Urban area that uses different types of electronic Internet of things sensors to collect data and then use these data to manage assets and resources efficiently
The 16:9 PODCAST IS SPONSORED BY SCREENFEED – DIGITAL SIGNAGE CONTENT The out of home media company Intersection is probably best known as the operator of that network of smart cities display totems - called LinkNYC - on the sidewalks of Manhattan and New York City's boroughs. But the company has a much bigger footprint around the United States - mainly mass transport systems, but also the flashy Hudson Yards mixed-use development in New York, and United Airlines. I had a good chat with Chris Grosso, who took over as CEO a couple of years ago, but had already been with the company for a few years, having come over from the broadcast and digital world. We got into several things - like the state of the DOOH industry and the evolving needs and demands of the municipal governments who become business partners for Intersection. Smart cities needs, for example, are shifting. We also get into Intersection's recently announced addition of AI-driven ad and content targeting, with the idea of making what's on screens not just relevant to the city, but all the way down to neighbourhoods and streets. Subscribe from wherever you pick up new podcasts. TRANSCRIPT Chris, thank you for joining me. Can you give me a rundown on what Intersection Is all about? Chris Grosso: Sure, and thanks so much for having me. Very excited to be here, Dave and I very much enjoy reading your publication and the newsletter, and the email all the time. I'm Chris Grosso, the CEO of Intersection. We are a leading out-of-home advertising company in the USA focused on major US cities. We really are differentiated from the other out-of-home companies in three ways. One is typically we put in consumer amenities in center cities, most notably things like the LinkNYC program in New York, so Wifi kiosks across the city of New York. We do customer information and advertising systems for places like Chicago Transit Authority and SEPTA Transit Authority in Philadelphia. And we do bus shelters in many US cities as well. So very much driven by bringing consumer amenities and partnerships with cities and transit authorities. The second biggest differentiator for us, which is most relevant to this conversation, is our focus on content and programming. We like to put useful content on our digital screens, and we wanna put entertaining content on our digital screens, and that could be anything from what time your train is coming to what the weather might be to art or fun facts. We want to program these screens just as you program any other screen in order to make them entertaining and engaging for consumers. And the last piece of our business we pride ourselves on is selling data-driven advertising. We like to be very focused on the data that helps our advertisers understand who they're reaching when they advertise with us, as well as what happens after the release. So the idea of consumer amenity that I gather that the smart city-ish kiosk that you're putting on the street and other things like that, that's a more modern version of the amenities, to use your term, that outdoor companies have been doing for a whole bunch of time with bus shelters, right? Chris Grosso: For sure, and we're also in the bus shelter business as well. We do some stuff with Bikeshare, and I think it's a long tradition in out-of-home advertising to bring the amenity to allow us to get access to the public right of way to put the advertising in, and this is very valuable for a city transit authority because they're getting something that they don't have to put up the cash for. So it's a real value-creating event both for the communities as well as the advertisers. Is it the price of entry now for particularly larger urban geographies like New York and so on, where if you want to play, you're going to have to provide infrastructure as well? Can't you just put in display totems? Chris Grosso: I think it really depends on the municipality and the deal structure. In some cases, companies have to put up the capital and bring the amenity and bring the service into the community, and that can both be the infrastructure, but increasingly also the software and the services that you can bring. But there are also some cases where, you know, particularly with the Infrastructure Financing Act, that the city or municipality might want to put up the capital for the infrastructure themselves, in which case we'll partner with them to create the revenue stream as well as overlay the data and the software to really get the most out of the infrastructure. In all cases, I think that it's important is being able to have these digital screens up, having software to put the right content in the right app at the right time a big is an important part of the equation and a big differentiator for us. Does that happen much where you have municipalities that are making a capital investment? Chris Grosso: It depends on the deal, but yes, and there's a couple of different ways you do that sometimes the municipality puts up some of the capital themselves. In other cases, in many of these deals, we recoup the capital through the revenues. So we might if we put up the money and then recoup it out of the payments to the city. So there are many different ways you can do a deal. Chris Grosso: There are many different ways you can do a deal. There are a handful of companies, of which we are really good at this and have built a strong team that knows how to work with cities, work with transport authorities, and create value, both for us and also for the cities. I think one big differentiator for Intersection is we are a mission-driven company, and we are very focused on making cities better through our products. You came out of Broadcast & Online, which is very much a digital entity, and now you're running a company that has to do a lot of infrastructure and has to do these sorts of capital-intensive deals. Was that a big adjustment? Chris Grosso: It's a different business. There are a lot of similarities between being in the digital media space and the Intersection space. But certainly, in the last few years, I've learned a lot more than I ever thought I would about trenching and conduit and coin fiber and a lot of construction. I like to say I was in consulting, and then I was in media and software. So this is the first job I actually had, physical things to deal with, and it's an interesting and exciting part of the job, and it's a real differentiator for us at Intersection. Because we have people who are very good at digital media, but we also have people who are very good at working with cities. And we've got an extraordinary team of folks who really understand how to deploy and operate these things in physical space, and that goes for even the guys who are out, cleaning and posting. We've got a really great team of professionals and field operations who really understand work in physical space, and part of what makes our business both fun also gives us a leg up is we're good at these different disciplines. You also, I assume, had to learn a lot about politics and about city bylaws. Chris Grosso: We've got people who very much understand that world for sure. Which is a bit of a labyrinth. Chris Grosso: One could say that. You have to deal with them, so you're being careful. I can understand that. Chris Grosso: I think the level of talent in these city governments is really impressive and we benefited at Intersection when we started, we were put together by a historic business Titan, which was an out-of-home advertising company, and then Control Group, which was a digital innovation company, we put together to create Intersection in 2016, right before I started. But we had the benefit of Dan Doctoroff being our chairman, who helped put the deal together and was an alumnus of the Bloomberg administration. We've benefited from some folks who come out of that world, who really understand that and did a great job in government and then can help us understand how to do stuff with the government in a way that creates value for the population and citizens, and people who live in the cities for sure, but also, creates economic value for our business. When the whole Smart Cities thing bubbled up with LinkNYC and other initiatives like that, there was a lot of noise around it. This seemed to be the way that digital at home was going, that anything that was going into big municipalities was going to have to be a smart city initiative in some way. Has that really played out? Because I don't hear as much and/or read as much noise about all that now, and I know that we can maybe get into this a little bit of the LinkNYC has had its revenue struggles through the years. I don't know where we're at with that now, but it doesn't seem like smart cities have the same kind of energy around them that maybe they did in the mid-2010s. Chris Grosso: I think the definition of what a smart city is has evolved, and I think the parts of the smart city that are important people might not have thought of as smart cities but are huge trends in the changing nature of cities. You really saw that during the pandemic. So what I mean by that is if you look at the evolution of mobility in a city, which wasn't the classic under the rubric of Smart Cities. Still, you think about how people get around cities now versus how they did 10 years ago with Bikeshare with Rideshare, with changes to how the transit authorities function, all of that is a much smarter way to run a city than several years ago and requires data and requires real-time information. So I think a lot of the ethos around the smart cities just got absorbed in how cities are operating, and particularly a lot of that got accelerated during the pandemic. One of the biggest areas of smart cities is what do you do with