating that made a lot of sense. But that was also compatible with a few things that we have already discovered. Because workloads in Kubernetes needs to be incredibly boring. We talk about boring stuff, like, if you, for example—in the beginning, we had services that start up, they do some, kind of, sanity check, they validate their environment and then they go into action.That in itself breaks the whole experience because what you want Kubernetes-based service to do is basically just do one thing all the time in the same way, use the same amount of memory, the same amount of resources, and just do that one thing at that rate, always. So, we broke apart those things, even the same service runs in different containers, depending on their state. Like, this is the state for doing the Sanity check, this is the state for [unintelligible 00:13:05], this is the state for doing mutations. Same service. So, there's ways about that.I absolutely adore the whole thing. It saved—like, I haven't heard about those pains we used to have in the past ever again. But also, it wasn't an easy choice for me because my single SRE at the time said, like, he was either Kubernetes or he'd quit. So, it was very simple decision.Corey: Exactly. The resume-driven development is very much a thing. I've not one to turn up my nose at that; that's functionally what I've done my entire career. How long had your product been running in an environment like that before, “Well, we're going multi-cloud,” was on the table?Simen: So, that would be three-and-a-half years, I think, yeah. And then we started building it out in Azure.Corey: That's a sizable period of time in the context of trying to understand how something works. If I built something two months ago, and now I have to pick it up and move it somewhere else, that is generally a much easier task as far as migrations go than if the thing has been sitting there for ten years. Because whenever you leave something in an environment like that, it tends to grow roots and takes a number of dependencies, both explicit and implicit, on the environment in which runs. Like, in the early days of AWS, you sort of knew that local disks on the instances were ephemeral because in the early days, that was the only option you had. So, every application had to be written in such a way that it did not presume that there was going to be local disk persistence forever.Docker containers take that a significant step further. Where when that container is gone, it's gone. There is no persistent disk there without some extra steps. And in the early days of Docker, that wasn't really a thing either. Did you discover that you'd take in a bunch of implicit dependencies like that on the original cloud that you were building on?Simen: I'm old school developer. I would all the way back to C. And in C, you need to be incredibly, incredibly careful with your dependencies because you basically—your whole dependency mapping is happening inside of your mind. The language doesn't help you at all. So, I'm always thinking about my kind of project as, kind of, layers of abstraction.If someone talks to Postgres during a request, requests are supposed to be handled in the index, then I'm [laugh] pretty angry. Like, that breaks the whole point. Like, the whole point is that this service doesn't need to know about Postgres. So, we have been pretty hardcore on, like, not having any crosstalk, making sure every service just knows about—like, we had a clear idea which services were allowed to talk to which services. And we were using GVT tokens internally to make sure that authentication and the rights management was just handled on the ingress point and just passed along with records.So, no one was able to talk to user stores or authentication services. That always all happens on the ingress. So, in essence, it was a very pure, kind of, layered platform already. And then, like I said, also then built on super boring technologies. So, it wasn't really a dramatic thing.The drama was more than we didn't maybe, like [laugh] like these sort of cloud services that much. But as you grow older in this industry, you kind of realize that you just hate the technologies differently. And some of the time, you hate a little bit less than others. And that's just how it goes. That's fine. So, that was the pain. We didn't have a lot of pain with our own platform because of these things.Corey: It's so nice watching people who have been around in the ecosystem for long enough to have made all the classic mistakes and realized, oh, that's why common wisdom is what common wisdom is because generally speaking, that shit works, and you learn it yourself from first principles when you decide—poorly, in most cases—to go and reimplement things. Like oh, DNS goes down a lot, so we're just going to rsync around an ETSI hosts file on all of our Linux servers. Yeah, we tried that collectively back in the '70s. It didn't work so well then, either. But every once in a while, some startup founder feels the need to speed-run learning those exact same lessons.What I'm picking up from you is a distinct lack of the traditional startup founder vibe of, “Oh well, the reason that most people don't do things this way is because most people are idiots. I'm smarter than they are. I know best.” I'm getting the exact opposite of that from you where you seemed to wind up wanting to stick to things that are tried and true and, as you said earlier, not exciting.Simen: Yeah, at least for these kinds of [unintelligible 00:17:15]. Like, so we had a similar platform for our customers that we, kind of, used internally before we created Sanity, and when we decided to basically redo the whole thing, but for kind of a self-serve thing and make a product, I went around the developer team and I just asked them, like, “In your experience, what systems that we use are you not thinking about, like, or not having any problems with?” And, like, just make a list of those. And there was a short list that are pretty well known. And some of them has turned out, at the scale we're running now, pretty problematic still.So, it's not like it's all roses. We picked Elasticsearch for some things and that it can be pretty painful. I'm on the market for a better indexing service, for example. And then sometimes you get—let's talk about some mistakes. Like, sometimes you—I still am totally on the microservices train, and if you make sure you design your workloads clearly and have a clear idea about the abstractions and who gets to talk to who, it works.But then if you make a wrong split—so we had a split between a billing service and a, kind of, user and resource management service that now keeps talking back and forth all the time. Like, they have to know about what each other is. And it says, if two services need to know about each other's reciprocally, like, then you're in trouble, then those should be the same service, in my opinion. Or you can split it some other way. So, this is stuff that we've been struggling with.But you're right. My last, kind of, rah-rah thing was Rails and Ruby, and then when I weened off of that, I was like, these technologies work for me. For example, I use Golang a lot. It's a very ugly language. It's very, very useful. You can't argue against the productivity you have in Go, but also the syntax is kind of ugly. And then I realized, like, yeah, I kind of hate everything now, but also, I love the productivity of this.Corey: This episode is sponsored in part by our friends at Uptycs, because they believe that many of you are