Historic county of England
Welcome to the English County Championship 2022 round 7 review on the Leading Edge Cricket Podcast. Today we review all 7 County cricket matches from round 7, the highs, the lows, the winner, the losers as well as the star performers. Ben Compton finished the 1st 7 rounds of action as the leading run scorer in the country closely followed by new England player Harry Brook.Ben Stokes found some form with the ball taking 4 wickets.Notts and Middlesex continue to pull away at the top of division 2 both winning 4 of the first 6 games.Lancashire got rolled twice by Essex thanks to an outstanding bowling performance from Little Chef Sam Cook.Hampshire had the win of the round as Keith Barker took 6 wickets as Somerset (2nd worst batting unit in the competition) got rolled for 69Jack Haynes went back to back to back weeks scoring another century in his young career. That is 3 tons in 3 weeks for the young man!!!You can now buy us a coffee - if you wish to support the podcast :) Any coffees will be shouted out on the podcast.https://www.buymeacoffee.com/LeadingEdgePod**********Leading Edge Cricket Links**********Find us on Tik Tokhttps://www.tiktok.com/@leadingedgecricketpod?is_from_webapp=1&sender_device=pc
We continue with the second and final part of our #TrueCrime investigation looking into the murder of Joan Woodhouse, whose body was discovered in Arundel Park, West Sussex on Tuesday August 10th, 1948. She had been raped and strangled. After previously visiting the scene of the attack and discovering what everybody already knew about the murder, we use this episode to undertake our own investigation and head back to Sussex to visit the records office and delve into the old case files to find much more information. We'll uncover brand new details which will change everything we know about Joan's plans that weekend and the police investigation. We'll also tell you how this case can still be solved... Researched and presented by John & Sally. Produced and Edited by Peter Beeston. Narration by Angela Ness.
Welcome to another episode of Expert To Authority Show, brought to you by http://gtex.org.uk/, I am your host, Simone Vincenzi, The Experts Strategist, and this is the podcast for experts who want to become the ultimate authority in their niche while making an impact in the world. We have created the Webinar Conversion Kit where you will get access to: The High-Converting Webinar Framework BONUS #1: High-Converting Webinar Slide Template BONUS #2: Pitch and Follow Up Templates BONUS #3: High Converting Webinars Case Studies BONUS #4: Our Trello Webinar Checklist All of this for only £29.99 for a limited period of time. Click here to download. https://webinarconversionkit.com/ Today I have the pleasure to Interview Tracey Cumming Tracey Cumming is a Transformational Life Coach from Sussex. After 20 years of working in her corporate 9-5, Tracey felt something was missing from her life, and decided to try for a child. She had not anticipated the struggle, and after undergoing her first cycle of IVF, Tracey was lucky enough to conceive first time. Juggling motherhood and a corporate management role were not what she expected. How much becoming a mother would change her identity, not just on the surface but on a deeper, almost visceral level. Now a certified Women's Coach with One of ManyTM, Tracey is further expanding her repertoire to Rapid Transformational Therapy, which is very similar to life coaching, but has rapid results for those who undertake it. Specialisms to comment on: Executive Burnout, Maternal Mental Health, Women's Wellbeing, Self-Development, Coaching. In this episode, we talk about: How Tracey got her first paying clients How to partner with local businesses to get clients Connect with Tracey Cumming Website: https://www.transformationallifecoach.co.uk Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/transformationallifecoachtlc Twitter: https://twitter.com/lifecoach_tlc Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/lifecoach_tlc To become a GTeX Member, Apply here: https://gtex.events/call ------- To receive daily support in your coaching and speaking business, join our private Facebook Group EXPLODE YOUR EXPERT BIZ https://www.facebook.com/groups/explodeyourexpertbiz/ ------- Take a full business assessment for free to have absolute clarity on your business with the EXPERT BIZ CHECKLIST. http://bit.ly/expert-biz-checklist-podcast ------ Also, make sure you subscribe to the podcast so you don't miss any other episode. If you want to reach out to me with your questions, you can email me at Simone@gtex.org.uk that comes right to my inbox. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/explode/message
My guest tonight is Mike from New Jersey and he is here to share some of his experiences while out in the woods searching for Bigfoot. His first experiences happened while on a BFRO expedition and Mike has not stopped looking to explain that rock throwing incident. I also do my best to highlight Mikes work on his YouTube channel Sussex County Bigfoot and his show In The Shadow Of Big Red Eye. You can click the link below and subscribe to his show and check out all his content. Support The Showhttps://www.patreon.com/paranormalworldproductionsAll The Socials And Stuff/Contact Brianhttps://linktr.ee/ParanormalWorldProductionsbrian@sasquatchodyssey.netFollow The Show On Instagram https://www.instagram.com/sasquatchodyssey/Check Out Sussex County Bigfoothttps://www.youtube.com/channel/UCDlVedMt24xesCg1wTt0dOQ
Today on the DJV Download: Reflecting on the DJV team living in/near hometowns, Steve Wynn accused of ties to China, Netflix to debut Duke and Duchess of Sussex docuseries, why James Franco was named in the Amber Heard v. Johnny Depp trial, Woody Harrelson encourages people get an altitude adjustment and much, much more discussed in today's DJV Download. Additional information is available on DJVShow.com. Follow us on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and YouTube - @DJVShow.