parking? And that's outside of our world, but if you think about the pandemic that happened. It really made people reimagine what you do with street-level parking in cities because all cities, particularly New York and others in the United States, suddenly put restaurants on the restaurants due to the need for giving these restaurants the ability to run their business without indoor dining, and that reimagined the whole way people do parking. Is that a classic smart city type of initiative? I don't know, but it totally reimagined how the street works, and I think if you walked down the street on the Upper West Side today versus what you saw in 2019, it's a completely different experience with the bike share and the outdoor dining and other things of that nature. So, are there still demands among municipalities to have these smart city kiosks/totems that are multipurpose devices that they're advertising totems? Obviously, there's an interactive thing, maybe there's WiFi built-in and sensors and so on. Is that still being deployed and asked for? Chris Grosso: I think the form factors are changing, and I think the needs are changing in the cities, and I think that there are a lot of fundamentals that cities need. So it may not be a totem, but cities need bus shelters, and now it's not just a bus shelter, it's a mobility hub. Cities need advanced wayfinding to manage this multimodal transportation system that's coming out of the pandemic. Cities have always needed it, and I think we all underestimate going to smart cities. Still, we realize now that cities need the ability to broadcast content, localized content at street level. Whether it be what time my train is coming, emergency messaging, or just education around when the community board meeting is, that has a ton of value. So I think the original premise of Smart Cities is let's take an iPhone and put it at street level. I don't think that's turned into the right answer, but I do think there are applications and amenities in the right of way that are required that cities want and are ready to ask and get deployed. And I do think you'll continue to see these kinds of initiatives. It just may not be in the form factor of totems. It may be a bus shelter because, you know what, you can put WiFi in a small shell in a bus shelter, and by the way, the bus shelter provides shade, and that's really important in certain municipalities, shelter from the rain, and that's important. So I think smart cities have evolved into what are the real needs of the people who live in the cities where before it was, “Hey, we've got a cool thing. Let us give you this.” and even if you look at the Link, the core propositions of Link like free WiFi and phone calling for sure are hugely used and hugely important. But what we also recognize is Link as a megaphone to broadcast real-time information to the city of New York is also hugely valuable and something that the community has been able to leverage effectively. Most recently, we played a big role in the we love New York campaign where, you know, if you put content on Link, we can reach, I think, 90%+ of New Yorkers a hundred times a month. That'S a massive megaphone that can be valuable to advertisers, but it also can be valuable To the city. If there are schools that get shut down for a snowstorm, flip the switch and tell everyone the schools are shut down due to the snowstorm, that's a big value for a city. Is that a classic 2015 Smart Cities thing? I don't know, but it's a huge value. If you are a parent, figuring out whether your kid's going to go to school or not the next day. So where is Link at in terms of rollout and viability? There've been a number of stories through the years about revenue challenges and pace of rollout, and so on, but I haven't really seen anything for a year or more. So I'm curious where it's at, and as you said, it has its value, and people like it and everything else, but is it still the way forward? Would you continue to deploy this? Chris Grosso: Yes, so during the pandemic, working with our partners ZenFi, we actually have a new form factor for a next-generation Link, which we call Link 5G, which has many of the original features of Link, like the free WiFi and the tablet to make phone calls, but it's taller, and it allows for multi-tenant small cells, to support New York City's 5G rollout. We are in the process of working through deploying those now with our partners ZenFi, who run Fiber and telecommunications. So this would, this is a nice little partnership for you because they'd be able to share the infrastructure cost, I assume. Chris Grosso: Exactly, and also they have the expertise in telecommunications. We are in the media content advertising space. We really understand media content and advertising software. But we're not telecom companies. ZenFi is a world-class telecom company. They understand fiber, they understand dealing with carriers and that kind of thing. So it is a good partnership. They've been great partners for us. Your company recently announced, and you've been talking about localized content, that you're doing localization of content using AI. It strikes me as, great, this is something that absolutely should be done but it was also very reminiscent of stuff that was done, as much as 20 years ago when they would call it hyper-local. But hyper-local was very difficult to achieve and very difficult to plan at that time, and it seemed more like an aspiration than something that was possible to do it in a way without a whole bunch of work. I assume that's changed hugely because of databases, APIs, and also AI. Chris Grosso: Yeah, so we've always done localization, and given our screens are often deep in neighborhoods, it's a very effective way of doing stuff. We've always done it, though, with structured databases, right? Weather: give me the weather in a zip code, right? Transit: give me what's going on at the closest train station when the trains are coming. Top 10 lists of the best songs in this neighborhood, but it's all very much tied around structured data, and rules engine and APIs, and we're very good at that. We have a whole suite of dynamic advertising products. We've got a great product, for instance, that you're a retailer, you put the ad up for the retail and then a map at the bottom to tell you how to get to the closest retail location and that's highly localized, but it's all based on structured data—the big difference now what AI is that it allows you to do things with much more unstructured depth and much more visual creativity, which we're very excited about testing and rolling out. So, for instance, if you have an ad for an alcohol brand, how do you put that alcohol brand in context for a neighborhood? Maybe you show what's the relevant drink for this block, and the AI can figure out that this is the block that Edgar Allen Po lived on, so it'll be Edgar Allen Po's drink. Trying to do that manually would be impossible. But you can do that using these AI engines and then on the visual side as well, which is very exciting. Maybe there's a mascot or character of a brand, and let's actually put that brand in context in the neighborhood and dressed up as someone from the neighborhood. You can do that kind of thing with these AI engines that if you were rying to do this yourself, you may not figure out the creative idea, and could never have the army of people who take to build all that creative. So that's why we're very excited about using these tools to do localization for unstructured data, and yeah, more creative types of ideas than the classic, “Hey, here's the top 10 songs being played in this neighborhood.” It expands a lot of possibilities. But how do you do the gatekeeping on it? Because, as many people have described, AI can sometimes have these “hallucinations” and come up with a strange list that maybe isn't the top 10 songs in that neighborhood. Chris Grosso: Yeah, for sure. One way you do it is to control the prompts and make sure you're being smart about how you're doing the prompting. The second is: We still would envision having a layer of humans looking at all the creative before it goes on the screen to catch stuff that just doesn't make sense. Over time that problem might go away, but you still want some level of quality control, but it's very different to have creative designers take a look at a hundred pictures over the course of an hour and just check everything to make sure it looks good as opposed to trying to create all those mocks literally. It's a huge difference, and so I think, at least to start, we're going to have some level of human quality control in this for sure. But I still think the ability to use these tools to be able to do things you never could do before because you just didn't have the army pf people and it would not be cost-effective to work is really what we're moving towards. In the old days, my understanding of digital out-of-home was a media planner would develop the plan, and the media company would execute it based on the insertion orders for that plan. When you're getting into hyper-local AI-driven targeting and original content by the street, who's doing that plan? Chris Grosso: I think it's often in partnership with the advertiser or the agency, right? There may be cases where the agency has a really good idea of what they want to do. There may be cases where the agency says, help us think this through, and we've always provided creative services to our clients whenever they needed it. So this is not far afield from what we do already. When I mentioned some of these dynamic advertising, oftentimes, we build them on behalf of advertisers and our agencies as part of our partnership. So we envision it in the same way. David:] I gather that programmatic is on the rise. The usage level is up. The last number I saw was like 15% of digital out-of-home ads are now booked out of programmatic platforms. Is there