Eric Niedziela, président d'ArcelorMittal France, était l'invité de Laure Closier et Christophe Jakubyszyn dans Good Morning Business, ce mardi 15 novembre. Il est revenu sur la mise en arrêt de certains sites à cause de la crise énergétique, notamment l'arrêt la moitié de la production du site de Fos-sur-Mer, sur BFM Business. Retrouvez l'émission du lundi au vendredi et réécoutez la en podcast.
Supervised Consumption Sites are clinical settings where patients can use drugs in as safe a manner as possible. Clients are supplied with sterile equipment and the clinics are staffed by medical professionals who can respond in the case of an overdose. Once controversial, research clearly shows the benefit of these sites, and they have started opening in the United States.CME: Take the CME Post-Test for this episode Published On: 11/14/2022Duration: 14 minutes, 44 secondsReferenced Article: “Supervised Drug Consumption Sites,” The Carlat Addiction Psychiatry Report, July 2022Noah Capurso, MD, MHS, and Chris Clayton, MD, have disclosed no relevant financial or other interests in any commercial companies pertaining to this educational activity
There are thousands of sites across Australia which are sacred to the First Nations traditional owners, but Indigenous elders say too often they are harmed or destroyed. A bill before the New South Wales Parliament at the moment aims to stop that from happening.
Make compliance easy with Kolide at: https://l.kolide.co/3xuHpSl Try FreshBooks free, for 30 days, no credit card required at https://www.freshbooks.com/wan Go to https://www.masterclass.com/WAN for 15% off MasterClass Timestamps (Courtesy of NoKi1119) Note: Timing may be off due to sponsor change 0:00 Chapters 1:44 Intro 2:17 Topic #1 - Twitter changes & controversies 3:32 Impersonators, Eli Elly And Co stock impacted 9:30 $8 Twitter Blue, major staff changes 14:30 Head of T&S, CISO & CO resigned, discussing impersonators 17:13 Potential Twitter bankruptcy, unprofitable advertisers 19:45 Elon sold $4Bn of Tesla stock 21:12 Topic #2 - Meta fires 13% of workforce 22:26 Investors question Meta's future, Luke on AR/VR trend 27:27 Linus on tech companies laying off staff trend 28:01 Floatplane & Labs hiring 28:25 Discussing sustainability of alternate decentralised web 31:56 Discord came in as a good answer, Twitter Blue V.S. Discord Nitro 35:35 Was Elon's prior success an accident, or his arrogance? 41:14 Topic #3 - NVIDIA relaunches RTX "4080 12GB" as 4070Ti 41:41 Discussing un-launch, specs & MSRP 42:32 4070Ti/4070 to release in January 2023 42:47 4080 16GB MSRP, NVIDIA's "requests" to AIBs, EVGA leaving 45:03 2060 & 2060 SUPER discontinued Should we be mad? 47:59 LTTStore 1,000/100/1 piece CPU puzzle 53:56 Crewneck sweater clearance sale 54:37 Shoelace update 55:31 Sponsors 59:50 Topic #4 - Ash Ketchum finally won PWC after 25 years 1:02:16 Linus on being excited over fictional characters 1:05:06 Luke leaves, FP comment on script & rules, Bell-cam 1:06:03 Topic #5 - Founder of Oculus creates a "lethal headset" 1:08:24 Linus on paintball & risk versus reward 1:10:51 Fun comes with real consequences 1:12:44 Topic #6 - Logitech G Cloud review sample 1:14:13 Logitech reached out to LMG for a sponsorship 1:15:58 Main concerns with the G Cloud 1:17:36 Would you consider G Cloud as a Steam Deck user? 1:18:19 Topic #7 - DeviantArt's DreamUp AI 1:22:03 Merch Messages #1 1:22:11 Follow up to cardboard PC challenge video idea 1:23:29 Weird or random requests from sponsors 1:24:29 Touch-type, young generation less tech-literate 1:25:11 If Luke was a higher up, would Linus be hired for LukeTechTips? 1:25:50 What's up with video aspect ratios? 1:27:20 Hot Ones, can Linus eat spicy food? 1:28:37 Linus finds his favorite Tweet of all time 1:30:55 EV cars as e-waste when replacing batteries? 1:33:38 Mastodon as a decentralised alternative to Twitter 1:34:54 Leaking fun LTTStore possible products 1:36:29 Benchmarking VR games? 1:37:29 Employee monitoring software, countries Linus traveled to 1:44:51 Sites, services and games Linus & Bell miss 1:58:29 Moore Threads Chinese video cards 1:59:27 Linus friendship & relationship advice 2:01:13 Bad habit Linus didn't know he had 2:02:05 If people forgot LTT, can you rebuild a large new channel? 2:04:07 Thoughts on the direction of car infotainment system 2:08:02 Hackers accessing info video idea 2:08:45 Porsche order update 2:09:29 What would a "good Internet" be like? 2:10:43 How to improve LTTStore experience in Europe? 2:14:19 AMD's Genoa Epyc CPUs, Linus in Supermicro videos 2:15:15 Fire & explosion proof Li ion battery video idea 2:16:01 Poll results: hard mode or easy mode for puzzles 2:16:52 Shopify dashboard sidebar issues on Z Fold 4 2:17:23 Outro
In this episode of the Hobbyist Hangout, I am talking about my setup for 2023 and how you can prepare yourself to figure out what planner or system might be right for you. Using a collection page, we can figure out what we need, what we want, and what we don't want from our planners and bullet journals for 2023. Become a Hobbyist Hangout Supporter. https://anchor.fm/hobbyisthangout/support As mentioned in the Podcast: • Blue22 Bullet Journal Notebook: https://bulletjournal.com/?ref=smegic7fpwv • Basics & Beyond Couse: https://tinyurl.com/yrrkw6w2 • Bullet Journal Edition 2: https://tinyurl.com/mypn9f99 • Bullet Journal Method (book): https://tinyurl.com/vfhbp94v Use Code Menwhobullet10 - save 10% OFF • Appointed Task Planner: https://tinyurl.com/4e724da5 https://www.appointed.co/menwhobullet Code MENWHOBULLET 15% OFF at checkout Favorite Pens: Uni Signo DX: https://a.co/d/iace6Fp Muji Pen: https://a.co/d/3FwEgyq Preppy Fountain Pen: https://a.co/d/h3JSvuB Videos Mentioned: • Beginners Bullet Journal Set Up: https://youtu.be/Eoz9IN5fL-Q • Bullet Journal Review: https://youtu.be/GD2EaKYWkfA • Antou Planner Review: https://youtu.be/exysA0iOuQQ • Notebook Review Series: https://tinyurl.com/mrdtm9v5 "Bujo" Podcast Episode: https://tinyurl.com/4zezxfzs "Pen" Podcast Episode: https://youtu.be/aecUW_dTnWU "Notebooks" Podcast Episode: https://youtu.be/aQ8ACMhjyoo Creative Block Party: https://www.creativeblockparty.com/ Connect with The Hobbyist Hangout Instagram: www.instagram.com/HobbyistHangout Twitter: www.twitter.com/HobbyistHangout Website: www.menwhobullet.com/podcast Email: HobbyistHangout@gmail.com MenWhoBullet Socials and Sites https://www.instagram.com/Menwhobullet https://www.Menwhobullet.com/ https://www.Youtube.com/Menwhobullet
In this episode, we sit down with Dorian Rivero, owner of Private Belize Adventure and tour guide of over 20 years, to discuss what activities are available to visitors based in Belize City such as those looking for a way to enjoy their Belize layover during a cruise. Belize City, being one of the first settlements, has a rich history and many historical relics, whether it be the artifacts in museums or the colonial style building, there is always a sight to see. From here, people are in the perfect location to embark on quick trips to more exotic destinations such as an ancient Mayan city or cave tubing through a gorgeous underground river. With Dorian and Private Belize Adventure, take a virtual walkthrough of a combo tour where guests book private trips to do just that, spending the day exploring the ruins of Altun Ha in addition to floating down the blue waters and breathtaking caverns of Nohoch Che'en. Anyone can book this tour on Belizing.com Altun Ha is unique, as the ancient city once served as a center of manufacturing and trade yet is not built on a body of water. Meanwhile, Nohoch Che'en provides an unforgettable cave-tubing experience where guests also get the opportunity to explore some dry branches of the cave to uncover artifacts frozen in time like abandoned Mayan pottery, left untouched for ages. In between or along the way shop at nearby establishments, and when it comes time, enjoy the delicious Belizean lunch provided. No need to worry about any park fees or equipment needed for your adventure; everything is included: tubes, life vests, helmets, and lights. There are many memories to be made from Belize City. Let's go make them. Let's go Belizing!