The Black Caps tour of England is underway. They've got two warm-up matches against Sussex and a First Class Counties XI before the three-Test series against Brendon McCullum's English side starts in June. Matt Henry joined D'Arcy Waldegrave live from Blighty on Sportstalk. LISTEN ABOVE
In this episode chat with Jon Curtis and Jack Westguard from Smokey Oak Barbecue in Sussex. See all things Smokey Oak Barbecue here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/ Follow Smokey Oak on Instagram here: https://www.instagram.com/smokeyoakbarbecue Order a pit here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/collections/barbecues Purchase air-dried Sussex wood here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/collections/air-dried-sussex-oak Order their charcoal here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/collections/charcoal See their Ancillary Products here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/collections/ancillary-products Contact them here: https://smokey-oak-barbecue.myshopify.com/pages/get-in-tocuh-with-us
For several years Kathleen Stock has been in the centre of a storm that is raging in Britain: Should gender be defined by self-identification or birth? Is sex a biological fact or can it be changed? For her point of view on the necessity for public female spaces and for stating that transgender women can never be women she drew heated criticism from the transgender community. In the talk with Tessa Szyszkowitz Kathleen Stock will explain the theory of her book Material Girls: Why Reality Matters for Feminism. One of the central questions: Should discrimination law prioritise protecting gender identity – crucial to trans people – or biological sex, on which women's rights have historically depended? For Stock the answer is clear: Transgender women are a legal fiction. But she also argues that both sides in this debate – transgender activists and gender-critical feminists like her should become more non-binary. Kathleen Stock is an author and writer. Her book Material Girls: Why Reality Matters for Feminism offers a offers a broad discussion of gender identity theory. She quit her position as professor of philosophy at the University of Sussex last October. She felt bullied by a campaign of transgender activists. Tessa Szyszkowitz is a journalist, writer and historian currently working for Falter, profil & Cicero. Her last book was Echte Engländer, Britain & Brexit (2018). She is also Senior Associate Fellow at the Royal United Services Institute in London. Material Girls, Warum die Wirklichkeit für den Feminismus unerlässlich ist, erschien im April 2022 im Verlag edition TIAMAT auf Deutsch. Recorded at Kreisky Forum, May 16, 2022
Motherhood is far from simple, but motherhood within the context and confines of a monarchy comes with its own set of challenges. From the queen to Princess Diana to the Duchess of Sussex, royal mothers have had to balance their maternal instincts with centuries of tradition. This episode explores the disparate ways Meghan, Kate, and the generations before them have entered into and engaged with motherhood—and how the modern royals have begun to change the narrative. For more DYNASTY, visit VF.com/dynasty. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Get early access to Part Two of our Meghan Markle episode here. This week in the Cancelled Courtroom, we're examining the case of Meghan Markle, the Duchess of Sussex. We've got slutty nail polish, too much contour, a royal leak and an awkward meeting with our very own Clare Stephens. If you'd like to hear the verdict on Meghan's case early, subscribe to Mamamia and get early access to part two. THE END BITS Subscribe to Mamamia GET IN TOUCH: Feedback? We're listening! Call the pod phone on 02 8999 9386 or email us at firstname.lastname@example.org CREDITS: Hosts: Clare and Jessie Stephens Producer: Rose Kerr Audio Producer: Rhiannon Mooney Mamamia acknowledges the Traditional Owners of the Land we have recorded this podcast on, the Gadigal people of the Eora Nation. We pay our respects to their Elders past and present, and extend that respect to all Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander cultures. Just by reading our articles or listening to our podcasts, you're helping to fund girls in schools in some of the most disadvantaged countries in the world - through our partnership with Room to Read. We're currently funding 300 girls in school every day and our aim is to get to 1,000. Find out more about Mamamia at mamamia.com.au Support the show: https://www.mamamia.com.au/mplus/ See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ellen and Mom discuss the horses, habits, and haute couture in The Siren of Sussex by Mimi Matthews. Plus, the summer reading list!Come hang out with us! Twitter/Instagram: @notyourmomsromFacebook Group: Not Your Mom's Facebook GroupEmail: email@example.comNot Your Mom's Romance Book Club is part of the Frolic Podcast Network. You can find more outstanding podcasts to subscribe to at Frolic.media/podcast
This month's show airs on Sunday at 3pm and this month we focus on the power of Video. In this digital age, as business owners, we hear more and more...DO VIDEO. But is it as simple as just pressing record on your phone and that's it? We interviewed Dan Ford from Story Screen Ltd who is a Videographer based here in Sussex. StoryScreen creates ‘people first' video for business and use videography, scriptwriting, and presentation coaching to help businesses tell their story on screen. Dan's focus is on connecting with an audience through capturing something really authentic about that business - its human side, its message, its offer. For StoryScreen the ‘story' comes first. As you probably already know @Helenpackam and Lisa Moore - Fit For Moore LOVE a story and believe that it's such an important part of any business. We really hope you love this month's show as much as we did.
Episode 434 of Soulful Session with Chris Philps, LIVE on Zero Radio & In Africa on Old Skool Radio, Over 5 Hours Of Funky House Grooves Mixed with Love) Broadcasting from Planet Moon Studios, Brighton Every Saturday between 8pm & 1am, Also available as a FREE Special Extended Podcast, to download or Live Stream directly from Apple Music, Amazon Podcasts, Podomatic or Listen Free To Every Episode, Any Time In High Quality Audio on Mixcloud Main Show Leroy Burgess - Barely Breaking Even (Opolopo Vocal Remix) Serge Funk - Yeah Yeah Ultimate Kaos - Casanova (Full Crew Mix) MadManOnTheMoon™ - Ngata Skies (Sokoni Mix) Tenobi - What You Need (Richard Earnshaw Revision) The Temptations - Take A Look Around Bobby Taylor - Don't Be Afraid John Legend Ft. Miri Ben-Ari - Live It Up Christopher Ellis - Rub A Dub Gappy Ranks - Heaven In Her Eyes Koffee - Lonely Chuck Fenda - Eternal Fire Fab Five Inc - Love Me For A Reason Bob Marley & The Wailers - Waiting in Vain MadManOnTheMoon™ - My One & Only Love The Four Tops - Reach Out I'll Be There Anthony Hamilton - Love Is The New Black Michelle Brooks-Thompson - When I Met You (Nigel Lowis Mix) Bob Marley & The Wailers - Redemption Song Westlife & Diana Ross - When You Tell Me That You Love Me The Big Soulful Mix Distant People Ft. Nontu X - Sweetest Love I Know (Original Mix) Arturo Macchiavelli - I Need Your Help (Original Mix) DJ Fudge - Going Nowhere (Original Mix) Danny J Lewis - Feel Good (Extended Version) Detroit Swindle - Coffee In The Morning (Original Mix) Alex Millet Ft. Montreea - You're Everything (Original Mix) Sheree Hicks - Tempted (BPM Meets Bang The Drum Mix) The Vision Ft. Andreya Triana - Mountains (The Patchouli Brothers Extended Remix) Atiye - We Got That La (Main Remix) Danny Clark & Jay Benham Ft. SuSu Bobien - More Than Enough (Danny Clark 2018 Remix) Jo Paciello - Moon Piano (Original Mix) Demuir & Bluey Robinson - Lusting U (Original Mix) Dj Disciple - Feels So Good Living The Life You Love (Tom Chubb Club Mix) The BlackKnight Ft. SuSu Bobien - Truly Amazing (DJ Spen & Reelsoul Remix) Mo'Cream - Say Something The Groovin Beats Ensemble - Mike's Theme (City Soul Project Remix) Gene Chandler & James Brown vs. Opolopo - There Was A Time Pete Heller - Big Love Mousse T. - Bad Boy Prefix One - Soulful Movements (Original) Sweet Tears - Ribbon In The Sky (Sweet Tears Main Mix) Kiko Navarro - Black is Back (Extended Version) Manjit Ft. Leah - Give You A Chance (Original Mix) Deep Xcape Ft. Mpho - Tonight (Vibe Boutique Vocal Mix) Reelsoul - Tunnel (Original Mix) DJ Fopp & Luciano Gaggia - It's Your Time (To Party) (Original Mix) Gladys Knight & The Pips - Bourgie Bourgie (Memo Edit) Angelo Draetta - Don't Stop This Groove Nathan Lee - Life Goes On Momenta Ft. Niara Scarlett - Your Love (Tom Funk Soulful Mix) Rocco Careri & Arturo Macchiavelli Ft.Ellice - Keep Going (Mark Di Meo Remix) Claptone - In The Night (Illyus & Barrientos Remix) Anya V & M.Caporale Ft. Deep Sole Syndicate - You Could Be (This Thing of Ours Remix) Anderson Soares Ft. Luiza Caspary - You Make Me High (Soares Main Mix) MKM Ft. Liz Jai - This Is Love (Kelly Marie Main Mix) Mory Kante - Yeke Yeke (Shed's Full Moon Edit) Vittorio Santorelli Ft. Cinnamon Brown - Give It Up (Original Mix) Apexape Ft. Tawiah - Amen David Harness - My Cherie Amour Nova Fronteira - Baila Conmigo Bonetti - Set Me Free Full Intention Ft. Moji - How It Feels (Full Intention Remix) Susu Bobien - Help Is On The Way (Earl Tutu & John Khan's Original Mix) JayClectic & Dana Weaver - Met U Yet (DJ Spen Remix) De Melero Ft. Monica Green - Night Moves (Spider Remix) Glenn Gregory & Pablo - Late Night Summer Soul (Piers Kirwan Vocal Mix) DJ George J Ft. Sevynn - Im In Love With You (Club Vocal Mix) Antonello Ferrari Ft. Dawn Tallman - Read Between The Lines (Antonello Ferrari Classic Vocal Mix) Sterling Ensemble Ft. Lee Wilson - Everybody (Reelsoul Main Mix) Brooklyn Friends - House [Presented by David Morales] (Original) DJ Spen pres. Marc Evans - A Spiritual Love (Original Mix) For Full listings on All Episodes, Requests, Dedications etc, or to just give us your Valuable Feedback etc, please email: firstname.lastname@example.org or www.zero radio.co.uk Soulful Session Is Mixed & Produced Exclusively for Zero Radio by PLANET M☯☯N Studio's, Brighton, Sussex by Chris Philps © 2022 Soulful Session Is Available As a FREE Extended Podcast Every Week on Podomatic, iTunes & In HQ Audio on Mixcloud, Thank you for All your Support, Please Join us again LIVE Next Saturday 8pm-10pm (UK) on www.zeroradio.co.uk, Stand Up Against Racism, Black Lives Matter xx ♪ღ♪*•.¸¸¸.•*¨¨*•.¸¸¸.•*•♪ღ ░S░O░U░L░F░U░L░ ░░ S░E░S░S░I░O ░N░ 434░ ░ ♪ღ ٩(͡๏̯͡๏)۶ ♪ღ♪*•♪ღ♪*•.¸¸¸.•*¨¨*•.¸¸¸.•*•♪ღ♪* ᵗʱᵃᵑᵏઽ*♡ღ♪
Jenny talks about a cheerful little Cold War animated film from the UK in which two lovable pensioners slowly die of radiation poisoning after a nuclear missile hits Sussex. It’s based on the graphic novel by Raymond Briggs (of The Snowman fame) and would make a great companion piece with Threads. Find this movie and … Continue reading Flickers Of Fear – Jenny’s Horror Movie Reviews: When the Wind Blows (1986)
Kathleen Stock was a professor of philosophy at the University of Sussex for 18 years, but quit her post last year amid angry protests over her views on gender and transgender rights.