a bridge between programmatic and this AI-driven hyper-local stuff, or do they have to operate independently because it's just how it works? Chris Grosso: I think to start, you have to build out these campaigns, and these campaigns will be more high-touch than your classic programmatic campaigns. So I think to start, these really have to be directlt sold because a lot of this is around the creative idea and creative concept, and there needs to be back and forth with clients to really get this right. As opposed to programmatic, which is really about scale and tonnage and efficiency, and we spend a lot of time on programmatic as well, for sure. We launched a Place Exchange, which is an out-of-home ,SSP and we actually spun that business out because they did a lot of work with us, but they were doing work with all the other publishers, too, so it made sense to be an independent company. We have very deep integrations with Place Exchange and several other SSPs. So we're very focused on programmatic and do view it as a growth driver. But I do think the creative side has to be much more, and I really think long term the way the business goes - I used to work for Tim Armstrong at AOL who used to call it the concept of the barbell - and I think you're going to see continued growth of programmatic, and then the direct sales really going to be about driving solutions for advertisers that are highly strategic and deep partnerships with advertisers. It could be something like the AI program, or it could be like other things we do, for instance, where we have advertisers sponsor train stations or whole train lines for multi-year deals where we work together to rename a station or a train line. In New York City, the Bet MGM renamed the line that goes out to the Meadowlands, and we do this in other places as well. So I do think you're going to see the direct sale be much more solution-driven and working very tightly with the advertisers and the agencies to build these really cool things, whether it be AI or long-term sponsorships or big programs and then on, on the flip side, you'll see the programmatic businesses continue to scale as well. Has the characteristics of venues and the type of venue partners evolved over the years, like the old Titan was about transit and street furniture, but you have other companies that are very active in airports and other mass transport hubs. Is that evolving for you as well, or are you very much about kind of street-level advertising? Chris Grosso: We're about cities and the the key thing is street level advertising in cities is really really important for us, and a big area of focus transit remains a big area of focus as well. And then we've done a little bit in airports and airlines. We've also done work with some of the next-generation multi-use developments like Hudson Yards, where we put in the wayfinding directory system and the advertising system, and that's a great business for us. But our criteria for whether or not we want to partner with someone really comes down to being able to do something value creating in big cities, top 25 cities in the US. That's what we're good at. That's how we're differentiated and sure, the types of partners that we work with will continue to evolve just as the audiences are evolving. If you think about the transit business, the transit business includes street furniture. It includes signage outside train stations, it includes buses, and it includes the train stations themselves. I think during the pandemic, what we found is the vast majority of our revenue, and where all the growth was is on the outside of the train station, the outside of the bus stations, everything that's at street level. And that offset the fact that the train stations themselves have fewer people, but there are still tons of people outside the train stations, and that's where we put a lot of our emphasis on the ad side. Has the business recovered from the Covid era? Chris Grosso: Yes. It looks different given our revenue mix, but we're largely back to pre Covid revenue levels. The bus exterior business and the street furniture business are well above. The train station part of the business is still somewhat below because the ridership is just not there. Then we're continuing to look at new types of inventory, whether it be multiuse destinations, as I said, like Hudson Yards, airlines and new forms of street furniture. For instance, we've got a great ad campaign on the bike share in some cities. Do you have to look at municipal opportunities differently now? Because of the way Covid changed things and the urban downtown areas not being as heavily populated with office workers as they were in the past. It's different in New York or something, but let's say in Cincinnati or Minneapolis, or something where not as many people are coming into the urban area. Chris Grosso: Yeah, we do the exact same methodology when we assess the deals that we look at, which always starts with where the audience is, and we've got folks who are really good at looking at GIS and traffic patterns and people patterns to understand the scale of the audience on all the different assets we might either deploy or take over the ad sales for. That mechanism, we do exactly the same mechanism that we did in 2018-2019, we do today. What comes out of those models is a little bit different, for sure. But what's great about a lot of our business is we typically cover the entire city, not just the central business district. And a good example of this would be in New York, the LinkNYC. If you look at the impressions, both ad impressions generated by the LinkNYC network before and after the pandemic on a network level, they're pretty close. However, the Links in Midtown Manhattan, where people are going to work three days a week are lower, however the Links on, say, the Upper West Side or in Brooklyn are actually higher because of things like outdoor dining and people working from home. So the people are all there. They just moved around different places, and so the methodology we use, which is understanding where the audience is, works fine, we look at everything the same way. But what comes out of those models is different based on how cities evolve. I talk a lot to people in Europe, and they have asked me where are things at in terms of what they call Green Signage and are there North American digital signage and digital out-of-home network operators that are concerned and doing something about energy costs. Is it something that comes up with you, or is it something you're trying to address? Chris Grosso: We are definitely looking at sustainability to the extent it's part of our assessment for screens on how much power they use, and then we are also looking at how to make these networks more sustainable. Ways you do that. So, for instance, one is, we do static bus shelters, but they still need a backlight, and we will use solar panels on those shelters, which has the benefit of both being greener friendly, but also just cheaper because you don't have to pull power to the shelters. Regarding digital signs like LinkNYC, we've looked for opportunities to source electricity from green sources and that's been something we've done successfully. But then also we look at our footprint on how we take care of our infrastructure. So we've started to test, for instance, electric vehicles in one of our markets. All the trucks that we use are electric right now. Running that as a pilot it's gone very well. The guys love the EV trucks to the point where we had a couple of EVs and a couple of gas guys just fighting over who got to use the EVs. So instead of being a half-EV, half-gas pilot, we put everything on EVs in that market because everyone's fighting over to drive the EVs. Are you being banged on at all by municipal authorities or by public interest groups saying, you need to do something to reduce energy waste. These displays on the sidewalk are not mission-critical. Just like Europe, where they were saying you need to turn these off for certain periods of time, they don't need to be running 24/7 anymore. Is that something you have to worry about, or are you hearing about? Chris Grosso: I think municipalities want you to be sustainable, but I think we would argue our signs are mission-critical and should be up 24/7. But no, no one's asked us to do anything otherwise, but if you think about the importance of real-time information, if you're looking at when my bus is coming, or the weather and the sign's not on, that's a problem. We like to think, and we would insist all of our signs are actually pretty mission-critical. Now that being said, there are things you can do around how much power you use and dim the signs at night, and that kind of thing to reduce the energy load and optimize that, and everyone consents to do that. And then again, to the extent we can source power from green sources, we do that as well. Last question. What can we expect to see out of Intersection in the next year? You made that announcement recently about generative AI. What's next? Chris Grosso: So I think we're very focused on product innovation around serving, meeting our customers on the needs that they want. So I think you will continue to see more innovation around ad formats. You're also going to start to continue to see more innovation around measurement and attribution and our ability to help people, help advertisers understand who's seeing their ads and what they do after their ads and that's a huge focus for us and a big area of investment. I think you'll hear a lot about it, and then, we're always looking at new partnerships and new deployments, and we've got some stuff cooking right now that we're hoping to be able to talk about towards the back half of the year as part of our continued expansion. All right. Chris, thank you very much for spending some time with me. Chris Grosso: Thank you, David. I appreciate it.