The Pinelands, a million-acre swath of pine forest dominating South Jersey, is one of America's most unique environments. The Pinelands have always been a place prone to catch fire and today, climate change is making the area's wildfire season more unpredictable. The fear is not only fire, but it's impact on the area's legacy of toxic illegal dumping.
EPISODE 194 | Stonehenge. The Pyramids. Easter Island. There are plenty of ancient sites and structures that historians can't quite figure out. Maybe that's because they were BUILT BY ALIENS... maybe. In this episode, Nick welcomes alien and UFO expert Rob Kristoffersen to discuss the Top 10ish sites that many "ancient alien" believers point to as evidence of alien intervention in the development of ancient human civilizations. PLUS... the merits of the "ancient alien" theory in the construction of each site, what type of alien is most likely to have helped humans?, IKEA instruction manuals, how will humans handle aliens, alien shit, and MUCH more. ---------------------------------------------- Hear more from Rob on his podcast, Our Strange Skies, exploring the nooks and crannies of UFO history and lore, diving deep into UFO sightings, alien abductions, cryptids, and all things paranormal. Listen now on any podcast app or at https://www.ourstrangeskies.com. See more of Rob's work at https://linktr.ee/yerufoguy. ---------------------------------------------- IMAGES (contains spoilers!): See images of each of the ancient sites/structures discussed Easter Island stone face Nasca Lines man The Grays ---------------------------------------------- REDDIT: https://www.reddit.com/r/10ishPod YOUTUBE: https://www.youtube.com/10ishpodcast TWITTER: https://www.twitter.com/10ishpod INSTAGRAM: https://www.instagram.com/10ishpod TIKTOK: https://www.tiktok.com/@10ishpod ---------------------------------------------- Listen to the Candy is Dandy podcast on any podcast app or at https://www.lameeklypodcast.com/candyisdandy. ---------------------------------------------- Read a full transcript of this and all 10ish Podcast episodes at https://www.10ishpod.com/blog. ---------------------------------------------- Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
David Woodbury is a Veteran of the US Coast Guard, serial entrepreneur, and speaker on web3. He is the CEO of YAK DAO, a luxury camping brand offering fractional ownership through NFT memberships. YAK is revolutionizing how individuals can own and engage with real estate assets. YAK is developing a global luxury camping brand that fractionalizes ownership of recreational properties through NFT memberships. David also founded Camp Native a booking engine for recreation properties. He loves the outdoors and is excited to bring web3 to the camping world. David is a competitive gravel and xc mountain bike racer, alpine, and xc skier. Guest Links: https://yak.camp/ https://twitter.com/theyakdao https://www.linkedin.com/in/cryptocowboy https://twitter.com/cryptocowboysd https://t.me/CryptoCowboySD Host - Iris Nevins https://www.linkedin.com/in/iris-nevins Learn more about the NFT Roundtable Podcast by visiting our website NFT Roundtable Website - nftroundtablepodcast.com IG - https://www.instagram.com/nftroundtable Twitter - https://twitter.com/nft_roundtable
An airhacks.fm conversation with Heinz Kabutz (@heinzkabutz) about: Heinz previously appeared on the episode: "#183 The JavaSpecialist(s)", The Newsletter #1: “Deadlocks in Java”, SwingUtilities invokeLater, deadlocks and thread dumps, ThreadMXBean find locked threads, ForkJoin vs. parallelStream, ForkJoinPool, Java ReentrantLock and timeouts, HashTable vs. ConcurrentHashMap, Parallelism vs. Concurrency, Project Loom, Polymorphism Performance Mysteries, the Karatsuba Algorithm, List.of is not List.of Heinz Kabutz on twitter: @heinzkabutz
The October 2022 spam update had a massive impact on many sites. Many of these were "niche sites" - not overtly spammy, but still breaking Google's spam guidelines. With this update, it looks like Google's AI spam fighter - SpamBrain has gotten much better at finding unnatural links - links made for SEO purposes. This is an important listen, even if you were not impacted by this update.
This week, Craig Lipset, advisor and founder at Clinical Innovation Partners, joins the podcast for a look into the future. Craig explains why he is optimistic for decentralized and hybrid models, considerations for more physicians to participate and the support the broader clinical trial ecosystem will need to ensure compliance and safety of clinical trials. “If decentralized can let us enable a visit to take place at home or in a pharmacy, how can decentralized enable us to host those study visits inside the offices of a treating physician in the community?”
Cardiac arrest has a fatality rate approaching 100%, and this episode of our award-winning podcast will examine ways artificial intelligence can identify at-risk patients before an event happens. Guest speakers: Doug Beinborn, MA Associate Principal Vizient Logan Brigman, BS Chief Executive Officer Mpirik Moderator: Tomas Villanueva, DO, MBA, FACPE, SFHM Senior Principal, Clinical Operations and Quality Vizient Show Notes: [01:17] Sudden cardiac arrest and its impact [01:43] The role of AI in assisting the identification of cardiac arrest [02:58] Meeting the criteria and key phrases in the patient notes [04:12] Ejection fraction as an indicator [05:05] Screening and physician discussion need formalizing [06:50] Process in using the screening tool [08:35] Who and what needs to be in place for the process to work [10:31] Sites involved in the protocol [11:18] Other applications in the future [12:14] AI used to meet the challenges in healthcare today Links | Resources: To contact Modern Practice: firstname.lastname@example.org To contact Doug Beinborn: email@example.com Mpirik website: www.mpirik.com A case study: MDT_SFH_Mpirik Case Study.pdf Subscribe Today! Apple Podcasts Amazon Podcasts Android Google Podcasts Spotify Stitcher RSS Feed
Sites Project Authority Executive Director Jerry Brown (no relation to former Gov. Jerry Brown) discusses the timeline, funding, as well as water supply and environmental benefits of the reservoir project. Listen as Ag Council President Emily Rooney poses pertinent questions about the off-river reservoir to be built north of the Sacramento-San Joaquin Delta and how it fits into the larger picture of improving California's water management system and restoring flexibility and reliability.