looking to bolster your security posture with CNAPP and XDR solutions. They offer both cloud and endpoint security in a single UI and data model. Listeners can get Uptycs for up to 1,000 assets through the end of 2023 (that is next year) for $1. But this offer is only available for a limited time on UptycsSecretMenu.com. That's U-P-T-Y-C-S Secret Menu dot com.Corey: There's something to be said for having been in the industry long enough to watch today's exciting new thing becomes tomorrow's legacy garbage that you've got to maintain and support. And I think after a few cycles of that, you wind up becoming almost cynical and burned out on a lot of things that arise that everyone leaves everyone breathless. I am generally one of the last adopters of something. I was very slow to get on virtualization. I was a doomsayer on cloud itself for many years.I turned my nose up at Docker. I mostly skipped the whole Kubernetes thing and decided to be early to serverless, which does not seem to be taking off the way that I wanted it to, so great. It's one of those areas where just having been in the operation side particularly, having to run things and fix them at two in the morning when they inevitably break when some cron job in the middle of the night fires off because no one will be around then to bother. Yeah, great plan. It really, at least in my case, makes me cynical and tired to the point where I got out of running things in anger.You seem to have gone a different direction where oh, you're still going to build and run things. You're just going to do it in a ways that are a lot more well-understood. I think there's a lot of value to that and I don't think that we give enough credit as an industry to people making those decisions.Simen: You know, I was big into Drum and Bass back in the '90s I just love that thing. And then you went away, and then something came was called dubstep. It's the same thing. And it's just better. It's a better Drum and Bass.Corey: Oh yeah, the part where it goes doof, doof, doof, doof, doof, doof, doof—Simen: [laugh]. Exactly.Corey: Has always been—it's yeah, we call it different things, but the doof, doof, doof, doof, doof music is always there. Yeah.Simen: Yeah, yeah, yeah. And I think the thing to recognize, you could either be cynical and say, like, you kids, you're just making the same music we did like 20 years ago, or you can recognize that actually it—Corey: Kids love that, being told that. It's their favorite thing, telling them, “Oh yeah, back when I was your age…” that's how you—that's a signifier of a story that they're going to be riveted to and be really interested in hearing.Simen: [laugh]. Exactly. And I don't think like that because I think you need to recognize that this thing came back and it came back better and stronger. And I think Mark Twain probably didn't say that history doesn't repeat itself, it rhymes. And this is similar thing.Right now I have to contend with the fact that server-based rendering is coming back as a completely new thing, which was like, the thing, always, but also it comes back with new abstractions and new ways of thinking about that and comes back better with better tooling. And kind of—I think the one thing if you can take away from that kind of journey, that you can be stronger by not being excited by shiny new things and not being, kind of, a champion for one specific thing over every other thing. You can just, kind of, see the utility of that. And then when they things come back and they pretend to be new, you can see both the, kind of, tradition of it and maybe see it clearer than most of the people, but also, it's like you said, don't bore the kids because also you should see how it is new, how it is solving new things, and how these kids coming back with the same old thing as a new thing, they saw it differently, they framed it slightly differently, and we are better for it.Corey: There's so much in this industry that we take from others. We all stand on the shoulders of giants, and I think that is something that is part of what makes this industry so fantastic in different ways. Some of the original computer scientists who built some of the things that everyone takes for granted these days are still alive. It's not like the world of physics, for example, where some of the greats wound up discovering these things hundreds of years ago. No, it's all evolved within living memory.That means that we can talk to people, we can humanize them, on some level. It's not some lofty great sitting around and who knows what they would have wanted or how they would have intended this. Now, you have people who helped build the TCP stack stand up and say, “Oh yeah, that was a dumb. We did a dumb. We should not have done it that way.” Oh, great.It's a constant humbling experience watching people evolve things. You mentioned that Go was a really neat language. Back when I wound up failing out of school, before I did that, I took a few classes in C and it was challenging and obnoxious. About like you would expect. And at the beginning of this year, I did a deep-dive into learning go over the course of a couple days enough to build a binary that winds up controlling my internet camera in my home office.And I've learned an awful lot and how to do things and got a lot of things wrong, and it was a really fun language. It was harder to do a lot of the ill-considered things that get people into trouble with C.Simen: Hmm.Corey: The idea that people are getting nice things in a way that we didn't have them back when we were building things the first time around is great. If you're listening to this, it is imperative—listen to me—it is imperative. Do not email me about Rust. I don't want to hear it.Simen: [laugh].Corey: But I love the fact that our tools are now stuff that we can use in sensible ways. These days, as you look at using sensible tools—which in this iteration, I will absolutely say that using a hyperscale public cloud provider is the right move; that's the way to go—do you find that, given that you started over hanging out on Google Cloud, and now you're running workloads everywhere, do you have an affinity for one as your primary cloud, or does everything you've built wind up seamlessly flowing back and forth?Simen: So, of course, we have a management interface that our end-users, kind of, use to monitor, and it has to be—at least has to have a home somewhere, even though the data can be replicated everywhere. So, that's in Google Cloud because that's where we started. And also, I think GCP is what our team likes the most. They think it's the most solid platform.Corey: Its developer experience is far and away the best of all the major cloud providers. Bar none. I've been saying that for a while. When I first started using it, I thought I was going to just be making fun of it, but this is actually really good was my initial impression, and that impression has never faded.Simen: Yeah. No, it's like it's terrible, as well, but it's the least terrible platform of them all. But I think we would not make any decisions based on that. As long as it's solid, as long as it's stable, and as long as, kind of, price is reasonable and business practices is, kind of, sound, we would work with any provider. And hopefully, we would also work with less… let's call it less famous, more niche providers in the future to provide, let's say, specific organizations that need very, very specific policies or practices, we will be happy to support. I want to go there in the future. And that might require some exotic