On Tech & Vision With Dr. Cal Roberts
This podcast is about big ideas on how technology is making life better for people with vision loss. Navigating the world can be difficult for anyone, whether or not they have vision loss. Tasks like driving safely through a city, navigating a busy airport, or finding the right bus stop all provide unique challenges. Thankfully, advances in technology are giving people more freedom of movement than ever before, allowing them to get where they want, when they want, safely. Smart Cities are putting data collection to work in a healthy way by providing information to make busy intersections more secure, sidewalks more accessible, and navigation more accurate. They're providing assistance for all aspects of travel, from the front door to the so-called “last hundred feet,” while using automated technology to make life easier every step of the way. And although fully autonomous vehicles are still on the horizon, the technology being used to develop them is being applied to improve other aspects of life in incredible ways. These applications are making the world more accessible, safer, and better for everyone, including people who are blind or visually impaired. One example of this is Dan Parker, the “World's Fastest Blind Man,” who has developed sophisticated guidance systems for his racing vehicles, as well as a semi-autonomous bicycle that could give people with vision loss a new way to navigate the world safely and independently. The Big Takeaways: Smart Cities. Greg McGuire and his team at MCity in Ann Arbor, Michigan are working on the concept of Smart Cities, which focus on using data to improve the everyday lives of their citizens. That means improving traffic intersection safety, greater accessibility options, providing detailed “last hundred feet” guidance, and much more. Autonomous Driving. In a perfect world, self-driving cars will provide ease of transportation for everyone, and create safer, less congested roads. That technology isn't there yet – but it's being worked on by talented researchers like John Dolan, the Principal Systems Scientist at Carnegie Mellon's Autonomous Driving Vehicle Research Center. Sophisticated sensors and advanced robot-human interfaces are being developed to make self-driving cars possible. Application of Technology. Even though the technologies behind Smart Cities and autonomous vehicles are still being developed, they can still be applied to everyday life in exciting ways. Things like miniature delivery robots that can deliver goods, AI-powered suitcases that can help you navigate busy airports, or semi-autonomous bicycles are already here – and there's more on the way. The World's Fastest Blind Man. When professional race car driver Dan Parker lost his vision in an accident, he felt lost. But a moment of inspiration led him and his business partner Patrick Johnson to develop a sophisticated guidance system that let him continue racing without human assistance. Thanks to this revolutionary technology, Dan became the “World's Fastest Blind Man” when he set a land-speed record of 211.043 miles an hour in his customized Corvette. Tweetables: “One of the key pillars of MCity is accessibility. The four areas we think about are safety, efficiency, equity, and accessibility. … Accessibility is that we can make transportation systems available to as many of us as possible.” – Greg McGuire, Managing Director of MCity “I became the first blind man to race Bonneville, with an average speed of 55.331 mph. And I returned in 2014 and set my official FIM class record … at 62.05 mph. … I'm the only blind land speed racer … with no human assistance.”– Dan Parker, the “World's Fastest Blind Man” “There are chairs, there are tables. ... We know we don't want to run into them, but we do want to walk in the walkable space. … A car wants to drive in the drivable space.” – John Dolan, Principal Systems Scientist at Carnegie Mellon's Autonomous Driving Vehicle Research Center “Because we know autonomous technology is increasing every day and it's coming, you know, a hundred percent it's coming. You know, transportation is freedom and that's exactly what that would bring us. Freedom.” – Dan Parker Contact Us: Contact us at email@example.com with your innovative new technology ideas for people with vision loss. Pertinent Links: Lighthouse Guild MCity Carnegie Mellon Autonomous Driving Vehicle Research Center Dan Parker
Meet Jeffrey Prather, your intelligence guy, Ex-DEA Special Ops, DIA Intelligence Collector and former SOCOM soldier. You'll get an update on events behind the scenes of this 5th generation warfare and the Deep State's move to establish their Great Reset.-------------------------------------Learn how to protect your life savings from inflation and an irresponsible government, with Gold and Silver. Go to www.MilesFranklin.com and enter referral code: GRIT-------------------------------------PLEASE HELP SUPPORT OUR SPONSORSMike Lindell, founder of My Pillow and My Store is working hard to save America. Get major discounts when you use the promo code ‘GRIT' when shopping atMy Pillow https://www.mypillow.com/GRIT Phone: 800-895-9738My Store https://mystore.com/GRIT Phone: 800-652-9032Help remove parasites from your body: https://parasitefighter.com/Help boost energy, help support your immune system, and improve your mental clarity: https://cardiomiracle.myshopify.com/discount/GRITDiscount code: GRITShop Redemption Shield Products: https://redemptionshield.com/?ref=gritReAwaken America Tour. Get a discount off your ticket by mentioning promo code: GRIT when you text or call 918-851-0102Get accurate, honest and true news by reading The Epoch Times. Visit: www.IReadEpoch.com Enter promo code GRIT & get your first month for just $1.-------------------------------------STAY IN THE LOOP AND UP TO DATEVisit Website https://patriotswithgrit.com/Help Support Patriots With Grit https://patriotswithgrit.com/donate/Recommend Patriots To Interview https://patriotswithgrit.com/recommend/Grab Some Fun Merch https://patriotswithgrit.com/shop/------------------------------------SUBSCRIBE TO PODCASThttps://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/patriots-with-grit/id1615813244-------------------------------------HANG OUT WITH US ON THESE SOCIAL MEDIA PLATFORMSRUMBLE: https://rumble.com/c/c-1011237YOUTUBE: https://youtube.com/channel/UCPq8tmHN8_Mn1M_wHs8xYiQFACEBOOK Page: https://www.facebook.com/patriotswithgritCLOUTHUB: https://app.clouthub.com/#/users/u/PatriotsWithGrit/postsTELEGRAM: https://t.me/PatriotsWithGritGAB: https://gab.com/PatriotsWithGritTRUTH SOCIAL: https://truthsocial.com/@patriotswithgritLINKS TO ALL SOCIAL MEDIA: http://patriotswithgrit.com/links/-------------------------------------
Join us in this transformative episode of "The Sustainability Podcast," featuring Ravikrishnan Srinivasan, Vice President and General Manager of Emissions Management at Honeywell Connected Enterprise. Hosted by Jim Frazer Vice President of Smart Cities & Infrastructure at ARC Advisory Group, the podcast explores the challenges and breakthroughs of sustainability in a variety of industries. Gain unique insights into Honeywell's mission, customer-facing products, and the integral role of sustainability in the company's culture. Understand the ins and outs of emissions management, its application areas, and Honeywell's innovative solutions in this domain. Listen as Srinivasan dives into the hurdles of technology deployment and how sustainability plays a pivotal role in the company's evolution. Discover the three foundational pillars of digital transformation and the essential role of training competency. Srinivasan discusses how to tackle emissions challenges in process industries and highlights four core vertical markets where dramatics effects are being realized. Delve into operational efficiency and performance, focusing on energy intensity and emissions. Learn about Honeywell's advancements in green hydrogen, carbon capture, and battery energy storage technologies, contributing to a broader energy transition. Further explore Honeywell's focus on building automation and energy optimization and the benefits it provides to both internal and external clients. Get a sense of Srinivasan's sustainability recommendations for other companies and individuals, painting a roadmap for future sustainability. Finally, be inspired by Honeywell's commitment to carbon neutrality by 2035 and their vision of making the planet more sustainable. Srinivasan emphasizes the importance of urgency and dedication on this journey, underscoring the opportunity we have to make a difference. Step into this informative and captivating discussion to learn more about the path to a more sustainable future. Tune in now! Would you like to be a guest on our growing podcast? If you have an intriguing, thought provoking topic you'd like to discuss on our podcast, please contact our host Jim Frazer View all the episodes here: https://thesustainabilitypodcast.buzzsprout.com
At first glance Schenectady, New York, may seem an unlikely place to be on the leading edge of technological innovation. But the leafy, mid-sized city, which sits about 160 miles north of Manhattan, is quickly becoming a smart city: building and adding far-reaching enhancements to its infrastructure and municipal operations that, according to Police Chief Eric Clifford, improve everything from public safety to climate-change resilience. On this episode of The Big REthink, Clifford joins host Susan Campbell to discuss how he and his colleagues are transforming Schenectady, and what other cities can learn.
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
Guest: Brandon Branham, Assistant City Manager and CTO, Executive Director at City of Peachtree Corners and Curiosity Lab [@CuriosityLabPTC]On LinkedIn | https://www.linkedin.com/in/brandon-branham-cpm-8413b925/_____________________________Host: Marco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelli_____________________________This Episode's SponsorsBlackCloak
Hi #SmartCommunity friends! I'm back with another bonus episode of the Smart Community Podcast sharing various guests answers to the question, ‘Where to next with Smart Cities and Communities?” And this time I'm sharing with you the answers from these guests: Tim Neale from Episode 337 Julia Spicer from Episode 338 Dr. Michaela Musilova from Episode 339 Samuel Austin from Episode 340 Some themes that come through in the guest answers are around regionalisation and continued growth and investment in our regional areas, but also in the way we can continue to use technology and data to inform planning and analysis and decision making at all levels: local, state, national and even global. The other theme that comes through in these snippets is around the opportunity for people to get involved in the Smart Community, whether it's at the leadership level of business, industry or government, or just in the new job types and skillsets needed for the continued growth and development of our modern communities. As Michaela says, “Even helping community on a small scale, if it's your neighbourhood or whatever it is, it's still going to make that a better place and it's still going to make a difference.” As always we hope you enjoyed listening to this episode as much as we enjoyed making it! Find the full show notes at: www.mysmart.community Connect with me via email: firstname.lastname@example.org Connect with My Smart Community via LinkedIn or Twitter and watch on YouTube The Smart Community Podcast is produced by Perk Digital.