The architect Brad Cloepfil views his work as less of a job and more of a calling. Sites speak to him. He listens with his eyes. When embarking on a project, Cloepfil slowly feels out the place, studying its particularities closely in order to understand its truest, deepest nature. He and his Portland, Oregon- and Brooklyn-based firm, Allied Works, craft buildings as much as they design them. His are finely tuned, well-wrought structures, elegantly proportioned, and unforgettable in their tactility, visual wonder, and reverence for their sites and surroundings.From the Portland, Oregon, headquarters of the advertising agency Wieden+Kennedy (2000); to Denver's Clyfford Still Museum (2011); to, more recently, the U.S. embassy in Mozambique (2021), Allied Works sculpts spaces of meaning and feeling that also serve pragmatic functions. Not surprisingly, the firm has become renowned for its designs of museums and arts institutions, including the Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis (2003).On this episode of Time Sensitive, Cloepfil talks with Spencer about his multisensorial approach to design and making; how reading, writing, and poetry have shaped his perspectives on the built world; and why all of his buildings are on some level about “amplifying and elevating the idea of service.”Special thanks to our Season 6 sponsor, L'ÉCOLE, School of Jewelry Arts.Brad Cloepfil[23:46] Allied Works[07:26] Wieden and Kennedy[45:29] Portland Institute for Contemporary Art[48:01] Maryhill Overlook[48:20] Sitings Project[51:40] Contemporary Art Museum St. Louis[53:30] Museum of Arts and Design[55:37] Duchess County Guest House[55:58] University of Michigan Museum of Art[58:38] Clyfford Still Museum[01:07:43] Eleven Madison Park[01:08:43] National Music Centre of Canada[01:11:41] National Veterans Memorial and Museum
Welcome to Mastering Cyber with Host Alissa (Dr Jay) Abdullah, PhD, SVP & Deputy CSO at Mastercard, and former White House technology executive. Listen to this weekly one-minute podcast to help you maneuver cybersecurity industry tips, terms, and topics. Buckle up, your 60 seconds of cyber starts now! Sponsored by Mastercard. https://mastercard.us/en-us.html
Disclaimer: You'll want to watch/listen a couple times to glean everything you can from from this episode. Christian is a big name in investment real estate, synonymous with David Greene, because they own The One Brokerage. This episode is PACKED with so much knowledge you'll need to take notes (just like I did). Christian starts with the story of how a home catapulted him into the life he has now, we dissect the various products they offer at The One Brokerage, and discuss Christian's "hacks" to negotiations and strategies that would be useful for an investor in today's market. Books and Sites from the episode: www.airdna.co Books by David Greene https://store.biggerpockets.com/collections/more-by-david-greene Where to Find Christian and The One Brokerage: Christian@theonebrokerage.com www.instagram.com/the_one_broker/ www.the1brokerage.com --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/yieldcoach/message
New Zealand-based casinos are launching unregulated online gambling platforms out of Malta, which bypass local regulations. In New Zealand, it's illegal for casinos to provide online gambling services, but it is legal for people to gamble on offshore websites. Moving operations to Malta means these casinos still reach New Zealand customers -- however our laws and regulations do not apply, and communities do not benefit from taxes and levies. Christchurch Casino's new online operation out of Malta follows Sky City's launch from the same country back in 2019. Under the Gambling Act, government-owned Lotto and the T.A.B are the only operators able to offer online services. The Department of Internal Affairs is looking to update and modernise the two-decade old legislation for a more online world, which may allow more online gambling platforms to operate here legally. Kathryn speaks to Maria Bellringer, the director of AUT's Gambling and Addictions Research Centre.
Historian Alicia Puglionesi joins us on Dreamland to discuss her book, In Whose Ruins: Power, Possession, and the Landscapes of American Empire, which gives us the historically accurate origin of mound-builder myths in America and tells us why certain political and corporate powers promoted them. Then, for subscribers, we turn to her first book, Common Phantoms: An American History of Psychic Science, which draws on unexplored archives of participant-reported data to breathe new life into psychic experiments of the 1850s into the 20th century. Subscribe to UnknownCountry.com and explore with us!
With Halloween just around the corner Jonathan Carey and Michelle Cassidy of the Atlas Places Team bring you two spooky legends of The Mothman from Point Pleasant, West Virginia and a potentially ghoulish forest in the Transylvanian Region of Romania.READ MORE IN THE ATLAS: https://www.atlasobscura.com/places/mothman-museum-2 and https://www.atlasobscura.com/places/hoia-baciu-forest
It's a scream! We start our spine-tinglingly special Halloween episode with a warning that Andrea plays a prank on Heidi during our Where in the World game and Heidi (literally) jumps out of her chair. If you don't like screams fast-forward but it is very, very funny. Then we make our way to Whitby - the isolated harbour town on England's north east coast that was the inspiration for Bram Stoker's 1897 novel, Dracula. While the ruins of the 7th century Whitby Abbey loom large over the town, Whitby is also famous for fish & chips; a Captain Cook museum; a fascinating Victorian library and ghoulish ghost and vampire walking tours. Andrea gives the low down on her recent trip there her stay at the fabulously kitsch and antique-filled La Rosa hotel. We round off the episode with the Top 5 Lesser Known Haunted Places Around the World according to Lonely Planet. A magnetic hill though - really guys? Here's the full list - Magnetic Hill, Moldova; Daksa island, Croatia; Ross Castle, Co. Meath, Ireland; LaLaurie Mansion, New Orleans and Fort Garry, Winnipeg. SUBSCRIBE to our podcast - it would absolutely make our day! And please do follow us here: Instagram Twitter Facebook Thanks, as always, to our good friends from the band 3D Shark, who provide our theme tune. If we plug them enough, we hope that one day they'll get into the charts and buy us a pint. Thanks for listening!
Archeologists across Canada say they're in a race against time to preserve archeological sites and artifacts from being disturbed by climate change. We talk to Matthew Betts, curator of eastern archaeology with the Canadian Museum of History, and chair of the climate change committee of the Canadian Archaeological Association; and Mike O'Rourke, climate change archeologist for the Northwest Territories.
In this episode of Real Talk, KJK Student Defense Attorneys Susan Stone and Kristina Supler are joined by Danielle Citron, author, privacy expert, and a law professor at the University of Virginia School of Law. They discuss digital privacy and the internet. The conversation includes the little-known ways your data is being collected and sold, how your data can potentially be weaponized against you, the sad reality of how the law works against victims of digital privacy violations and how to become a better digital citizen. Links: Website: https://www.daniellecitron.com Show Notes: (00:28) How the internet has made life a lot more convenient these days (00:52) Why the internet is also a dangerous place for students (03:13) What is the concept of intimate privacy on the internet? (03:50) Why your personal data is not actually, “safe,” and is actually being tracked and sold to marketers (05:16) Why even the Department of Defense advises its enlistees from using 23 and me or similar services (05:54) How your DNA is legally being sold and exploited by ancestry composition services, even outside of the United States (08:30) Don't take nude photos or sex videos if you don't want to be vulnerable (09:15) Why you may be charged with child pornography even if you take your own nudes or send them consensually. (10:15) What consenting adults need to know before sharing their nudes with others (11:03) The harsh reality of what happens when you report your vulnerable photos being misused to the authorities (12:24) Why women and minorities are more vulnerable to being exploited online (13:38) Can data on your period tracking apps be used against women since the criminalization of abortion in some states? (15:56) How our phones can essentially be weaponized against us by law enforcement, thanks to advertisers, marketers, data brokers. (17:03) How even your location and Google search history can create a domino effect of circumstantial evidence (18:39) Will the purpose of your search history be considered should it be used against you in a criminal case? (20:22) Hate speech online: Are the First Amendment rights in favor of the violators in the non-private sector? (22:00) How intimate privacy violations are handled in the private sector: working with Atty. General Kamala Harris on building the cyber exploitation task force. (25:22) Dealing with intimate privacy violations: Why your photo may legally be allowed to stay online because of section 230 of the Communications Decency Act (26:55) How Section 230 has been drastically misconstrued especially in social media violations (28:07) Why Reddits and sub-reddits are the new breeding ground of non-consensual intimate imagery (28:32) How the law is further victimizing victims of digital privacy violations (30:06) Why it is crucial to change the law that protects the solicitors of intimate privacy violations instead of the victims (32:10) How to be a better digital citizen: For you and for other people (33:40) Why speaking up is necessary to put a stop to digital privacy violations Transcript: Susan Stone: So this is the second in a two-part series. Is there a series? If there's only two? Kristina Supler: I think we've just made it one. Susan Stone: Okay. On digital privacy and the internet. , I think we can all agree that the internet brings with us a lot of ease to our life. I know that today I ran out of toothpaste and went right on my Amazon and clicked, Didn't have to run out. There you go. But it can also be a scary place Kristina Supler: In our practice representing students in, in various contexts we're dealing and wrestling with digital evidence every day and in a variety of different contexts. We handle cases involving sexting, cancel culture, and different iterations of that, and it's, it's amazing to see. I'm still amazed, Susan, I don't know if you feel the same way, what our, our clients and their peers say and do and put on the internet. Susan Stone: Well, it's not just that. It's that I still have a lot of trouble with the fact that the whole etiquette of our society has changed with the internet and with cell phones. I still think it's incredibly rude to look at your cell phone at the dinner table. And I will often say to my adult children and my high school age children, put it down. Well, talk to me. I'm right here. Kristina Supler: Absolutely. I agree. Well, today