integrations and ways of building things.Corey: A multi-cloud story that I used to tell—in the broader sense—used PagerDuty as an example because that is the service that does one thing really well, and that is wake you up when something sends the right kind of alert. And they have multiple cloud providers historically that they use. And the story that came out of it was, yeah, as I did some more digging into what they've done and how they talked about this, it's clear that the thing that wakes you up in the middle of the night absolutely has to work across a whole bunch of different providers because if it's on one, what happens when that's the one that goes down? We learned that when AWS took an outage in 2011 or 2012, and PagerDuty went down as a result of that. So, the thing that wakes you up absolutely lives in a bunch of different places on a bunch of different providers.But their marketing site doesn't have to. Their user control panel doesn't have to. If there's an outage in their primary cloud that is sufficiently gruesome enough, okay, they can have a degraded mode where you're not able to update and set up new alerts and add new users into your account because everything's on fire in those moments anyway, that's an acceptable trade-off. But the thing that wakes you up absolutely must work all the time. So, it's the idea of this workload has got to live in a bunch of places, but not every workload looks like that.As you look across the various services and things you have built that comprise a company, do you find that you're biasing for running most things in a single provider or do you take that default everywhere approach?Simen: No, I think that to us, it is—and we're not—that's something we haven't—work we haven't done yet, but architecturally, it will work fine. Because as long as we serve queries, like, we have to—like components, like, people write stuff, they create new content, and that needs to be up as much as possible. But of course, when that goes down, if we still serve queries, their properties are still up, right? Their websites or whatever is still serving content.So, if we were to make things kind of cross-cloud redundant, it would be the CDN, like, indexes and the varnish caches and have those [unintelligible 00:27:23]. But it is a challenge in terms of how you do routing. And let's say the routing provider is down. How do you deal with that? Like, there's been a number of DNS outages and I would love to figure out how to get around that. We just, right now, people would have to manually, kind of, change their—we have backup ingress points with the—yeah, that's a challenge.Corey: One of the areas where people get into trouble with multi-cloud as well, that I've found, has been that people do it with that idea of getting rid of single points of failure, which makes a lot of sense. But in practice, what so many of them have done is inadvertently added multiple points of failure, all of which are single-tracked. So okay, now we're across to cloud providers, so we get exposure to everyone's outages, is how that winds up looking. I've seen companies that have been intentionally avoiding AWS because great, when they go down and the internet breaks, we still want our store to be up. Great, but they take a dependency on Stripe who is primarily in AWS, so depending on the outage, people may very well not be able to check out of their store, so what did they gain by going to another provider? Because now when that provider goes down, their site is down then too.Simen: Mmm. Yeah. It's interesting that anything works at all, actually, like, seeing how intertwined everything is. But I think that is, to me, the amazing part, like you said, someone's marketing site doesn't have to be moved to the cloud, or maybe some of it does. And I find it interesting that, like, in the serverless space, even if we provide a very—like, we have super advanced engineers and we do complex orchestration over cloud services, we don't run anything else, right?Like, all of our, kind of, web properties is run with highly integrated, basically on Vercel, mostly, right? Like we don't want to know about—like, we don't even know which cloud that's running on, right? And I think that's how it should be because most things, like you said, most things are best outsourced to another company and have them worry, like, have them worry when things are going down. And that's how I feel about these things that, yes, you cannot be totally protected, but at least you can outsource some of that worry to someone who really knows what—like, if Stripe goes down, most people don't have the resources to worry at the level that Stripe would worry, right? So, at least you have that.Corey: Exactly. Yeah, if you ignore the underlying cloud provider stuff, they do a lot of things I don't want to have to become an expert in. Effectively, you wind up getting your payment boundary through them; you don't have to worry about PCI yourself at all; you can hand it off to them. That's value.Simen: Exactly. Yeah.Corey: Like, the infrastructure stuff is just table stakes compared to a lot of the higher up the stack value that companies in that position enjoy. Yeah, I'm not sitting here saying don't use Stripe. I want to be very clear on that.Simen: No, no, no. No, I got you. I got you. I just remember, like, so we talked about maybe you hailing all the way back to Seattle, so hail all the way back to having your own servers in a, kind of, place somewhere that you had to drive to, to replace a security card because when the hard drive was down. Or like, oh, you had to scale up and now you have to buy five servers, you have to set them up and drive them to the—and put them into the slots.Like, yes, you can fix any problem yourself. Perfect. But also, you had to fix every problem yourself. I'm so happy to be able to pay Google or AWS or Azure to have that worry for me, to have that kind of redundancy on hand. And clearly, we are down less time now that we have less control [laugh] if that makes sense.Corey: I really want to thank you for being so generous with your time. If people want to learn more, where's the best place for them to find you?Simen: So, I'm at @svale—at Svale—on Twitter, and my DMs are open. And also we have a Slack community for Sanity, so if you want to kind of engage with Sanity, you can join our Slack community, and that will be on there as well. And you find it in the footer on all of the sanity.io webpages.Corey: And we will put links to that in the show notes.Simen: Perfect.Corey: Thank you so much for being so generous with your time. I really appreciate it.Simen: Thank you. This was fun.Corey: Simen Svale, CTO and co-founder at Sanity. I'm Cloud Economist Corey Quinn, and this is Screaming in the Cloud. If you've enjoyed this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice, whereas if you've hated this podcast, please leave a five-star review on your podcast platform of choice along with an insulting comment, and make sure you put that insulting comment on all of the different podcast platforms that are out there because you have to run everything on every cloud provider.Corey: If your AWS bill keeps rising and your blood pressure is doing the same, then you need The Duckbill Group. We help companies fix their AWS bill by making it smaller and less horrifying. The Duckbill Group works for you, not AWS. We tailor recommendations to your business and we get to the point. Visit duckbillgroup.com to get started.Announcer: This has been a HumblePod production. Stay humble.