Welcome Matt Landman of Spero 5G Protection Clothing and the Frankenskies documentary to talk about 15 minute cities, Low Traffic Neighborhoods, AI and what we can do to stay empowered.https://actualactivists.com/Find Matt on IG at https://www.instagram.com/actual_activists and on Spero's website: https://speroprotectionclothing.com/about-mattlandman/Support the show
We explore the Technological Explosion is such a short time, Digital ID, Smart Cities & more... SPONSORED BY https://www.instagram.com/supremeoftheuk/?hl=en https://www.instagram.com/cfr_news/?hl=en https://www.instagram.com/expresstruthshow/ --- Send in a voice message: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/cfr-network/message Support this podcast: https://podcasters.spotify.com/pod/show/cfr-network/support
OUTLINE of today's show with TIMECODES John Durham after $6.5 Million and years of investigations whitewashes the "seditious conspiracies" of the FBI. Lots of strong words from GOP, but they can't imagine a world without an FBI (2:00) Trump Campaigns Like It's 2015: Trump promises to release FBI files on JFK assassination & put Flynn in office. (28:16)DeSantis pushes back against Trump's characterization of heartbeat law as "too harsh" (33:01)Serbia: Will Gun Confiscation Begin a Civil War? The Serbian president promises gun confiscation that will be "cruel" with "repressive measures". The country has the 3rd highest ownership of guns per capita, many of them left over from the war 30 years ago. (44:00)Other 2A news: Church in Nashville shooting tries to block trans manifesto release, TX pastor calls it "sinful" for churches to NOT push for gun control, NY has effectively shutdown carry permits in spite of SCOTUS Bruen, and Memphis is going to try to overrule TN state laws protecting gun ownership and use (55:20)"Gold will become a reserve asset in the future". It's already happening with digital currencies in Texas and Zimbabwe. (1:24:05)$TRILLION Bank Run Coming? FDIC Tells Foreign Depositors They're Not Covered More stress on financial system as WSJ reports FDIC refused to cover $14B in deposits of failed Silicon Valley Bank on their Cayman Islands branch. US banks like JP Morgan have massive deposits from foreigners with just 2 banks, JPM and Citibank, having more than $1 Trillion that would be uninsured. (1:31:42)Drop Your Rods in the FISSION Pond. Feds are blocking power plants coming online. Are they blocking even nuclear power plants and a new design that can utilize spent fuel rods? (1:36:01)Mainstream media goes to bat for Soros after Elon Musk criticizes, laughably mischaracterizing Musk's comment comparing Soros to a Marvel comics villain as "anti-semitism" (1:53:55)INTERVIEW Creating a Parallel Health System & a New Health Paradigm Julie Wentz, freedom-healthcare.us. Freedom Healthcare an alternative to the corporate hospital system. Also, more information about their Pure Blood initiative to protect against mRNA contaminated blood (not tested by Red Cross) as FDA removes prohibitions on blood donation by homosexual men after AIDS soars by 380 times. And, coming June 9&10 — an online International Healthcare Conference hosted by Freedom Healthcare. (1:58:57)"Two things that revolutionized my mother's life." Author takes us back a few decades to show WHY we don't want "15-minute" SmartCities and how they will revolutionize OUR lives for the worse if we go along (2:36:10)Biden — Father of "Civil Asset Forfeiture" Biden never made a secret of his disdain for the Bill of Rights. As the key author of civil forfeiture — confiscating property from people NOT found guilty, NOT even CHARGED with a crime — it was a defining moment for the man who would be a tyrant. (2:52:35)Find out more about the show and where you can watch it at TheDavidKnightShow.comIf you would like to support the show and our family please consider subscribing monthly here:SubscribeStar https://www.subscribestar.com/the-david-knight-showOr you can send a donation through Mail: David Knight POB 994 Kodak, TN 37764Zelle: @DavidKnightShow@protonmail.comCash App at: $davidknightshowBTC to: bc1qkuec29hkuye4xse9unh7nptvu3y9qmv24vanh7Money is only what YOU hold: Go to DavidKnight.gold for great deals on physical gold/silverFor 10% off Gerald Celente's prescient Trends Journal, go to TrendsJournal.com and enter the code KNIGHT
OUTLINE of today's show with TIMECODES John Durham after $6.5 Million and years of investigations whitewashes the "seditious conspiracies" of the FBI. Lots of strong words from GOP, but they can't imagine a world without an FBI (2:00)Trump Campaigns Like It's 2015: Trump promises to release FBI files on JFK assassination & put Flynn in office. (28:16)DeSantis pushes back against Trump's characterization of heartbeat law as "too harsh" (33:01)Serbia: Will Gun Confiscation Begin a Civil War? The Serbian president promises gun confiscation that will be "cruel" with "repressive measures". The country has the 3rd highest ownership of guns per capita, many of them left over from the war 30 years ago. (44:00)Other 2A news: Church in Nashville shooting tries to block trans manifesto release, TX pastor calls it "sinful" for churches to NOT push for gun control, NY has effectively shutdown carry permits in spite of SCOTUS Bruen, and Memphis is going to try to overrule TN state laws protecting gun ownership and use (55:20)"Gold will become a reserve asset in the future". It's already happening with digital currencies in Texas and Zimbabwe. (1:24:05)$TRILLION Bank Run Coming? FDIC Tells Foreign Depositors They're Not Covered More stress on financial system as WSJ reports FDIC refused to cover $14B in deposits of failed Silicon Valley Bank on their Cayman Islands branch. US banks like JP Morgan have massive deposits from foreigners with just 2 banks, JPM and Citibank, having more than $1 Trillion that would be uninsured. (1:31:42)Drop Your Rods in the FISSION Pond. Feds are blocking power plants coming online. Are they blocking even nuclear power plants and a new design that can utilize spent fuel rods? (1:36:01)Mainstream media goes to bat for Soros after Elon Musk criticizes, laughably mischaracterizing Musk's comment comparing Soros to a Marvel comics villain as "anti-semitism" (1:53:55)INTERVIEW Creating a Parallel Health System & a New Health Paradigm Julie Wentz, freedom-healthcare.us. Freedom Healthcare an alternative to the corporate hospital system. Also, more information about their Pure Blood initiative to protect against mRNA contaminated blood (not tested by Red Cross) as FDA removes prohibitions on blood donation by homosexual men after AIDS soars by 380 times. And, coming June 9&10 — an online International Healthcare Conference hosted by Freedom Healthcare. (1:58:57)"Two things that revolutionized my mother's life." Author takes us back a few decades to show WHY we don't want "15-minute" SmartCities and how they will revolutionize OUR lives for the worse if we go along (2:36:10)Biden — Father of "Civil Asset Forfeiture" Biden never made a secret of his disdain for the Bill of Rights. As the key author of civil forfeiture — confiscating property from people NOT found guilty, NOT even CHARGED with a crime — it was a defining moment for the man who would be a tyrant. (2:52:35)Find out more about the show and where you can watch it at TheDavidKnightShow.comIf you would like to support the show and our family please consider subscribing monthly here:SubscribeStar https://www.subscribestar.com/the-david-knight-showOr you can send a donation through Mail: David Knight POB 994 Kodak, TN 37764Zelle: @DavidKnightShow@protonmail.comCash App at: $davidknightshowBTC to: bc1qkuec29hkuye4xse9unh7nptvu3y9qmv24vanh7Money is only what YOU hold: Go to DavidKnight.gold for great deals on physical gold/silverFor 10% off Gerald Celente's prescient Trends Journal, go to TrendsJournal.com and enter the code KNIGHT
Dr. Jonathan Reichental is a multiple-award-winning technology and business leader whose career has spanned both the private and public sectors. He's been a senior software engineering manager, a director of technology innovation, and has served as chief information officer at both O'Reilly Media and the City of Palo Alto, California. Reichental is currently the founder of advisory, investment, and education firm, Human Future, and also creates online education for LinkedIn Learning. He has written three books on the future of cities: Smart Cities for Dummies, Exploring Smart Cities Activity Book for Kids, and Exploring Cities Bedtime Rhymes. His latest books include Data Governance for Dummies and a Cryptocurrency QuickStart Guide. Hosted on Acast. See acast.com/privacy for more information.