we are thrilled to be joined by the esteemed Danielle Citron, who's a law professor at the University of Virginia School of Law. where she teaches and writes about privacy, free expression and civil rights. For the past decade, she's worked as a civil rights advocate and has worked with lawmakers, law enforcement officers, and various tech companies to combat online abuse and to protect intimate privacy. She's been directly involved in some reform effort. Surrounding the regulation of various online platforms. Since 2011, Danielle has been a member of Safety Task Forces for Facebook and Twitter, and she also serves as an advisor for. Dating apps like Bumble and Streaming Services and TikTok, so be interested to hear more about that. She's written countless articles published across the G Globe and her most recent book, which just came out is titled The Fight for Privacy, Protecting Dignity, Identity, and Love in The Digital Age. Danielle, thanks for joining us. Danielle Citron: We're really excited. Thanks so much for having me. Awesome. Susan Stone: Well, d Danielle, you study how most of our private data is collected and stored. Can you talk to our listeners about intimate privacy. What it is, and how does it impact our daily life? Danielle Citron: So the concept of intimate privacy is all the ways that we others have access to and information about our bodies, our health, our innermost thoughts that we, we essentially convey all day long. Our browsing, our reading, our searching our, of course texting and emailing our information and access to, uh, our sexual activities our sex, our sexual orientation, our gender, and our closest relationships. And all day long, every day we go about our lives sharing and provid access to our intimate privacy Kind of expecting hoping, and of course, deserving intimate privacy. And I wish I could say that we have it, but unfortunately we often don't. So when we go to a hotel room or a public bath bathroom, we sort of assume that no one is taping us there when we, take a nude photo of ourselves or share really intimate thoughts with a loved one via text. We assume that they are gonna keep that confidential. And when companies ferry that information and store that information, we assume, right? They're gonna protect it from hacking. And when we use apps, we search, we check out our health, a digital assistance, like our health apps, our Fitbit. We share information about our health conditions, whether we've gotten our period, whether you. We have visited adult sites. The videos that we watch, all that information, we of course want, expect and hope, privacy, that we enjoy privacy. What we don't think, and we don't realize is that all that information is being tracked, sold to advertisers as and marketers and then to data brokers. Susan Stone: You know what's so interesting? I did the 23andme. and I am, oh boy. Oh boy, . Well, Danielle Citron: there Susan Stone: was nothing, surprisingly, I am mostly an Ashkenazi jew. That should be no surprise to anybody and a part Neanderthal. But what I was shocked with is the emails that have flowed in as a result Kristina Supler: of me. You just been inundated by junk, or you name it. Susan Stone: It's bizarre. I mean, now I guess the government knows all my genetic information. Wow. Danielle Citron: Right, So, So I'm a little worried, right? The Department of of Defense tells all of its Enlistees and all of its officers that they shouldn't use 23 and me. Because that information Wow is gonna be shared outside, you know, the United States and potentially with governments that could use it to extort and blackmail. Uh, they're enlistees. So tell us like, if the DO OD is telling them not to do it, why are you doing it? Kristina Supler: Where did Susan's information go? Susan Stone: Yeah, tell me and what are they gonna do with the fact? Tell me that I'm an Ashkenazi Jew. I mean, I don't know. Well, Kristina Supler: is it in, Danielle Citron: you're, you're a DNA isn't just relevant to you. It's relevant to everyone who shares some of that material. And so that makes your identity and the identity of people in your family and those you care about, then visible, detectable to others. And that's not just including, of course, marketers and advertisers, which I don't want that happening either. But it's still, it's happening. It's, these information is not covered and protected by hipaa. But because it's eligible to be sold and exploited, it's eligible to be sold and exploited to data brokers who are selling it to non USA Susan Stone: uS governments. Danielle, my husband wouldn't participate because he said he didn't want anyone knowing about his dna. And I told him he was crazy. So David, sounds like you're Kristina Supler: the, You could, That's Danielle Citron: pot-kettle, right? And it's not like I'm wearing its tin hat. Right friends. I'm not. No, I agree. All these ways that I gotta say I love my Spotify app . There are all these ways in which I love these tools too. So I'm, I'm not suggesting that we throw them in the sea. Our phones, right, our apps. But what I am saying is that there's so little protection that 23 and me might think, Gosh, that's health. Of course they're protecting my dna and the answer is absolutely not. HIPAA does not apply, nor does the, genetic, uh, non-discrimination information Act only applies to employers. So it's honestly, I wanna, I, you know, I wanna allow us some room to say some things don't do. But also to call for structural reforms cuz there's only so much I want you to have to get rid of . I want us to use these tools, but I want us to use them in ways that are with commitments of protection. Sure. Kristina Supler: Mm-hmm. . So I'd like to circle back. You had mentioned nude photos and Yeah. Again, that's something Susan, I mean we, Susan Stone: we've all the time, Kristina Supler: many, many cases involving nude photos and you speak in your book uh, about how nude photos, extortion, revenge porn. It, it's something that is, is on the rise in terms of abuse. When we talk about nude photos, I think sometimes society as a whole might be quick to say. People might judge and say, Well, if you don't want people to see 'em, Don't take 'em otherwise, you, you incur the risk. What's your response to that type of thinking? Susan Stone: And might I add, I know we give advice all the time to parents to tell, say to their kids, This is a hard no. I know you just spoke about you don't wanna put too many fences up or guardrails. You want people to enjoy some of the benefits of the internet. But this is an area I know we feel strongly, especially with minors. No nude photos first. Danielle Citron: Yeah. Yeah. Kristina Supler: What's the response? Danielle Citron: Yeah, I've got two. The first is that to the response that if you don't wanna be vulnerable, don't take the photos. It belies the reality that sex videos can be made about you without your involvement. Kristina Supler: The deep fakes. Danielle Citron: Not only Right, right, right. Not only the non-consensual sort of, um, videotaping in your bedroom that you don't know about, haven't permitted, but fakery. Mm-hmm. . So women's and girls' faces are swapped into porn at. There are now like 60,000 videos, deep fake sex videos, digitally manipulated videos online. And guess what? 95% of them are deep fake sex videos and over 98% of them are women and girls' faces. It's terrifying. You would. Terrifying. So the idea that like you shouldn't have done it, the answer is, well, you didn't. Okay, That's the first. The second is heated agreement about anyone under 18. Right. If you're on 18, it's understood as child exploitation material. Yes. So even if you create it yourself, even if you consensually share it with someone your own age, you know, like share it with another 15 year old with whom you're in a relationship with, the answer is for both of you, it's child sexual exploitation material, even though which is violates federal and state law, even though the whole point of these rules are. Predation, right? Child predators, but they're very formalistic, these roles. And it's like you make it, you share it. And even if you're in a consensual relationship, you're 16, you've got another, you know, you have a partner who's 16, don't do it. So I would say I'm totally at, agree with me. Whenever I give calls, I mean, talks to folks who were under 18. I say, Don't do it. You're not allowed. State and federal law says it's child pornography. Too much risk. Um, It. Right. And I do also say to young people who are over 18, and I have some of them in my own house two 20 year olds in that age range, age range. I say there's nothing wrong with sexual expression at all. Like what was important to my spouse and I making mixed tapes and writing love letters is like, it has a different valence. You do it differently in the 21st century. Right. But I do say makes you trust the person. Because of course it could be fakey, but crucially, you gotta be sure you're sharing in a confidential relationship. It doesn't guarantee anything. But I don't wanna be that person who says you can't do it when you're 25. But I do say be careful with whom one shares because trust is everything. Susan Stone: Well, and I'd like to add, a lot of people aren't aware that it's the one who takes the picture that owns the copyright of the picture. So you might think it's give it back to, it's me, it's my photo. But the law says otherwise. Danielle Citron: Right. And, and that we have to look to copyright to help us, protect us is unfortunate cuz it's not about property and, you know, and, and creativity and making money off of the photo. This is about privacy. That's right. And it's about, you know, my image doesn't belong to you and shouldn't be appropriated even if you took it and. I wish I could say was law was more responsive. When people non consensually share nude images of you without your permission, assuming you're over 18 law enforcement, often you go report it and they say, Sorry, close your computer. Boys will be boys. It's your, it's your fault. Yeah, they don't do anything. They see a lot of that. And then it's really hard to get lawyers who are willing to represent you low bono or pro bono. Mm-hmm. . Cause we gotta make a living somehow, attorneys. Right. And you can't go to a. There's no deep pocket, can't go to the platforms, right? And when you wanna sue a, a perpetrator, they probably have very little money. So it, it's becomes like a way in which the response to victim is, Well, go sue your perpetrator, or go put them in jail. And the answer is, you can do almost neither as a practical matter. So we need to kind of rethink how we protect intimate privacy in the digital age. Susan Stone: In your opinion, what groups of people are the most vulnerable when it comes to intimate privacy, collecting, mining, and selling. Danielle Citron: Okay, so, so first things first. It's not my opinion, and these are just add to evidence, right? We have studies that show when it comes to the non-consensual sharing of intimate images. This is across the globe that women in their twenties are most vulnerable. Okay? So that's first things first. The second is that we