FARSUL - Federação da Agricultura do Rio Grande do Sul

- Seminário Duas Safras chega a Vacaria para última edição do ano. - Índice de Inflação dos Custos de Produção registrou queda em outubro.

Rádio CNseg: conteúdo que informa e protege
Reflexos do Open Insurance nas áreas de controle é um dos temas de seminário na CNseg

Rádio CNseg: conteúdo que informa e protege

Play Episode Listen Later Dec 1, 2022 3:10


Nesta quarta-feira aconteceu o Seminário Controles Internos & Compliance, Auditoria e Gestão de Riscos, organizado pela Confederação Nacional das Seguradoras, no auditório da CNseg, no Rio de Janeiro. Houve debates sobre os principais assuntos da agenda dos profissionais ligados a essas atividades. O presidente da Comissão de Governança e Compliance da CNseg, Eugênio Felipe destacou a importância da realização do evento. Os reflexos do Open Insurance no Sistema de Controles Internos, Estruturas de Gestão de Riscos e Atividades de Auditoria Internas foi um dos tópicos do evento. Diretor-executivo da CNseg, Alexandre Leal, destaca que o Open Insurance também é uma questão de gestão e não só de tecnologia. E explica o porquê. Para mais informações sobre o evento e sobre o mercado de seguros, acesse o site. CNseg.org.br

Advocacia-Geral da União (AGU)
AGU Brasil: Encontro da AGU discute Ética, Integridade e Governança

Advocacia-Geral da União (AGU)

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 7:37


No AGU Brasil desta quarta-feira (30): Encontro da AGU discute Ética, Integridade e Governança; Seminário marca entrega do Programa e do Plano de Integridade da AGU

Notícias MP
MPAC promoverá seminário para discutir desinformação sobre vacinas

Notícias MP

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 1:01


O Ministério Público do Estado do Acre (MPAC) promoverá, no dia 7 de dezembro, o seminário com o tema “Desafios do Ministério Público brasileiro diante do cenário de desinformação sobre a vacinação”.

Udesc em Rede - Newsletter em áudio
Edição 831 - Transferência externa e retorno de diplomados vão até sexta

Udesc em Rede - Newsletter em áudio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 30, 2022 2:30


Até a próxima sexta-feira os centros da Udesc receberão pedidos de transferência externa e de retorno a portador de diploma para o primeiro semestre de 2023. O edital tem 543 vagas em 39 cursos gratuitos por todo o Estado. O período de matrícula dos candidatos aprovados e o início do semestre letivo já podem ser conferidos no calendário acadêmico de 2023. O link para solicitação foi aberto às 0h de segunda-feira, 28, na página www.udesc.br/transferenciaexterna/editais. Os resultados serão publicados até 19 de dezembro nas páginas das secretarias de Ensino de Graduação dos centros. Os interessados devem observar os requisitos no edital e se inscrever em uma das seguintes opções: Transferência externa: que é a possibilidade de um aluno de outra universidade continuar seus estudos na Udesc, em curso idêntico ou da mesma área do conhecimento. Retorno a portador de diploma: que é a possibilidade de fazer outra habilitação do curso já concluído ou ingressar em outra graduação, mesmo se as áreas de conhecimento do curso pretendido e do curso concluído não tiverem afinidade. Mais informações podem ser obtidas com as secretarias dos centros. --- Edital para professores substitutos da Udesc permanece aberto Candidatos poderão realizar inscrição para 102 vagas da universidade estadual até o próximo sábado. --- Mestrado e Doutorado em Administração anunciam edital ______________ Ceart premia graduandos por trabalhos científicos ______________ Seminário do Cead destacará educação inclusiva ______________ Udesc fará 2º Encontro de Orquestras Juvenis na Capital ______________ Biblioteca Central tem sessão de meditação nas quintas ______________ Equipe do Cefid é campeã estadual de basquete

Udesc em Rede - Newsletter em áudio
Edição 829 - Ciências Econômicas e cursos de Administração estão no vestibular

Udesc em Rede - Newsletter em áudio

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 2:32


A Udesc está com inscrições abertas para o Vestibular de Verão 2023. O edital do vestibular tem 1.265 vagas para 49 cursos presenciais, em nove cidades; e 160 vagas para três cursos na modalidade de ensino a distância (EAD), em quatro municípios. Faça sua inscrição em udesc.br/vestibular até 16 de janeiro e confira outros detalhes no edital. Em Florianópolis, a universidade oferece 150 vagas no Centro de Ciências da Administração e Socioeconômicas (Esag), para os cursos de graduação em Administração, Administração Pública e Ciências Econômicas. Essa edição do vestibular segue o modelo de processo seletivo especial, sem a realização de provas presenciais. Para participar, os candidatos poderão escolher um dos seguintes critérios: · Nota geral do Exame Nacional do Ensino Médio: apenas para candidatos que prestaram a prova do Enem em 2018, 2019, 2020 ou 2021. · Média final geral de conclusão do ensino médio. Mais informações sobre o Vestibular de Verão 2023 podem ser obtidas na página oficial e com a Coordenadoria de Vestibulares e Concursos (Covest), pelo e-mail vestiba@udesc.br. --- Edital para professor substituto oferece 102 vagas Prazo para pedir isenção da taxa de inscrição fica aberto até esta segunda. A seleção acontece em dezembro. --- Câmaras do Consuni realizam eleição online ______________ Evento da Udesc com a Secretaria de Estado da Educação trata da facilitação do ingresso de alunos na universidade ______________ Servidores podem concorrer ao Campus de Cultura até terça ______________ Centros da Udesc farão 3º Ciclo de Estudos em Extensão ______________ Seminário de riscos e desastres destaca ações da Udesc ______________ Professor da Udesc recebe honraria da Câmara de Lages