The city of the future is “smart.” This episode is a deep-dive into practical step-by-step insights and global trends on building smart city solutions in the cloud. Discover how AWS Partners with verified smart city capabilities are driving innovative, inclusive, and sustainable cities around the world through the AWS Smart City Competency Program. Hear from launch partners Arq Group and Vianova as they share their expertise and experiences in accelerating smart city innovations around the world.
This week Uncle Baer trys to see the upside to smart cities… but instead takes a big depressing dump on the future. Does Baer shit on the future? Ha. Hope you enjoy, like, subscribe and follow. Don't show this one to your momma. ChitChat: https://www.asisonline.org/security-management-magazine/latest-news/today-in-security/2023/april/Classified-Leak-Is-Result-of-Man-Trying-to-Impress-Online-Group-of-Friends/?utm_medium=email&utm_source=rasa_io&utm_campaign=newsletter Product Highlight: https://www.securitysales.com/news/bullistic-barriers-introduces-violentum-ballistic-rated-garage-doors/ Meat: https://www.asisonline.org/security-management-magazine/monthly-issues/security-technology/archive/2022/may/make-way-for-the-metropolis/ https://www.asisonline.org/security-management-magazine/monthly-issues/security-technology/archive/2022/may/the-all-too-dumb-world-of-smart-cities-technology/ S/O: @libertasray on IG
The New World Order, Agenda 2030, Agenda 2050, The Great Reset and Rise of The 4IR
Show Notes: G20 Global Smart Cities Alliance. Curation: World Economic Forum. Smart Cities, Global Governance and the Fourth Industrial Revolution. All program donations to be sent to: $aigner2019 or PayPal: https://www.paypal.me/Aigner2019
What does it mean to be an equity-serving institution? And how can universities actually serve learners for life? Michelle Marks, Chancellor of the University of Colorado, Denver (CU Denver), sheds light on these topics in the quest to redefine the public, urban research institution. On this episode of An Educated Guest, hosted by Todd Zipper, EVP and GM at Wiley, Todd and Michelle explore CU Denver's ambitious strategic goals to equitably serve a diverse population of students for life. Key Takeaways: How CU Denver is redefining the public urban research institution The impact of CU Denver partnering with Apple and K-12 to teach tech skills early How the university's Smart Cities living laboratory can improve Coloradans' quality of life How CU Denver's work as an “age-friendly university” is creating a new, non-traditional learner demographic Guest Bio Michelle Marks is the Chancellor of the University of Colorado, Denver, as well as a tenured professor. She is well-known for developing innovative programs that help students succeed, attracting new student populations, facilitating research opportunities, and driving new revenue growth. Previously, Michelle served as vice president for academic innovation and new ventures at George Mason University. In this role, she focused on leading strategic partnerships to deliver online programming at scale and support adult degree completion. Michelle holds a BS in psychology from James Madison University and an MA and PhD in industrial/organizational psychology from George Mason University.
Urban issues correspondent Bill McKay looks at the two-decade old concept of the Smart City - where data and digital systems help things run more efficiently, like traffic, for example. Could AI make managing cities better? Or is there a risk it will exacerbate and perpetuate problems that already exist? Bill McKay is a Senior Lecturer in the School of Architecture and Planning at the University of Auckland.
Ashley and Dougald co-host Adam Greenfield to talk about his idea of LifeHouses as featured here https://www.versobooks.com/blogs/news/from-churches-to-lifehouses. Previously a rock critic, a bike messenger, a free-clinic medic and a sergeant in the US Army, Adam Greenfield has spent the past quarter-century thinking and working at the intersection of technology, design and politics with everyday life. Before founding his own practice, Urbanscale, in 2010, he worked as lead information architect for Razorfish in Tokyo and head of design direction for service and user interface design at Nokia headquarters outside Helsinki. Selected in 2013 as Senior Urban Fellow at the LSE Cities centre of the London School of Economics, he has taught in New York University's Interactive Telecommunications Program and the Urban Design program of the Bartlett, University College London. His books include Everyware: The Dawning Age of Ubiquitous Computing, Urban Computing and Its Discontents, and the bestsellers Against the Smart City and Radical Technologies: The Design of Everyday Life. His next book is Beyond Hope: Collective Power and Mutual Care in the Long Emergency, coming next year from Verso. You can sign up for his irregular dispatches from London at http://tinyletter.com/speedbird , or connect with him on Mastodon at http://social.coop/@adamgreenfield Dougald Hine is a social thinker, writer, speaker and the co-founder of the Dark Mountain Project and a school called HOME. His latest book is At Work in the Ruins (2023) and he publishes new essays on his Substack, Writing Home. atworkintheruins | Instagram | Linktree His substack can be found at: Writing Home | Dougald Hine | Substack
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
HostsSean Martin, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining CyberSecurity Podcast [@RedefiningCyber]On ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/sean-martinMarco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelliEpisode NotesThe ITSPmagazine Weekly Catch-Up | 2-May-2023 | With Marco Ciappelli and Sean MartinITSPmagazine YouTube Channel
What is Thread? Jonathan Hui, Principal Software Engineer at Google and VP of Technology at Thread Group, joins Ryan Chacon on the IoT For All Podcast to discuss the Thread network protocol. They cover how Thread works, the differences between Thread and Wi-Fi, how Thread is improving the smart home, how Thread works with Matter, when not to use Thread, and the IoT challenges that Thread is solving. Jonathan Hui is a principal software engineer at Google, where he is responsible for Thread implementation in products and is maintainer of OpenThread released by Google. Prior to Google, he was a principal engineer at Cisco, where he built some of the world's largest IPv6 mesh networks for urban-scale, enterprise, and utility applications. He delivered the world's first commercial 6LoWPAN networks at Arch Rock before its acquisition by Cisco. Jonathan has also been deeply involved in standards bodies (IETF, IEEE, Thread, and Wi-SUN) and co-authored foundational specifications related to IPv6 in low-power wireless networks. He is also a co-inventor on more than 175 USPTO issued patents. Jonathan has a BS in electrical and computer engineering from Carnegie Mellon University and an MS and a PhD in computer science from the University of California, Berkeley. Formed in 2013, the non-profit Thread Group is focused on making Thread the foundation for the Internet of Things in homes and commercial buildings. Built on open standards, Thread is a low power wireless networking protocol that enables direct, end-to-end, secure, and scalable connectivity between IoT devices, mobile devices, and the internet. Because Thread is IP-based, it seamlessly integrates with many environments, apps, devices, and clouds. The Thread Group provides a rigorous certification program to ensure device interoperability and a positive user experience. Thread is backed by industry-leading companies including Amazon, Apple, Google Nest, Lutron, Nordic Semiconductors, NXP Semiconductors, OSRAM, Qualcomm, Siemens, Silicon Labs, Samsung SmartThings, Somfy, and Yale Security.