also know that when it comes to the exp, you know, the collection use and sharing of our. So that's the everyday companies, right? Collecting, using, and sharing our data, that it's gonna be more costly and is more costly for women, non-whites, LGBTQ individuals, people from vulnerable communities because it's their bodies, right? That are stigmatized, right? So when you, a nude photo is posted online of a woman versus a man, the response to the man is like, Go get him. You know, good for you guy. And for the woman, it costs her her job. It makes it impossible to date. She sort of disappears. So we know that the exploitation of intimate information, the information about your bodies, your health, your sexual activities, your close relationships, that's gonna be more costly to women and vulnerable people. Kristina Supler: You mentioned that law enforcement in the United States. They have some of the biggest intimate privacy consumers. You talk about this in your book, How pertinent is it that now, especially since the overturning of Roe versus Wade in June what can you tell us about how data collection can be weaponized against women? Danielle Citron: Uh, so what do they say? We, we were holding all of our breath, right, before the leak. Mm-hmm. of the Dobbs decision. And now that we have the Dobbs decision we know of course that now there are over 14 states that have criminalized abortion, some at the start, and then others, like within a certain band. And all of that infor, that is the information that is collected on our period tracking apps, our search engine. Our location data collected by apps that are then shared all of this with data brokers, tell a story about where we've gone. Have we seen a health provider? Do we cross state lines and go visit a, you know, a Planned Parenthood where in a state where abortion is legal, have we gone to CVS and purchased menstrual pads? Right? Did we tell our period tracking app that we didn't get our period and then we got it Again? All of that is circumstantial. For a prosecutor that we terminated a pregnancy or potentially so, so I, I, Susan Stone: This sounds so big brother, Orwellian. Are you trying to say that you think there's gonna be a tracker on young women in their ages of like 15, 16 to 30? I mean, it just seems outrageous. I mean, I, I can't imagine that an individual woman thinking about going about their business, regardless of whether they're gonna have an abortion, but I'm just talking in general. Are you saying there's like a, some sort of geo tracker or that the government is watching every young woman? Danielle Citron: Yes. Right now, Look at your phone. Do you, If you bring your phone with me, like you have your phone, right? Mm-hmm. , you've got apps on your phone. If a young woman, girl, woman brings a phone with her to a clinic, her, her phone tells the story of where she's been. There are 40 data brokers whose focus is location that as they track everywhere you go. And those data brokers right now, so I'm not kidding when I say right now data brokers have contracts with law enforcement, the state, local, and federal level. Those location data brokers right now are selling that information. Kristina Supler: That is just wild. That's. Danielle Citron: Wow, that makes sense. So I don't, I'm not suggesting that like law enforcement has placed a, this will sound very tin hatty. I'm not suggesting that there's a chip on you, but your phone. and we love our phones of course, and the Supreme Court is recognized in Riley that like our phone is an extension of our souls, right? Mm-hmm. , it knows more about us than our diaries did in our homes. This is this Rob Justice Roberts speaking about a Fourth Amendment decision with regard to our cell phones and needing a warrant to get into our cell phone. Well, our phone is leaking data all day long about us to advertisers, marketers, and in turn to data brokers. So, So Kristina Supler: enforcement. Sorry to interrupt, I'm just, I. Fascinating. Susan Stone: I'm like 'Mic Drop!' Kristina Supler: Well, and, and we do criminal defense work. And so without getting too deep into the Fourth Amendment and probable cause and warrants and all that, I'm just curious because I, I, I did not know this. I've learned, uh, some really, really valuable information. Once law enforcement purchases this data, like what do they do with it? Just put it in a database that they cruise through Susan Stone: or, or do they, They send it to a prosecutor to take it to a grand jury. Danielle Citron: Yeah, and they can use it. I mean, what I think I'm most worried about is the use of the purchase data to to tell a story in a search warrant. That you then go and get, you know, then a so found probable cause and issued by a judge, and then you use that search warrant to go get the person's communications. Mm-hmm. , right? That their text messages and emails, and we did see that in the Nebraska case, right? Where there was evidence that was used as the basis of a search warrant that then they got text between a mom and a daughter. Their, their Facebook text messages to each other, in which they were talking about getting sort of abortion medicine. So I do worry that information about our location can be used as the circumstantial evidence and basis for a search warrant that then is used to get the communications that we think, gosh, that's the most protected right, are electronic communications. Not only in real time, but then subsequently in storage that you least need, you know, a warrant for. That what makes it easy to get then a warrant is all that circumstantial evidence that's being sold to data brokers. And in terms to Kristina Supler: law enforcement, I mean, you wanna tell the, the story of your day. I mean, for me it's, it's, it's, look at my Google search history. What did I do all day? Susan Stone: Well, you know, normally I would say, Kristina, there's nothing juicy on there. But the fact is we represent students involved in sexual assault cases and sometimes we Google things that for professional reasons that how do people know that when we Google consent in different states that it's for our work and not personal. Danielle Citron: Beautifully said. No, no, no. That is, That's so well said. All this is so taken out of context. Mm-hmm. that our searches, you know, we Think they do tell a story of exactly what we're thinking. But as you noted, so well, you're thinking about a case you're working on. Let's say you searched for, you're representing a ter, someone accused of, of a crime related to terrorism. You know, you could, in your practice, why not? Absolutely. And you Right, of course, Right. You're searching bomb making instructions, you know, because it's part of the work that you're doing of the client, right? But we're gonna attribute it to you. Right? So I think you, it's a really wonderfully wonderful example to show how, people often say we have nothing to hide. As my colleague Dan Solov has written a whole book, Nothing to Hide, It's nonsense. We have all have something to hide, and B, it's all taken outta context. So you know what you're searching tells the story of your clients. It tells the story of. Own life and privacy is ours. We shouldn't be have to be having anything to do with hiding. Well, you know what? Or having it framed that way. Right. Susan Stone: Danielle, you just, actually, I was gonna ask you the question and you answered it. Why should people care? So I'm gonna go to the next thought. Going off of what we've been talking about, big social media companies like Twitter and Facebook and getting people banned off of those platforms. Let's just talk. Andrew Tate, Kanye West. I know when I heard what Kanye did, it was really upsetting to me. Yeah. And I know that there are mental health issues and battles that he's having, but still the impact on the listener not to sound like a teen. I was triggered. I, I, it was really difficult. How do you balance First Amendment rights with and free speech with saying to these platform? Y you gotta cut it out. You can't, You gotta do a better job monitoring speech and cut it at the path, Kristina Supler: or just protecting intimate privacy. Danielle Citron: Yeah, so what's really, I think, gratifying in my work with companies is that they're not First Amendment actors. They're private companies. They curate their communities. Their community guidelines sort of express their values and priorities. And of course we know their data surveillance hubs, , right? How do they make their monies advertising? But at the same time, they're hosting communities and because they're not the government, they can prohibit and ban hate speech. Right. Defined a speech that demeans, that dehumanize, that's incites violence against, uh, members of a group because of their membership right. In that group. And that is subordinating and dehumanizing. And so that is the, I think, gratifying part of my job is that because I'm not advising the government constrained by the First Amendment. I can say to companies, You know what, Hate speech creates an environment in which there's permission to discriminate against attack, abused torment, physically attack individuals, right? Hate speech, we know leads to murder. And so I, I. You know, you asked about the First Amendment and its role in toggling through and dealing with all types of speech. And the first example was hate speech and, Kanye's remarks about, you know, Jewish individuals. And then the question about intimate privacy. And I've been lucky to work with companies that wanna tackle intimate privacy violations. and in part because when she was the attorney general Kamala Harris, Enlisted me to advise her for privacy on privacy for two years, and then to work together on her, what she called the cyber exploitation task force. And we brought together 50 companies in a basement room. in, in the AG's office. Right. And in California, in San Francisco. And this is 2015, February, 2015 before Google and Bing their view is we don't touch speech on our search engines. And many of these companies were like, Sorry, we're not gonna band on consensual pornography. And after we broke into working groups and, public pressure came to bear. And essentially, so in June of 2015, Google and Bing announced that they're gonna dein index. Non-consensual, intimate images and searches of people's names, and that's so much what victims wanted. And companies like, as Twitter, YouTube Facebook you know, you name it, sort of Reddit jumps on the bandwagon and says, Yeah, we're banning it as well. So, intimate privacy violations. Uh, you can tackle them under the First Amendment that as we have at the Cyber Civil Rights Initiative, we worked with state lawmakers across the country and there are now 48 laws DC and two territories that criminalize the practice, Unfortunately, as misdemeanors, but their laws on the books. And in five states that have gotten to the state's highest court, all five laws were upheld. They ran them through the crucible of strict scrutiny and the court said, These are constitutional laws, right? They're narrow, they get at a compell. Interest in protecting from harm Individuals who nude photos have been