Renascença - Porta Aberta
Porta Aberta para o Pe José Vieira

Renascença - Porta Aberta

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 28, 2022 15:13


Desde cedo, manifestou o desejo de ser missionário e entrou para o Seminário com 12 anos. Foi ordenado sacerdote em 1987 e depois de algum tempo na redação das revistas Combonianas “Além-Mar” e “Audácia”, foi enviado em missão. Primeiro para a Etiópia, depois Sudão do Sul. E, após 6 anos como Superior Provincial dos Combonianos em Portugal, regressou à missão, de novo na Etiópia, um país que reencontrou muito diferente daquele em que viveu nos seus primeiros anos como missionário.

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL
VIVÊNCIAS #19 - Educação Inclusiva: um aprendizado para todos

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 25, 2022 66:35


A acessibilidade é algo fundamental para que todo ser humano tenha acesso a tudo aquilo que ele deseja usufruir, aprender e viver. Por isso, no episódio deste mês do Podcast Vivências, os Preletores Iara Colombo e Milton Suga, conversam sobre um assunto muito relevante para a nossa sociedade: a Educação Inclusiva. E para enriquecer a discussão, eles contam com a ajuda do Preletor Luis Antônio Gomes e também com a participação de uma convidada surpresa muito especial. Ficou curioso(a)? Então venha ouvir o novo episódio do Vivências! Citações dos Preletores: Livro Orações Diárias, vol. 01 Livro A Verdade da Vida, vol. 15 Livro Sutras Sagradas Livro Siga Reto Sempre em Frente, p. 189 Para adquirir e estudar ainda mais, acesse: www.livrariasni.org.br Palestra do Preletor Marcos Rogério citada no episódio: https://rebrand.ly/b47c2d Participe do Seminário para Educadores dos dias 11 a 15 de janeiro de 2023! Para mais informações entre em contato: Whatsapp (011) 5014-2253 / E-mail: seminarioeducadores@sni.org.br No mesmo período, também ocorrerá o Seminário para Juvenis. Saiba mais em: www.sni.org.br/jovens Compartilhe suas vivências conosco pelo e-mail: snicast@sni.org.br

Your Faith At Work
Your Life is God's Project | Interview with Pastor Jairo Cirino (Sua Vida é um Projeto de Deus | Entrevista com Pastor Jairo Cirino)

Your Faith At Work

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 20, 2022 27:55


Episode #175(English e Português)What if you saw your life as God's project instead of your own? That's exactly how our guest on today's episode views his life. In this episode, I'm interviewing Brazilian Pastor Jairo Cirino. His background shows just how much God can do through one person. He has served God in 14 countries which began while in the military. Today, he serves as a seminary professor, a missions director, a counselor, a church pastor, and as a husband and father. You will be encouraged and inspired by this episode.In this episode:02:35 - Welcome and opening03:40 - Pastor Jairo Cirino's background and introduction08:10 - Planting churches in Africa10:15 - Training and discipling Namibian Pastors in Brazil13:10 - Traveling back to Africa for discipleship, baptisms and evangelism13:45 - Pastor Jairo Cirino's work in Brasilia, Brazil15:25 - A miraculous healing of cancer in Africa19:35 - Making disciples with Spirit-led Seminary education in Brazil23:20 - The family of Pastor Jairo Cirino's26:11 - Email Pastor Jairo Cirino to support and partnerPastor Jairo Cirino's Email: jairoscirino@yahoo.com.br_______________________________PortuguêsE se você visse sua vida como o projeto de Deus em vez do seu próprio? É exatamente assim que nosso convidado do episódio de hoje vê sua vida. Neste episódio, estou entrevistando o pastor brasileiro Jairo Cirino. Seu passado mostra o quanto Deus pode fazer por meio de uma pessoa. Ele serviu a Deus em 14 países, que começou enquanto estava no militares. Hoje, ele serve como professor de seminário, diretor de missões, conselheiro, pastor de igreja e marido e pai. Você será encorajado e inspirado por este episódio.Neste episódio:02:35 - Boas-vindas e abertura03:40 - Histórico e apresentação do Pastor Jairo Cirino08:10 - Plantando igrejas na África10:15 - Treinando e discipulado Pastores Namibianos no Brasil13:10 - Viajando de volta à África para discipulado, batismos e evangelismo13:45 - Trabalho do Pastor Jairo Cirino em Brasília, Brasil15:25 - Uma cura milagrosa de câncer na África19:35 - Fazendo discípulos com a educação do Seminário guiado pelo Espírito no Brasil23:20 - A família do Pastor Jairo Cirino26:11 - E-mail Pastor Jairo Cirino para apoio e parceriaE-mail de o pastor Jairo Cirino: jairoscirino@yahoo.com.br