In episode 61, Rachel and Jessica introduce a new segment called, "The Good News Or The Bad News First?," where they breakdown the biggest stories by sharing the good and the bad. This week's Royal Rundown topics include the State Opening of Parliament, the Platinum Jubilee schedule of events, and a funny, but concerning royal intruder on the grounds at Windsor Castle. We also spill The Cambridge's puppy's name and and share a list of royal residences in other countries around the world you might be able to visit on your next vacation! Royals mentioned in this episode: Her Majesty - Queen Elizabeth, Prince Charles - The Prince of Wales, Camilla - The Duchess of Cornwall, Prince William- The Duke of Cambridge, Kate Middleton - The Duchess of Cambridge, Prince Harry - The Duke of Sussex, Meghan Markle - The Duchess of Sussex, Princess Eugenie, Princess Beatrice, Lady Louise Mountbatten-Windsor, Prince Charlotte, Princess Anne - The Princess Royal, Prince Philip - The Duke of Edinburgh, Sienna Mapelli-Mozzi, Prince Albert of Monaco, Princess Charlene of Monaco, Prince George, Prince Louis, August Brooksbank, Zara Tindall, Mike Tindall, Mia Tindall, Lena Tindall, Lucas Tindall, Peter Philipps, Autumn Philipps, Savannah Phillipps, Isla Phillipps, Archie Mountbatten-Windsor, Lili Mountbatten-Windsor Read about the State Opening of Parliament on People.com here Follow us on Instagram @podcastroyal Email us at email@example.com
Andrew Binns is a co-founder of Change Logic, a Boston-based strategic advisory firm. He works with CEOs, boards, and senior teams as they lead significant business change. His goal is to help organizations liberate their potential to excite the world with innovation. Andy has 25 years of consulting experience as both an external and internal consultant for McKinsey & Co., the IBM Corporation, and Change Logic. At IBM, Andy was deeply involved in the Emerging Business Opportunity program, for which he received an award from IBM's vice chairman.Andy is a frequent guest speaker and lecturer at companies and business schools. His article, “Three Disciplines of Innovation,” co-authored with Professor Charles O'Reilly, was named Best Article in the California Management Review for 2020. He also co-authored the “Ambidextrous CEO” in the Harvard Business Review, “The Art of Strategic Renewal” in the MIT Sloan Management Review, and a book chapter on “Getting Started with Ambidexterity.” He is an executive fellow at the Center for Future Organization at the Drucker School of Management and a member of the Fast Company Executive Board. Andy attended the University of Sussex, New York University, and the Quinlan Business School at Loyola University Chicago. He holds degrees in political science, marketing, and organizational development. https://twitter.com/AJMBinnshttps://www.linkedin.com/in/andrewjmbinns/https://www.thecorporateexplorer.com/bookRebel HR is a podcast for HR professionals and leaders of people who are ready to make some disruption in the world of work.We'll be discussing topics that are disruptive to the world of work and talk about new and different ways to approach solving those problems.Follow Rebel HR Podcast at:www.rebelhumanresources.comhttps://twitter.com/rebelhrguyhttps://www.facebook.com/rebelhrpodcastwww.kyleroed.comhttps://www.linkedin.com/in/kyle-roed/Buzzsprout - Let's get your podcast launched! Start for FREEDisclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.Support the show
What role can psychologist play in supporting the mental health of displaced Ukrainians? Millions of people have had to flee either abroad or to other parts of the country and the implications for mental health are huge – not only in terms of trauma but for those who've escaped, the constant anxiety of watching what's happening back home and worrying about loved ones. Claudia talks to Emily Holmes, Professor of Clinical Neuroscience at Uppsala University, and Clinical Psychologist Professor Marit Sijbrandij of Vue University Amsterdam who have been working to ensure the interventions with the best evidence behind them get used. And we pay a visit to the Dreamachine, an immersive sound and light installation that uses the power of flickering white light to create psychedelic experiences. Will it open a new window into how our brains make sense of the world? We hear from two scientists behind the project - Anil Seth Professor of Cognitive and Computational Neuroscience, University of Sussex and Fiona MacPherson Professor of Philosophy, University of Glasgow Claudia Hammond's studio guest is Professor of Health Psychology Daryl O'Connor of Leeds University, armed with new research into how deliberately seeking out discomfort can help drive our personal growth Producer Adrian Washbourne
This week was the turn of El Deanyo. A phenomenal DJ from the South of the UK who plays out regularly in London, Essex, Kent, Sussex and Surrey. Producer, DJ and Events promoter, El Deanyo brings his own vibe to the funkySX airwaves, backed up by a little bit of Lars to boot.