posted without consent. It's the least restrictive means available so we can tackle it even under the first amendment right, intimate privacy violations, we can regulate. Just following up, hope I answered that. They're both two good questions and I wanna make sure I answered both of them. You did great job Kristina Supler: and, and I'd like to follow up even more so. So in our practice we are, it, it is not uncommon for us to meet with students and parents whose lives have been just decimated because various content has made its way to the internet. Susan Stone: I mean, cancel culture is kids, uh, throw up the word, This kid is a racist. This kid is a rapist. And immediately when other students read it, they believe it. They don't consider, Well, what's the source? Who's saying it? If you read it, ergo,. It must be true. Kristina Supler: One of the most difficult conversations we have with these students and parents, people's whose lives have been turned upside down, they say, Make it stop. Make it stop. And someone's, someone must be held responsible. This can't go on and on. And we have to unfortunately explain that there's, there's laws and protections and immunity for these, these platforms and it's, it's really difficult for these families. Can you tell us, in your book you write about section 230 of the Communications Decency Act. Tell us a little bit about the immunity for some of these platforms based on the content, because I know this issue of content on the internet, we wrestle with it every day. And, and in particular, I'd like to add, can you frame it in a way that parents can get a nugget of what they can do if their child's being canceled online? Danielle Citron: Okay, so, so first things first, just to kind of emphasize the point that when information is posted online is my, um, I, I interviewed 60 people for my book from around the world, and what resonated for every story for story, right, the posting of nude photos without permission was that like, it was like an incurable disease that no matter when you Googled yourself, there probably would be more nude photos posted about you. Mm-hmm. , that it was impossible to get that content taken down. And you might say, Okay, how is that possible? And this goes to our question about Section 230. There's a federal law passed by Congress in 1996 which at the time was designed to encourage, they called them Interactive Computer Services, but you know, online providers from cleaning up the. Right. So the deal that these two congressmen struck, then Congressmen Ron Whited and Congressman Chris Cox, was that they said, Listen, we're gonna provide a legal shield and immunity from being sued. We're not gonna treat you like you've been publishing or speaking content that somebody else posts. We're gonna let you leave up or take down information. And they framed it as thinking about companies as good Samaritans who'd be filtering and blocking offensive content, Danielle, to the statute. Susan Stone: That is not how I view Section 230 to today. Danielle Citron: Today, Of course. Yeah. No, no. Let me explain. So that's the explain, you know, that's how Chris Cox and Rod whiten like frame the statute. Whoa. Right. Second mic drop . And how it's been interpreted there. Two provisions and, and, and probably in your world, you're focusing on the leave up provision. It's been interpreted really broadly to mean that if you leave up information that's illegal, you're free from liability. Even if you've encouraged it, even if you've solicited it, even if you know for sure and you keep it up despite the fact that people have given you proof that it's untrue, it's, it's not what you want. Non-consensual, intimate imagery, no matter. These sites enjoy immunity from responsibility. So that means that when you go to TikTok and there is a, a video created by someone that repost, let's say non-consensual intimate imagery or that repeats lies about someone that are untrue, that ruin their reputation, that the company can. Well, they, they'll accept complaints about it, but they don't have to take it down, and you can't sue them to take it down because of section 230. Now, TikTok has a very comprehensive community guidelines, and I'm working on those guidelines. Right. But let's say we're not talking about a TikTok. We're talking about four chan. We're talking about a sub-reddit. Right, and Susan Stone: which is getting more popular. The sub-reddit. Danielle Citron: That's right. Re the subreddits are on fire with non-consensual intimate imagery and lots of abuse and the company just ignores complaints. Right. At least I've reported myself non, and I'm literally have nothing to do with the people in the photos. It's so clear from the photos. These subreddits are totally devoted to non-consensual intimate imagery. And they don't care. And they just say, Sorry, you, we haven't violated the, you haven't violated the community guidelines and therefore we're gonna keep it up. So that's what, you know, you ask like, how is it that content that destroys people's lives can remain online and that individuals have no recourse. And the answer is that the party in the best position to minimize the damage to make it stop. Not to prevent what's harm, the harm that's happened, but to make the harm stop from continuing. Those parties have been understood very broadly to be immune from responsibility. And so the platform can get request letter. Plea after plea and ignore those pleas to take down content, even though that content is destroying the life of a minor, even though that content is invading intimate privacy and cruel and horrific ways, they can just ignore it. Uh, and there are sites whose whole purpose, so there are 9,500 sites whose per purpose is abuse. That is, they focus on intimate image violations like they're called hidden cam, hidden camera. They're not that like sophisticated Mr. Deep fakes. Those sites, even though they've solicited users. To encourage them to post intimate images that they is not, that's not consensually posted. Even though they have received complaints from victims. Please take it down. Um, this is destroying my life. They can ignore it and enjoy immunity from responsibility. So I hope that helps illustrate just how broad this immunity is, right? Even sites whose business model is illegality, intimate privacy violations there, get off scott free. . Kristina Supler: That's wild. What can we do short of lobbying to change the law? Danielle Citron: We gotta change the law. . Okay. Join me in the fight, right? Absolutely. With folks on the hill, right? Both Democrats and Republicans Senate in house on proposals, uh, in my pitch and, and. I've been somewhat successful but not as successful as I had hoped is to exclude from the immunity provision. Ban Samaritans. Sites that encourage solicitor keep up intimate privacy violations, they shouldn't enjoy the, should not enjoy the immunity and that otherwise for the everyday, companies that are trying but at scale, it's hard that they should have duties of care to address intimate privacy violations and other content that amounts to cyber stalking. Do you know, and the Congress Susan Stone: I want to ask a question because a lot of these kids, when they call someone out for what they perceive as a bad act, They don't see themselves as bad Samaritans. In fact, they think it's their duty if they hear something to let the world know. And so it seems like there's a, a shift in culture as to what information should be spread. I mean, I know that I was raised with the concept of if you don't have anything nice to say, don't say it. And if you don't know for sure really don't say it. But that's not the culture today. Don't you think we need to do a cultural shift on fact checking, be more skeptical? I mean, I think that's, It's hard at the Kristina Supler: root because on the one hand we've had to work for so many years. Danielle Citron: That's right. Kristina Supler: To encourage students and individuals of all ages to speak up and speak out about injustices. But yet now we've had this big shift and it's, you know, you have to ask, has the pendulum swung too far in terms of people speaking up and speaking out about what they perceive to be injustice? Susan Stone: That's a really nice context. How did we get here? And we got here because everyone was so silenced. Good point . Danielle Citron: Yep. No, that's right. And I think the first thing, and I, and I imagine you're doing this in your work all the time and in your practice, is talking to parents about teaching their kids about how not only they should protect themselves, but crucially protect other people. And think about privacy for me as privacy for they. That is, we're all in this together and we've gotta think about how to be better digital citizens and think, as you said, really. Before. Kristina Supler: Oh, I like that. How to be a better digital citizen. Susan Stone: I like that. Love that. I, We're gonna steal that line cause we, we might have to, of course. Did you copyright that one if not one. I, Danielle Citron: I have an article called Intermediaries and Hate Speech Fostering Digital Citizenship for Information Age. And it came out in the LAR review in, in 2011. And it was about how we teach our kids and how intermediaries mean platforms can be a part of the conversation about hate speech and, and what that means. Check that out. That's a great article. Citizen. Yeah, so it's a BU law review. It was like July, 2011. No, feel free, we all should talk about digital citizenship, however you wanna conceive of it but, I've conceived of it is how we think about our own ourselves and our duties to other people. And how we wanna make sure everyone can get the most out of online, you know, life that's networked. There's no other place, cyberspace. It's in us, all of us all the time. And that we have to think about ways to make it a place where we can, a thrive. And sometimes that means being really careful about what we share. And sometimes it does mean speaking out because for far too long, This is the lesson of the Me Too movement is that, there has been silence around sexual assault, and sadly, who gets hit and burn burns are the victims. You saw that in the Johnny Depp, Amber Hearst defamation trial, that it's still, to this day, misogyny is alive and well and living and breathing and instilled by its victims. Right? So it also, of course, if you're falsely accused of, so. It absolutely is earth shattering. So I think what is great is that cuz you're in touch with parents and students is to teach them about their responsibilities as digital citizens. Not their entitlements, but their responsibilities. Susan Stone: I, We have to end on that note, even though I wanna talk to you about more things. There is, that is so poignant.. And so helpful, and I can't thank you enough. And I feel like the three of us have more collaboration in our future. I see some synergies in what we do, so thank you. Danielle Citron: Oh gosh. Thank you, Kristina Supler: Danielle. Thank you so much for joining us today. And for our listeners, check out her recent book, The Fight for Privacy, Protecting Dignity, Identity, and Love in the Digital Age.