Deixar o Mundo Melhor
D. Manuel Clemente

Deixar o Mundo Melhor

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 18, 2022 40:33


Nasceu em Torres Vedras a 16 de julho de 1948, frequentou boas escolas, matriculou-se na Faculdade de Direito de Lisboa mas rapidamente percebeu que preferia o curso de História, mudou para a Faculdade de Letras, licenciou-se em História um ano depois de ingressar no Seminário dos Olivais (1973), numa época em que a procura destas instituições de ensino estava em franco declínio. Manuel José Macário do Nascimento Clemente fez escutismo, trabalhou nas paróquias, foi padre, doutorou-se em Teologia, colaborou com a Rádio Renascença, presidiu à Comissão Episcopal da Cultura, Bens Culturais e Comunicações Sociais (2005 - 2011), o Papa Bento XVI confirmou-o como Bispo do Porto, e agora é o 17º Cardeal Patriarca de Lisboa. O homem que (quase) todos conhecem por D. Manuel Clemente, procura consensos e fintar as polémicas. Tem fé na "solidariedade", porque "isto tem de chegar para todos", e alerta que as Jornadas da Juventude em 2023 poderão criar problemas de alojamento, porque "em termos logísticos não temos capacidade de alojamento, alimentação e transporte para muito mais" do que um milhão de pessoas.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

Espiritualidade e Vida - Palestras
105 - "O poder da renovação" (Parte 2) - Haroldo Dutra Dias

Espiritualidade e Vida - Palestras

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 14, 2022 31:09


2ª parte do Seminário proferido no 19º Congresso Espírita do Estado do Ceará, no dia 19/10/2019 com o tema: O Poder da Renovação.

Espiritualidade e Vida - Palestras
104 - "É tempo de renovar" (Parte 1) - Haroldo Dutra Dias

Espiritualidade e Vida - Palestras

Play Episode Listen Later Nov 12, 2022 45:11


Seminário proferido no 19º Congresso Espírita do Estado do Ceará, no dia 19/10/2019 com o tema: É tempo de Renovar.

PASSO A REZAR
30 outubro 2022 - Primeiro Dia da Semana dos Seminários - Sl 144 (145)

PASSO A REZAR

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 30, 2022 14:18


MÚSICA Anonymous - Gaudeamus Omnes In Domino - Introitus (CD) Vox Nostra: Assumpta est Maria © Magnatune – www.magnatune.com -- AUTOR DOS TEXTOS P. Samuel Afonso, sj -- LEITORES Paulo Lopes (pontos) Isabel Castro (textos bíblicos)

Dicas de Negociação e Vendas com Márcio Miranda
Negociar bem é mais importante do que vender muito (#909)

Dicas de Negociação e Vendas com Márcio Miranda

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 19, 2022 12:19


Cobrar um vendedor somente por volume de vendas é errado. Ele também precisa negociar bem para conseguir preservar o que é realmente importante - o lucro. Não perca este programa com Márcio Miranda aprofundando este tema. Seminário presencial de Negociação - 8 horas Imersão - 9 de novembro - SP, Palestrante Marcio Miranda, acesse: www.marciomiranda.com.br/npg

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.208 - As urnas eletrônicas e o processo eleitoral

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 15, 2022 119:55


No episódio de hoje, Paulo e Julio entrevistam Carlos Rocha, engenheiro formado no ITA, Presidente do Instituto Voto Legal, empresário que liderou o desenvolvimento e a fabricação da urna eletrônica. Foi discutido no episódio: - A história da urna eletrônica brasileira; - Dúvidas sobre a confiança na urna; - Como se fraudaria uma urna; - Erros e acertos do TSE em relação às urnas; - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/emigrarme Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep208 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 00:00 - Recados iniciais e apresentação convidado 02:45 - Relato de apoiador do Tapa 05:56 - A história da Urna Eletrônica 14:55 - Como funciona a apuração da urna eletrônica 26:36 - Propaganda Emigrar.me 27:37 - Dúvidas e confiança na urna eletrônica 56:30 - Propaganda Sunning Energia Solar 57:43 - Porque as pessoas tem dúvidas sobre a urna? 01:06:07 - Sobre o posicionamento do TSE 01:18:08 - Como se frauda uma urna? 01:29:26 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 01:30:39 - Voto impresso; ministros do TSE; segurança da informação 01:48:16 - Sobre a fiscalização da eleição feita pelo Carlos 01:55:02 - Recados finais e dicas de livros

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.207 - Bitcoin e lightning, com Diego Kolling

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 8, 2022 137:50


Nesse episódio de celebração de 4 anos do Tapa, Paulo e Julio entrevistam Diego Kolling, divulgador da nascente curva de juros na lightning network, segunda camada do Sistema Bitcoin. Ao longo do episódio, tratou-se sobre: - O que é bitcoin? - Diferenças entre bitcoin e Ethereum - O que é e como funciona a lightning network - A nascente curva de juros na lightning - Como o sistema bitcoin incentiva o crescimento da rede - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/emigrarme Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep207 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 00:00 - Introdução 02:50 - Apresentação convidado 08:38 - O consenso no Bitcoin 19:00 - Bitcoin versus Ethereum 34:27 - O consumo de energia do bitcoin 41:36 - Como funciona a lightning network 46:51 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 48:01 - Como funciona a lightning network 2 57:10 - Crédito; dinheiro incensurável; lastro do bitcoin? 01:03:41 - Riscos de uso da lightning network 01:12:00 - Sobre os críticos de bitcoin; Proof of Stake (POS); juros na lightning 01:20:08 - Canais na lightning; dicas ao descer a toca do coelho 01:26:35 - Lei de Gresham; reserva de valor; bancos, juros e pagamentos na lightning 01:37:48 - Fedmints; escalabilidade da lightning; impactos no preço; soberania individual

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.206 - Dennys Xavier e a disputa política