Welcome to our newest show at Impact Radio USA, "INTERVIEWS and MORE", the show that features past interviews from our guests on "Dr. Paul's Family Talk" radio show. In addition to continuing to promote our guests, this show also gives our listeners another opportunity to hear the great information that our guests have provided. As for the "More", we will cover everything from food, to cars, to Bible verses, to music, and so much "MORE"! NEW SHOWS ARE DROPPED EACH MONDAY AT 10:00 AM ET. On today's segment, we will play the interviews with BRETT HOFFSTADT and VALERIE MAKSYM. BRETT HOFFSTADT, a former aerospace engineer, will join us to discuss the STEM curriculum, and all of his books, including, "How To Be a Rocket Scientist", which gives kids and young adults 10 powerful tips to enter the career of their dreams. It emphasizes the innovative benefits of our connected world such as connecting with influential people and decision makers through social media and platforms such as LinkedIn. "Exploring Smart Cities Activity Book for Kids" combines practical knowledge about smart city technologies and principles with diverse interactive activities that appeal to all learning styles. It was co-created with a world-respected leader on smart cities and the author of "Smart Cities for Dummies". And "Goodnight Moon Base", an engaging and futuristic spin-off of the popular classic bedtime book for infants and toddlers. It transports children TO the moon for bedtime. By projecting them forward into this future for humanity, it opens children's imagination and desire to make this future real, sooner. www.goodnightmoonbase.com/ www.howtobearocketscientist.com/ VALERIE MAKSYM, a nationally qualified npc figure bodybuilder competitor, a high performance life coach, and the author of the book, "Maximizing Life", will join us to tell of her difficult journey to self discovery, and she is now helping others to overcome all to "catapult forward into the life they dream of living". FROM HER WEBSITE: "After my divorce I was told I needed a hobby. Long story short I started competing in the NPC bodybuilding bikini category in 2017. I did not know that bodybuilding would become a great source of therapy for myself. In this sport it is you vs. you and you push yourself to extremes at certain times of the prep. During the extreme times of pushing I found myself pushing harder in other areas of my life as well. This sport helped to develop my self confidence and it helped me to believe in myself. I am a huge believer in finding a hobby that you find to be fulfilling and fun. I wanted to compete since my early 20's and wasn't given the opportunity. I thought at the age of 46 I was too old, so happy through coaching I realized age is just a number. I decided to get out there and do what I always wanted to do and get on that stage and compete. I had many odds stacked against me, however I did it. My first competition I received 1st place. Four years later and now I am competing in figure at a national level. Never let age hold you back." maksymizinglife.com
Science & Futurism with Isaac Arthur
Science & Futurism with Isaac Arthur
The Patriotically Correct Radio Show with Stew Peters | #PCRadio
Did Fox fire Tucker Carlson to hurt Trump's 2024 chances? Gavin Wax is here to talk about how Tucker was taken out to keep him from speaking against Ron Desantis. Fox News is set to lose almost 1 million viewers as a result of Tucker Carlson's firing. The media reports on vaccine side effects but ignores those who are dying suddenly so the empire of lies can continue. Dr. William Makis is back to discuss the media lies concerning the Covid-19 shots. Paraguay has an election coming up and they're using the same rigged voting machines as Brazil. Frankie Stockes joins Stew to discuss why the CIA recently made a visit to Paraguay. Smart Cities are the globalists' next plan to empower governments and enslave humanity. Jason Preston is here to talk about his confrontation with Utah Lt. Gov. Spencer Cox about his support for 15 minute cities. Watch this new show NOW at Stewpeters.com! Keep us FREE and ON THE AIR! SUPPORT THE SPONSORS Below! Gun Holsters BIG SALE! Just go to https://www.vnsh.com/stew and get $50 OFF! Get High Quality Prepper Food, NOW with $100 Buckets! Use Promocode STEW for Big Discounts at https://HeavensHarvest.com Taxation is THEFT! Never again voluntarily pay the Washington D.C. Swamp, legally and safely, GUARANTEED when you attend Freedom Law School! Visit: https://FreedomLawSchool.org Protect your retirement, Visit our friends at Goldco! Call 855-706-GOLD or visit https://goldco.com/stew Clean up your AIR with these high quality air filtration systems, and protect yourself from shedding: https://thetriadaer.com/ Support anti-vax activism, free clinic care, and MANLY products like IGF1 visit:https://Vaccine-Police.com Check out https://nootopia.com/StewPeters for help increasing your mental & physical strength to battle the deep-state's KRYPTONITE plot against Americans! Magnesium is VITAL for sleep and stress, Get high quality magnesium and support the show with using Promocode STEWPETERS10: https://magbreakthrough.com/stewpeters Check out: https://kuribl.com/ STEW20 for 20% off your order or premium CBD! BURN FAT, Lose Weight FAST: http://www.vshred.com/stew Can Trump really end the war in Ukraine in 24hrs?!? This is the REAL enemy according to POTUS https://darkagedefense.com/stewpeters exposes the truth!! Eat Carbs, Lose Weight? Go to https://TheHealthyfat.com/stew for MCT products Go Ad-Free, Get Exclusive Content, Become a Premium user: https://www.stewpeters.com/subscribe/ Follow Stew on Gab: https://gab.com/RealStewPeters See all of Stew's content at https://StewPeters.com Check out Stew's store: https://stewmerch.com https://www.givesendgo.com/defendlauren
Diana Celis, Consultora en Proyectos de TIC, Ciudades y Territorios Inteligentes
Not surprisingly, topics like censorship and election interference are back on the docket for today's episode. And for a dramatic finale, Bobby and Jordan discuss the nuances, language, concepts and sponsors of the smart cities idea and how they are being promoted blatantly by government while our elected officials conspicuously claim ignorance.
As tecnologias que promovem o desenvolvimento das smart cities e sua aplicação prática, buscando proporcionar um ambiente mais seguro e inteligente para todos, incentivando o desenvolvimento e a atividade econômica e colocando a cidade na jornada do futuro: o Start Eldorado recebe gestores e especialistas que compartilham visões e experiências sobre o tema - Anderson Farias, prefeito de São José dos Campos; Daniel Córdoba e Aurílio Caiado, respectivamente secretários municipais de São Caetano do Sul e Campinas; Márcia Ogawa, líder da Deloitte; e Elias Reis, Smart Cities Business Development Manager na NEC Brasil - na quarta parte do painel “Smart Cities: Tendências e inovações tecnológicas para os desafios das cidades brasileiras”. A apresentação é de Daniel Gonzales. O Start vai ao ar todas as quartas-feiras, às 21h, na Eldorado FM 107,3 - SP e canais digitais.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
Guest: Brian Sathianathan, Co-Founder/Chief Digital Officer/Chief Technology Officer at Iterate.ai [@IterateAI]On Linkedin | https://www.linkedin.com/in/briansathianathan/On Twitter | https://twitter.com/BrianVision?Host: Marco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelli_____________________________This Episode's SponsorsBlackCloak
In this episode of the RIoT Underground, we sit down with Richard Erb, Executive Director of TechConnect and the Smart Cities Connect Conference in Denver this Spring.Smart cities are the way of the future, and the Smart City Conference in Denver is the perfect place to learn about the latest innovations and trends in this exciting field. With over 100 exhibitors and 50 speakers, this year's conference promises to be the biggest and best yet.Richard Erb gives us an inside look at what to expect at the conference. We discuss how smart cities are using data and technology to improve everything from transportation to public safety, and how these innovations are changing the way we live and work.Whether you're a technology enthusiast or simply curious about the future of our cities, this episode is not to be missed. SSupport the show
The Stock Day Podcast welcomed DarkPulse, Inc. (OTC:DPLS), a company that uses advanced laser-based monitoring systems to provide rapid and accurate monitoring of temperatures, strains and stresses allowing for advanced structural monitoring of infrastructure in Smart Cities. CEO of the Company, Dennis O'Leary, joined Stock Day host Kevin Davis.