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Abe is joined in this episode of Pursuits by Unbound alumni who have worked in the construction field. Caleb Brush, Wyatt Liebermann, and Ezra Fridel discuss how they got started in their respective roles, the pros and cons of their jobs, the skills that were most helpful to them, and some of their most interested and entertaining stories that they've gained with their experience. Learn more about Ascend Semester: https://beunbound.us/semester Learn more about Unbound: https://beunbound.us/ Hosts: David Rethemeyer, Abraham Chen Producer: Michael Caprera Guests: Caleb Brush, Wyatt Liebermann, Ezra Fridel
Election officials are responding to threats from 2020-election deniers by beefing up security at polling places so workers and voters stay safe. Reuters is on the story. Apple News has a guide to voting in the midterms, including specifics for every state. PBS NewsHour reports on how Russia’s attacks on Ukrainian infrastructure have civilians facing blackouts. Bloomberg looks at potential new steps by the E.U. to deal with the emerging energy crisis caused by Russia’s cutoff of critical gas supplies. A Washington Post investigation finds that hundreds of retired military personnel have been taking big-money jobs with foreign governments, primarily countries known for human-rights abuses and political repression. CNN has details of a new study that suggests dogs can smell stress in humans.
EP 56 Twitch BANS Gambling Sites & Are We Headed Into A Recession? Follow DIVIJ: https://instagram.com/divijvaswani Follow Christian: https://www.instagram.com/christianyi_/ Email/Business: Divij@DivisionMedia.Co The #1 Podcast In The World, And It's A Fact. Vlogging personality who is widely known for his SnewJ YouTube channel. He has gained popularity there for his fitness, motor, and lifestyle vlog entries. Jake Paul vs. Anderson Silva is an upcoming professional boxing contest between Jake Paul and Anderson Silva. In a recent policy update, Twitch expanded upon its gambling ban by adding an addendum that websites with supposed consumer protections—such as waiting periods, age verification systems, and free social versions—will also be banned if they host gambling content and are unlicensed in the U.S. or other regions. On Sept. 20, Twitch addressed the issue of gambling on the livestreaming website after months of heated discourse among viewers and streamers alike. The platform stated its intention to prohibit some forms of gambling, including slots, roulette, and dice games, though notably retaining sports betting as an accepted form of gambling. Now officially taking effect as of Oct. 18, Twitch clarified today that this ban extends to all websites regardless of supposed consumer protections. We are tightening our rules to also prohibit any streaming of listed sites that contain slots, roulette, and dice games and are unlicensed in the U.S. or other jurisdictions that offer consumer protections, like deposit limits, waiting periods, age verification systems,” Twitch said. The streaming platform reiterated that referral codes to such websites will remain prohibited and link sharing to specific gambling websites barred from streaming will also not be allowed in chat. The website emphasized that its sweeping ban of specific gambling forms will include “free social versions” of gambling websites that allow users to gamble without actual money. Though Twitch has named several specific websites that have aggressively partnered with some of the platform's top creators, it will likely add more to the growing list as the websites become known. Effective today, Twitch will give offending streamers a grace period by issuing initial warnings before applying suspensions to violating content creators. While there's certainly no shortage of ARPGs available on digital platforms, LINE Games' recently released UNDECEMBER offers something unique to the genre: complete class freedom. While other titles will task you with picking either a starting class or sticking with a very specific path of progression, UNDECEMBER eschews that by allowing players to determine their own destiny in its dark fantasy world. Right from the starting moments, you'll be given a variety of different weapon types with no prerequisites to wield them. While many may opt for the melee-based sword to get to grips with UNDECEMBER's flow and combat, you're not locked to that decision at any point. If you feel like switching to a bow or magic staff, you can do it at your leisure. In other games, specific skill points will dictate which playstyle you'll stick with, but UNDECEMBER is different. Your intelligence stat still garners your overall mana, but leveling up strength will increase the potency of your magic spells. Not content to let intelligence be only magic-related, putting levels into that stat increases your overall ability to dodge incoming attacks. There's a nice balance between specificity and general usefulness that encourages players to top up all of their stats instead of focusing solely on one.
The Israel Nature and Heritage Foundation of America (INHFA) is a 501(c)(3) non-profit organization founded to support the protection and conservation of Israel's nature, landscapes and heritage sites. Matan Zivek is the Executive Director. The INHFA partnered with the Israel Nature and Parks Authority (INPA) in its endeavor to preserve nature and historical sites in Israel. The INPA is the sole government agency with jurisdiction over all protected areas in the country, constituting approximately 25% of Israel's land and it is responsible for all heritage sites, nature reserves, and wildlife in Israel. Matan's passion is empowering people and communities, specializing in underserved populations in Israel. Matan is an environment enthusiast, yoga lover and serial language learner. INHFA: https://www.inhfa.org/
Get access to every Raised by Giants episode! Podcasthttps://spreaker.page.link/Q1qN1M4A9Ve8QqaX8Rokfinhttps://rokfin.com/raisedbygiantsThe Forbidden Knowledge Network https://forbiddenknowledge.news/
Sen. Scott Wiener Discusses ‘Safe Sites' For Drug Addicts To Use California State Senator Scott Wiener joins Dr. Phil on his Phil in the Blanks podcast to discuss “safe sites” for drug addicts to use. Senator Wiener, who wrote Senate Bill 57, which would have legalized safe consumption sites in San Francisco, Oakland, Los Angeles and Los Angeles County, shares why he says he considers this to be life-saving legislation – and why he thinks Governor Newsom vetoed it. “We have tried arresting people, incarcerating people, and for some, that works,” Senator Wiener says. “But for most people, it doesn't. That's what safe consumption sites are about – first and foremost, making sure people don't die.” New episodes drop Tuesdays. Listen and subscribe here.http://bit.ly/DrPhilpod Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Finding a suspect based on their DNA alone used to be almost impossible: police could only search DNA databases of people who'd already committed crimes and been convicted. But the increase in popularity of online genealogy and DNA databases are changing what's possible.The Globe's Colin Freeze has spoken to Canadian detectives who are using the same technique that caught the Golden State Killer to solve cold case crimes here in Canada.Questions? Comments? Ideas? E-mail us at firstname.lastname@example.org
Many former prisons tap into spooky season by holding haunted houses and other types of Halloween fun. But is that ethical given that real horrors took place at these sites? City Cast Philly host Trenae Nuri spoke with journalist Hope Corrigan about the ethics of prison tourism and how these institutions could be doing better. Read Hope's reporting on this for the Marshall Project. Want some more Philly news? Then make sure to sign up for our morning newsletter. We're also on Twitter and Instagram! Follow us @citycastphilly. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
durée : 00:57:06 - LSD, la série documentaire - par : Perrine Kervran, Julie Navarre - Au XXIe siècle, Internet va offrir au marché de la rencontre un nouvel espace. Sites, et applis de rencontre explosent. À côté de ce nouvel outil, hommes et femmes continuent de se réunir dans des espaces collectifs où des petits mondes de résistances et de partages se construisent et fleurissent.