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Oct 1, 2022 76:20


No episódio de hoje, Paulo e Julio entrevistam o professor Dennys Xavier, candidato a deputado federal por MG (NOVO), onde foram discutidas as estratégias políticas para defensores da liberdade. Ao longo do episódio, tratou-se sobre: - Posicionamento do Dennys - Imposto é roubo e sonegação é legítima defesa? - Pragmatismo político é necessário? - Operação Cavalo de Tróia - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/emigrarme Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep206 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 00:00 - Recados iniciais e apresentação convidado 03:20 - Sonegar é legítima defesa? 09:46 - O custo do estado; estratégias políticas 23:51 - Propaganda Emigrar.me 24:51 - Cálculo político; Bolsonaro 37:14 - Propaganda Davoglio De Souza Advogados Associados 37:44 - Zema; Partido Novo; como chegar ao poder 51:30 - Pragmatismo político; operação Cavalo de Tróia 56:31 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 57:43 - Experiência política; corrupção do estado

Bobagens Imperdíveis
3.8: Do caju provamos o conhecimento

Bobagens Imperdíveis

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2022 34:01


O que sabemos sobre o caju? Quais histórias essa fruta nos conta sobre o que é ser brasileiro? É o que uma investigação conduzida nos anos 70 pelo designer pernambucano Aloísio Magalhães ajudou a descobrir. Créditos: Roteiro, pesquisa, produção, edição, narração e ilustração: Aline Valek Apoie este podcast: apoia.se/alinevalek Me pague um café: ko-fi.com/alinevalek Visite meu planeta: alinevalek.com.br Links importantes • Livro “O cajueiro nordestino", de Mauro Mota: amzn.to/3dTho9L • Transcrição completa do Seminário Multidisciplinar do Caju, gentilmente disponibilizada pelo IPHAN: bit.ly/3y1ke3e • “Sereia de Bigodes", texto na Quatro Cinco Um sobre a trajetória de Aloísio Magalhães: bit.ly/3SoU42L • Vídeo sobre a vida e obra de Aloísio Magalhães: bit.ly/3RylmT6 • Artigo “Natureza viva: As representações simbólicas do caju na cultura nordestina”, de Flávia Fernanda Fernandes: bit.ly/3LXvMdq • Artigo “Aloísio Magalhães e a ditadura: desenvolvimento e legitimação”, de Laís Villela Lavinas: bit.ly/3dSmTW4 Transcrição do episódio • Baixe aqui: bit.ly/3y6KIR3 Trilha sonora “Baker Street", Hanu Dixit // “Gypsy Stroll”, Aaron Lieberman // Caixa de Maracatu e Agogo, de Szkola Samby, sob licença Creative Commons 3.0 // “Fortaleza”, Topher Mohr e Alex Elena // “Night Music of the Amazonian Lowlands", Radio is A Foreign Country // “Sonora”, Quincas Moreira // “Et Voila”, Chris Haugen // “Serenata”, Quincas Moreira // “Orange Sunset”, Quincas Moreira // “JR Spinola – Forró de Prástico", remix de FurmigaDub, sob licença Creative Commons 3.0 Apoiadores Este episódio foi patrocinado por ouvintes generosos que apoiam meu trabalho e cada palavra que coloco no papel. Confira a lista completa em: https://www.alinevalek.com.br/blog/2022/10/bobagens-imperdiveis-do-caju-provamos-o-conhecimento/

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL
VIVÊNCIAS #17 - O que você faz com o que fizeram para você?

SNICAST - Podcast da SEICHO-NO-IE DO BRASIL

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 30, 2022 66:48


Como podemos lidar com essas situações dolorosas do passado, assumindo que somos responsáveis pelo que acontece conosco, ao mesmo tempo que perdoamos sinceramente quem nos fez mal? Vamos descobrir juntos no novo episódio do Vivências, com os Preletores Milton Hitoshi Suga, Iara Regina Colombo e com o convidado especial deste mês, o Preletor da Sede Internacional Ênio Maçaki Hara. Ouça agora! Livro utilizado: O sucesso nunca dorme COMO ADQUIRIR: https://rebrand.ly/sucessonuncadorme Participe do Seminário Geral de Orações: www.sni.org.br/seminarios Compartilhe suas vivências conosco pelo e-mail: snicast@sni.org.br Torne-se você também um Mantenedor das Mídias, e ajude a levar o ensinamento para ainda mais pessoas! Para saber mais, acesse: sni.org.br/mantenedor

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.205 - O que é social-democracia?

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 24, 2022 85:55


No episódio de hoje, Paulo e Julio entrevistam a professora universitária e mestre em Antropologia Social, Marize Schons, sobre social-democracia. Ao longo do episódio, tratou-se sobre: - Origem e definições de social-democracia ao longo do tempo; - Problemas e soluções do sistema; - Tendências futuras - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/bandeiras Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep205 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 00:00 - Recados iniciais 04:15 - A origem e história da social-democracia 08:56 - Conceito e histórico anterior à social-democracia 12:33 - A visão marxista do estado e a origem da Alemanha 18:45 - A visão social-democrata do século 20 21:10 - O estado social 27:06 - A terceira fase do capitalismo 37:25 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 38:39 - Neoliberalismo e social-democracia a partir dos anos 1980 44:34 - Uma análise da social-democracia contemporânea 56:14 - As tendências das mudanças políticas 01:14:00 - Socialistas fabianos; social-democracia brasileira 01:21:04 - Considerações finais e o seminário da Marize

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.204 - Proposta de governo de Bolsonaro