As tecnologias que promovem o desenvolvimento das smart cities e sua aplicação prática, buscando proporcionar um ambiente mais seguro e inteligente para todos, incentivando o desenvolvimento e a atividade econômica e colocando a cidade na jornada do futuro: o Start Eldorado recebe gestores e especialistas que compartilham visões e experiências sobre o tema - Anderson Farias, prefeito de São José dos Campos; Daniel Córdoba e Aurílio Caiado, respectivamente secretários municipais de São Caetano do Sul e Campinas; Márcia Ogawa, líder da Deloitte; e Elias Reis, Smart Cities Business Development Manager na NEC Brasil - na terceira parte do painel “Smart Cities: Tendências e inovações tecnológicas para os desafios das cidades brasileiras”. A apresentação é de Daniel Gonzales. O Start vai ao ar todas as quartas-feiras, às 21h, na Eldorado FM 107,3 - SP e canais digitais.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The Digital Supply Chain podcast
Hey everyone, in this fascinating episode of the Digital Supply Chain podcast, I had the pleasure of talking with Mike Robinson, Head of Retail Solutions and Founding Member of The Eighth Notch. We dove deep into the world of logistics and how The Eighth Notch is revolutionizing the industry to make it more sustainable.Mike and I started by discussing the company's origin story and how they came up with the idea of The Eighth Notch. Their mission is to reduce the number of deliveries and create a more sustainable supply chain by ensuring the most sustainable mile is the one never driven.We explored how The Eighth Notch is working with retailers and carriers to reduce the number of deliveries and optimize routes. This not only results in significant operational savings for retailers but also contributes to a more sustainable environment by cutting down on carbon emissions.We also talked about the challenges faced by traditional retailers and how The Eighth Notch can help them in their sustainability journey. Mike shared some compelling examples of how their platform can provide measurable results in terms of reducing emissions and saving costs.One of the key aspects of our conversation was the role of The Eighth Notch in smarter cities. Mike highlighted how reducing the number of deliveries can lead to less traffic and contribute to more sustainable urban environments.Lastly, we touched on the importance of the sustainability component in The Eighth Notch's mission. Mike emphasized that the avoidance of emissions, rather than offsetting, is a crucial part of their approach.Don't miss this engaging and informative episode – you'll learn a lot about making logistics more sustainable and how The Eighth Notch is disrupting the industry to make a real difference. Enjoy!David C Barnett Small Business and Deal Making M&A SMBI discuss buying, selling, financing and managing small and medium sized businesses...Listen on: Apple Podcasts SpotifyPodcast supportersI'd like to sincerely thank this podcast's generous supporters: Lorcan Sheehan Krishna Kumar Christophe Kottelat Olivier Brusle Robert Conway Alexandra Katopodis Alicia Farag Joël VANDI And remember you too can Support the Podcast - it is really easy and hugely important as it will enable me to continue to create more excellent Digital Supply Chain episodes like this one.Podcast Sponsorship Opportunities:If you/your organisation is interested in sponsoring this podcast - I have several options available. Let's talk!FinallyIf you have any comments/suggestions or questions for the podcast - feel free to just send me a direct message on Twitter/LinkedIn. If you liked this show, please don't forget to rate and/or review it. It makes a big difference to help new people discover it. Thanks for listening.
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
HostsSean Martin, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining CyberSecurity Podcast [@RedefiningCyber]On ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/sean-martinMarco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelliEpisode NotesThe ITSPmagazine Weekly Catch-Up | 14-April-2023 | With Marco Ciappelli and Sean MartinITSPmagazine YouTube Channel
The Stock Day Podcast welcomed DarkPulse, Inc. (OTC:DPLS), a company that uses advanced laser-based monitoring systems to provide rapid and accurate monitoring of temperatures, strains and stresses allowing for advanced structural monitoring of infrastructure in Smart Cities. CEO of the Company, Dennis O'Leary, joined Stock Day host Kevin Davis.
Jennifer Jacobs Dungs is the Global Head of Mobility at EIT InnoEnergy, one of the World's leading climate tech investors. Key topics in this conversation include: Why the full value chain and business ecosystem needs to be considered when pursuing new technology How to get past pilots and providing meaningful value with new technology Exploring the idea of the 15-minute city Why vehicle efficiency needs to be central in the decarbonization discussion How and where to introduce new modes of transportation Links: Show notes: http://brandonbartneck.com/futureofmobility/jenniferdungs LinkedIn Twitter EIT InnoEnergy Jennifer's contributions in Forbes Jennifer's Bio: Jennifer Jacobs Dungs is the Global Head of Mobility at EIT InnoEnergy, one of the World's leading climate tech investors. There, she is responsible for all investments in the field of transport and mobility, with nearly 25 new investments in the last 4 years. She is an active Board member, angel investor, and regular contributor to Forbes and a global speaker on the topic of Future Mobility. She has in-depth knowledge from the industry on topics related to sustainability, alternative powertrain technologies, autonomous driving and business models for digital products for the automotive and micromobility sectors. Jennifer has spent over 20 years in the automotive industry, including Ford Motor Company (Detroit), BMW (Munich), and Porsche (Stuttgart). She was also the Director at the Fraunhofer Institute, responsible for Mobility and Smart Cities and established a joint lab with MIT called Ambient Mobility focused on using big data to help revolutionize our cities. She holds both a M.S. Chemical Engineering and Ph.D. Chemistry. About EIT InnoEnergy EIT InnoEnergy brings people and resources together, catalysing and accelerating the energy transition. New ideas, products and solutions that make a real difference, and new businesses and people to deliver them to market. Operating at the centre of the energy transition, we build connections worldwide, bringing together innovators and industry, entrepreneurs and investors, graduates and employers. Future of Mobility: The Future of Mobility podcast is focused on the development and implementation of safe, sustainable, effective, and accessible mobility solutions, with a spotlight on the people and technology advancing these fields. linkedin.com/in/brandonbartneck/ brandonbartneck.com/futureofmobility/
The smart city movement — driven by the idea that we can leverage data and technology to optimize life in our cities — is attractive for many reasons. But critics say that smart cities may not be so wise, and in some cases, they've proven to be dangerous for democracy. In the first episode of season three, we're doing a deep dive into this very concept: What are smart cities, and who are they for? Where has smart-city technology helped, and when does it start to wade into surveillance-capitalism territory ? Adrian speaks to John Lorinc, an urban affairs journalist and the author of Dream States: Smart Cities, Technology, and the Pursuit of Urban Utopias, about how the perception of smart cities has shifted over the years, and how smart city technology can both improve and disrupt our lives. Plus, Globe and Mail reporter Josh O'Kane shares his reporting from his new book, SIDEWAYS: The City Google Couldn't Buy, which looks at Alphabet's failed attempt to build a smart city in Toronto and what that high-profile example tells us about citizen engagement and good governance around the world.
As tecnologias que promovem o desenvolvimento das smart cities e sua aplicação prática, buscando proporcionar um ambiente mais seguro e inteligente para todos, incentivando o desenvolvimento e a atividade econômica e colocando a cidade na jornada do futuro: o Start Eldorado recebe gestores e especialistas que compartilham visões e experiências sobre o tema - Anderson Farias, prefeito de São José dos Campos; Daniel Córdoba e Aurílio Caiado, respectivamente secretários municipais de São Caetano do Sul e Campinas; Márcia Ogawa, líder da Deloitte; e Elias Reis, Smart Cities Business Development Manager na NEC Brasil - na primeira parte do painel “Smart Cities: Tendências e inovações tecnológicas para os desafios das cidades brasileiras”. A apresentação é de Daniel Gonzales. O Start vai ao ar todas as quartas-feiras, às 21h, na Eldorado FM 107,3 - SP e canais digitais.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
ITSPmagazine | Technology. Cybersecurity. Society
HostsSean Martin, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining CyberSecurity Podcast [@RedefiningCyber]On ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/sean-martinMarco Ciappelli, Co-Founder at ITSPmagazine [@ITSPmagazine] and Host of Redefining Society PodcastOn ITSPmagazine | https://www.itspmagazine.com/itspmagazine-podcast-radio-hosts/marco-ciappelliEpisode NotesThe ITSPmagazine Weekly Catch-Up | 7-April-2023 | With Marco Ciappelli and Sean MartinITSPmagazine YouTube Channel