Happy 100th episode!! We are back in the studio this week with Dale Petrie and Len Hinrichs to talk about Crawfordsville brownfield sites and the EPA grant awarded to Crawfordsville to asses these sites in our community. What are brownfields? How can I get more information, and how are they important to economic development? We cover all this and more on this week's episode! To ask any questions about this podcast or to submit topic ideas, please email Abigail Campbell at email@example.com.
As of the release of this podcast episode, I've been working as a professional archaeologist for about five years. And throughout my career, I've had the opportunity to conduct fieldwork at a variety of different locations. Both overseas as well as here in the US. Some of these locations I enjoyed working at, though others not so much. And there are a few that I would consider to be my favorite. In this third episode of my solocast series, Archaeolife. I talk about my favorite places that I've worked at so far, and what made them my favorite. Thank you for listening! To hear more great episodes like this one, click here! Also, don't forget to head over to Apple Podcasts and leave us a good review! You can also listen to the podcast on Spotify, Stitcher, and iHeartRadio. And don't forget to follow All-Around Adventure on these social media platforms: Instagram Facebook Twitter YouTube And until next time; be safe, happy travels, and always move forward!
It's October 12th. You're listening to the President's Daily Brief. Your morning intel starts now. ------ Fake News. You've been told for years that it's a problem, a crisis really, with misinformation and disinformation being spread by the Russians or Chinese. Well, turns out that these foreign powers have a new competitor — 51 fake news sites telling you to vote for Democrats. I'll explain that story. As always, I'm keeping an eye out for developing stories. Put these two on your radar. First, an update on the possible rail-road strike. One union just voted down the deal negotiated a couple weeks back. That could mean economic trouble ahead. Second, the Mexican Military has been caught selling weapons and gear to Mexican Cartels. And as always, we've got a listener question. Today it's about Dirty Green Energy and why we're not talking about hybrid vehicles. ------ Please remember to subscribe if you enjoyed this episode of the President's Daily Brief. Email: PDB@TheFirstTV.com Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Election Narrative Crumbling Before Our Eyes: Konnech Chinese Servers Connected to County Poll Worker Sites in Douglas County Election Narrative Crumbling Before Our Eyes: Konnech Chinese Servers Connected to County Poll Worker Sites in Douglas County If you want to support the show, you can donate here: http://bit.ly/cd-donate This episode of Conservative Daily is brought to you by DCF Guns. We all see what is happening in America right now. It has never been more important for you to arm yourself, and most importantly, learn how to use your arms safely and effectively. Check out DCF Guns at: https://dcfguns.com/ Become a Conservative Daily member right now for massive savings on Faxblasts, discounts at Joe's Depot, and more perks like backstage time with the hosts of Conservative Daily! Use the link and sign up today! https://conservative-daily.com/forms/Step1b Make sure you Like, Comment, and Share! Text FREEDOM to 89517 to get added to our text list to receive notifications when we go Live! Please make sure you join our newsletter to receive our action alerts: https://bit.ly/joinconservativedaily Get you and your family prepared at the Brighteon Store right now and stock up on high quality storable food, survival gear, and the cleanest supplements on the planet! https://bit.ly/3PezXDd If you want to support Mike Lindell and our show, use promo code CD21 to get up to 66% off at https://www.mypillow.com/radiospecials or by placing your order over the phone at 800-872-0627. When you use promo code CD21, a Queen Sized MyPillow is just $29, the cheapest it has ever been! Conservative Daily is on Rumble! https://rumble.com/user/ConservativeDaily We are now also going to be streaming on dlive! Check us out here: https://dlive.tv/ConservativeDaily Click here to donate: http://bit.ly/cd-donate Subscribe to our daily podcast at Apple Podcasts: http://bit.ly/ConservativeDailyPodcast on Google Podcasts (for Android users): https://bit.ly/CDPodcastGoogle We are also available on Spotify! https://open.spotify.com/show/2wD8YleiBM8bu0l3ahBLDN And on Pandora: https://www.pandora.com/podcast/conservative-daily-podcast/PC:37034 And on iHeart Radio: https://www.iheart.com/podcast/256-conservative-daily-podcast-53710765/ on TuneIn: https://tunein.com/radio/Conservative-Daily-Podcast-p1350272/ And on Podbean: https://conservative.podbean.com/ And now also on Audible! https://www.audible.com/pd/Conservative-Daily-Podcast-Podcast/B08JJQQ4M Support Joe Oltmann in his legal battle against Eric Coomer: https://givesendgo.com/defendjoeoltmann
NTD News Today—10/10/2022 1. Wisconsin Judge: Stop Allowing Ballot Redo's 2. Democrat-Run Quasi-News Sites in Swing States 3. Clash on Hot-Button Issues Before Mid-Terms 4. Delaware Justices Nix New Voting Laws 5. Some Texans Express Distrust with Elections
Microsoft updates mitigations for ProxyNotShell. Lloyd's of London investigates a suspected cyberattack. Killnet hits networks of US state governments. The FBI and CISA weigh in on election security. Credential theft in the name of Zoom. Tim Eades from Cyber Mentor Fund on the move to early-stage investing in times of war and recession. Our guest is Nick Lumsden of Tenacity Cloud on cloud infrastructure sprawl. The former security chief at Uber was found guilty in a case involving data breach cover-up. For links to all of today's stories check out our CyberWire daily news briefing: https://thecyberwire.com/newsletters/daily-briefing/11/193 Selected reading. Customer Guidance for Reported Zero-day Vulnerabilities in Microsoft Exchange Server (Microsoft Security Response Center) Microsoft updates guidance for ‘ProxyNotShell' bugs after researchers get around mitigations (The Record by Recorded Future) Microsoft Updates Mitigation for Exchange Server Zero-Days (Dark Reading) Microsoft updates mitigation for ProxyNotShell Exchange zero days (BleepingComputer) Lloyd's of London investigates possible cyber attack (Reuters) Insurance giant Lloyd's of London investigating cyberattack (The Record by Recorded Future) Russian-speaking hackers knock US state government websites offline (CNN) Malicious Cyber Activity Against Election Infrastructure Unlikely to Disrupt or Prevent Voting (FBI and CISA) FBI: Cyberattacks targeting election systems unlikely to affect results (BleepingComputer) Zoom: 1 Phish, 2 Phish Email Attack (Armorblox) Former Uber Security Chief Found Guilty of Obstructing FTC Probe (Wall Street Journal) Former Uber security chief convicted of covering up 2016 data breach (Washington Post) Uber's Former Security Chief Convicted of Data Hack Coverup (Bloomberg) Former Uber Security Chief Found Guilty of Hiding Hack From Authorities (New York Times) Former Uber CISO Joe Sullivan Found Guilty Over Breach Cover Up (SecurityWeek)
Once upon a time, people were considered adults and on their own by age 18. Today, that's not the norm. Parents often keep “emerging adults” on their cell phone & streaming plans, health & auto insurance and subscriptions - due in part to family plan tie-ins. Thoughts on when and how to cut the cord. Also, what you should know about health apps and medical searches, and your most personal privacy. The Parental Dole: Segment 1 Ask Clark: Segment 2 Health Apps & Sites And Your Privacy: Segment 3 Ask Clark: Segment 4 Mentioned on the show: 7 ways to make your kids money-savvy for the future [The Washington Post] Health apps share your concerns with advertisers. HIPAA can't stop it. DuckDuckGo — Privacy, simplified. Brave Browser: Secure, Fast & Private Web Browser How Many Bank Accounts Should You Have? - Clark Howard The Best Places To Buy Tires Clark.com resources Episode transcripts Clark.com daily money newsletter Consumer Action Center Free Helpline: 636-492-5275 Learn more about your ad choices: megaphone.fm/adchoices Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Only one city in the U.S. has supervised drug injection sites to combat overdose deaths. We discuss a life-saving solution that's seemingly too controversial. Peter Davidson and Ronda Goldfein join Kimberly Atkins Stohr.