Wrap up warm, wear your softest clothes and step out into the night with folk singer Sam Lee and violinist Anna Phoebe to listen to nightingales singing in a Sussex woodland. Sam and xxxxx sing and play while the birds respond with bursts of incredible natural music. A spellbinding experience.Presented by Tanya Jackson with Maria Hodson. Photo by Maria HodsonFind out more with Sam's superb book on Nightingales See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Buckingham Palace answered one of the biggest remaining questions about Queen Elizabeth II's Platinum Jubilee celebrations: saying that Prince Andrew, Prince Harry and Meghan, the Duchess of Sussex, won't be on the palace balcony when the monarch greets the public on June 2. “Sex and the City” alum Kim Cattrall says the most important word in her career is, “No.” Pete Davidson had no problem making jokes at Kanye West's expense. Rob is joined by his dear pal Garrett Vogel from Elvis Duran and the Morning Show with all the scoop. Don't forget to vote in today's poll on Twitter at @naughtynicerob or in our Facebook group. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Introduction: Minutes 0 to 3:45 Chandra's washer broke so she got a new washer/dryer. The AC in my car is broken too. I want a newer car but I'm going to wait. Supreme Court: Minutes 3:45 to 7:00 On Monday night, when the Met Gala had wrapped and we were headed to bed, Politico leaked a draft majority opinion from Supreme Court Justice Samuel Alito in the Hobbs case, stating that Roe v. Wade and Planned Parenthood v. Casey must be overruled. The leak seems to be a power move by conservatives. We kind of knew this was coming, but it still sucks. Met Gala: Minutes 7:00 to 17:00 So many attendees ignored the theme of Gilded Glamor completely. Chandra thought the Louis Vuitton people had the best and the worst looks. Chandra's best dressed was Billie Eilish. We loved the Thom Browne looks as they were on theme along with Laura Harrier in H&M. Chandra thought Blake Lively looked very mall girl in her Versace. I play a segment from Zoom where we talked about the Met Gala. We liked Megan Thee Stallion and Cardi B's dresses but think that Megan didn't need the high slit. Sarah Jessica Parker put a lot of thought and research into her gown. Hillary Clinton had historical women's names embroidered into her gown. Royals: Minutes 17:00 to 26:15 We're getting a lot of follow up stories from Tina Brown's book The Palace Papers. Chandra has been excerpting from the chapters about Meghan. They're framed as being negative about Meghan but they really show how bad palace staffers are at their jobs. We heard that the palace staff couldn't deal with Meghan's level of directness. It sounds like they were used to working light easy schedules. Tina Brown also basically confirmed that Angela Kelly was the one who leaked the negative tiara stories about Meghan. She's also trying to smear Meghan for not enjoying the Australian tour, but it just sounds like Meghan wanted to do more work. We see Meghan's characteristics – her work ethic, her type A personality – as strengths, but she's being smeared for them. It's been confirmed by Prince Harry's friend Nacho Figueras that Harry will be playing polo in a team with him called Los Padres. Their schedule goes into the weekend of the jubbly, which is June 2nd to the 5th. It seems like the Sussexes aren't planning on going to the jubilee, but we don't have confirmation about that. I play a segment from Zoom where we talked about this. As Chandra has been covering, Tina Brown's book is nasty about everyone. In interviews she's anti-Sussex but is still saying Harry needs to come back to England. Comments of the Week: Minutes 26:15 to end Kaiser's comment of the week is from Snuffles on the post about Angela Kelly leaking the tiara story. My comment of the week is from Angela H on Hecate's story where an actual vampire who was giving advice to Megan Fox and Machine Gun Kelly on safely extracting blood from each other. Here's a link to the Express shirt I bought, which I don't really recommend. Thanks for listening bitches!