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 17, 2022 152:33


No episódio de hoje, Paulo e Julio analisam o plano de governo do presidente Bolsonaro para o Brasil, caso seja reeleito. Alguns dos assuntos tratados: - Análise do mandato de Bolsonaro como presidente - Propostas do governo - Comentários sobre o plano - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi CapTable - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/cap Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/bandeiras Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Settee - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/bandeiras Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep204 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 00:00 - Recados iniciais 02:25 - Iniciando a análise do governo Bolsonaro 06:03 - Sobre a atuação do governo na pandemia 26:14 - Sobre a segurança pública 29:26 - Sobre o meio-ambiente 35:12 - Sobre o aumento da pobreza 41:35 - O orçamento secreto 48:43 - Propaganda Emigrar.me 49:45 - Iniciando a análise do plano 01:09:02 - Sobre os valores defendidos no Plano 01:17:31 - Golpe contra a democracia; desestatização; Imposto de renda; desburocratização 01:25:48 - Responsabilidade fiscal; reforma da previdência 01:33:40 - Liberdade de expressão; armamento civil; meio-ambiente 01:39:32 - Sobre os programas no plano de governo do Bolsonaro 01:51:39 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 01:52:53 - Mais programas! 02:09:56 - Méritos do governo Bolsonaro e outras propostas 02:19:44 - A nossa avaliação sobre o governo Bolsonaro e um possível segundo mandato

Meditații

O fi filosofia doar o încurcătură lingvistică sau totuși există adevăruri obiective și universale? Cum a fost influențată cinematografia de postmodernism și ce-a aflat Ludwig Wittgenstein pe câmpul de luptă în Primul Război Mondial? ▶LINKURI RELEVANTE: Video: https://youtu.be/S4jqZ0zi6vE Text: https://podcastmeditatii.com/blog/originea-postmodernismului ▶PODCAST INFO: Website: https://podcastmeditatii.com Newsletter: https://podcastmeditatii.com/aboneaza YouTube: https://youtube.com/c/meditatii Twitch: https://www.twitch.tv/meditatii Apple Podcasts: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/meditatii/id1434369028 Spotify: https://open.spotify.com/show/1tBwmTZQHKaoXkDQjOWihm RSS: https://feeds.soundcloud.com/users/soundcloud:users:373963613/sounds.rss ▶SUSȚINE-MĂ: – Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/meditatii – PayPal: https://paypal.me/meditatii ▶DISCORD: – Comunitatea: https://discord.gg/meditatii – Arhiva dialogurilor: https://www.patreon.com/meditatii/posts?filters%5Btag%5D=Discord ▶SOCIAL MEDIA: – Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/meditatii.podcast – Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/meditatii.podcast – Goodreads: https://goodreads.com/avasilachi – Telegram (jurnal): https://t.me/andreivasilachi – Telegram (chat): https://t.me/podcastmeditatii ▶EMAIL: andrei@podcastmeditatii.com ▶CRONOLOGIE: 0:00 – I. Nietzsche și „pervertirea rațiunii” 4:51 – II. Seneca, adevărul și încurcăturile lingvistice 7:30 – III. Modernismul, „A șaptea pecete”și tăcerea lui Dumnezeu 13:44 – IV. Semințe postmoderne în cinematografie 22:23 – V. Prăbușirea între real și aparent, sau nașterea postmodernismului 31:45 – VI. Wittgenstein cel timpuriu vs. Wittgenstein cel târziu 46:53 – VII. Multitudinea paradigmelor 50:13 – VIII. Mijlocul auriu în postmodernism

Tapa da Mão Invisível
EP.203 - Machado de Assis e a imaginação moral do brasileiro

Tapa da Mão Invisível

Play Episode Listen Later Sep 10, 2022 105:24


No episódio de hoje, Paulo e Julio entrevistam Paulo Cruz, professor e palestrante nas áreas de filosofia e educação, sobre Machado de Assis e a formação do imaginário moral do brasileiro. Alguns dos assuntos tratados: - A importância de Machado de Assis para o Brasil - Como conectar o brasileiro a sua história? - A importância da formação do imaginário moral para uma sociedade - E muito mais! Todos os episódios estão disponíveis no Spotify, Soundcloud, Google Podcast, YouTube, Amazon Music e Apple Podcast. Visite o site dos nossos parceiros: DBI Contabilidade - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/dbi CapTable - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/cap Emigrar.me - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/bandeiras Concierge Bitcoin - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/btc Settee - https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/bandeiras Acesse as show notes deste episódio em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/post/ep203 Apoie esta iniciativa em https://apoia.se/tapadamaoinvisivel Participe do nosso Seminário em https://www.tapadamaoinvisivel.com.br/seminariomises Minutagem: 0:00 - Recados iniciais e apresentação convidado 04:11 - O porque do episódio 08:53 - Porque ler Machado de Assis 21:34 - Imaginação moral e os clássicos 32:19 - Propaganda Concierge Bitcoin 33:32 - Literatura e mentalidade revolucionária 41:44 - Sobre a história do Brasil 01:01:43 - Perspectivas para o futuro 01:08:52 - A utilidade da literatura e dos autores

Good Morning Business
L'intégrale de Good Morning Business du mercredi 31 août

Good Morning Business

Play Episode Listen Later Aug 31, 2022 149:48


Ce mercredi 31 août, Laure Closier et Christophe Jakubyszyn ont reçu Clément Delpirou, président d'IAD Group, Jean-Philippe André, président de l'Association Nationale des Industries Alimentaires (ANIA), Nicolas Théry, président du Crédit Mutuel et Président de la Fédération Bancaire Française, Geoffroy Roux de Bézieux, Président du Medef, Jean-Charles Samuelian, président et cofondateur d'Alan, Caroline Semin, directrice générale du groupe Semin, et Axel Rebaudieres, directeur général de KPMG, dans l'émission Good Morning Business sur BFM Business. Retrouvez l'émission du lundi au vendredi et réécoutez la en podcast.