In honour of adorable Archie's 3rd Birthday and the forthcoming 1st Birthday of baby Lili, Meghan and Harry supporters' group, the Sussex Squad - as well as other Sussex followers - are raising money in support of Jose Andres's World Central Kitchen (WCK). WCK use the power of food to nourish communities in crises. WCK are currently doing wonders in feeding those living in or fleeing from the war in Ukraine. World Central Kitchen has been a partner with the couple's Archewell Foundation since 2020. Archewell is funding 4 community relief centers that can be activated in times of crisis as emergency response kitchens or vaccination sites while standing as community gathering spaces, food distribution hubs, or clinics throughout the rest of the year. The first relief center has been completed in Dominica with construction underway on centers in Puerto Rico and Mumbai, India.In addition to the relief centers, Harry and Meghan have backed WCK's emergency response efforts in Haiti and Ukraine, as well as supporting women restaurant owners during the COVID-19 pandemic.Sussex Squad have tweeted a link to the site set up with WCK to collect donations made in Harry and Meghan's name. The site says “Like Harry and Meghan, their supporters always show up for communities in need." https://donate.wck.org/team/425216This is not the first time that Meghan and Harry followers, either the Sussex Squad or other groups or individuals, have organized major fundraising events. There is now a tradition of marking key events in Meghan and Harry's and now their two children's lives, with charitable fundraising events. Sometimes the fundraising has been kick started by a call to action by Meghan and Harry themselves. At other times Sussex followers have taken the initiative.In this podcast I chat about some of the previous fundraising events over recent years.Please keep listening for future podcasts on all things Meghan, Harry, Archie and Lili. Reach out to me through my blog at https://www.kindthoughtsformeghanmarkle.com/ and on twitter https://twitter.com/JeanetteSongolo
President Emmanuel Macron, now in his second term, is among the strongest voices campaigning for a European Union taking its destiny in its own hands. In Macron's words, the E.U. needs "strategic autonomy." This concept of sovereignty encompasses everything from a common budget and spending more on defense, to stronger supervision of the digital market and much more. How much is Macron's progress toward these goals? Is he the de facto leader of the E.U. after German Chancellor Angela Merkel's retirement? Is Macron steering the European Union in a French direction? Host Liu Kun is joined by Christian Lequesne, Professor of European Politics at Sciences Po; Dr. Susan Collard, Senior Lecturer in French Politics & Contemporary European Studies at the University of Sussex; Clifford Kiracofe, Washington-based author and former Senior Professional Staff Member of the U.S. Senate Committee on Foreign Relations.
D. S. Marriott in conversation with Frank B. Wilderson III, celebrating the publication of D. S. Marriott's "Before Whiteness: City Lights Spotlight No. 21," published by City Lights Books. This event was originally broadcast live via Zoom and was hosted by Peter Maravelis with an opening statement by Garrett Caples. Poet and scholar D.S. Marriott was born in Nottingham and educated at the University of Sussex, UK. He is the author of the poetry collections "Incognegro"(Salt, 2006), "Hoodoo Voodoo" (Shearsman, 2008), "The Bloods" (Shearsman, 2011), and "Duppies" (Commune Editions, 2019). His chapbooks include "In Neuter" (Equipage, 2012) and "Lative" (Equipage, 1992). His work is sometimes associated with the Cambridge school of poetry. In his critical and creative work, Marriott, of Jamaican heritage, draws on postcolonial thought and thinkers such as Frantz Fanon and is a leading theorist of Afro-pessimism. His critical books include "On Black Men" (Edinburgh University Press and Columbia University Press, 2000), "Haunted Life" (Rutgers University Press, 2007), and "Whither Fanon? Studies in the Blackness of Being" (Stanford University Press, 2018). He has taught at many universities and is currently based in Oakland, CA. Frank B. Wilderson III is a writer, dramatist, filmmaker and critic. He is a full professor of drama and African American studies at the University of California, Irvine. He is the author of "Red, White & Black: Cinema and the Structure of US Antagonisms" (Duke University Press, 2010), "Incognegro: A Memoir of Exile & Apartheid" (South End Press, 2008), "Gramsci's black marx: Whither the slave in civil society?" (Social Identities 9.2 , 2003) and "Afropessimism" (Liveright, 2020). He has received numerous honors for his work including The Eisner Prize for Creative Achievement of the Highest Order, The Maya Angelou Award for Best Fiction Portraying the Black Experience in America, an American book Award, amongst others. Wilderson has been described as one of the first writers in the tradition of Afro-pessimism. This event was made possible by support from the City Lights Foundation: citylights.com/foundation
Episode 104 Today we welcome the Rev Dr David Wilkinson all the way from Durham, England. Dr Wilkinson is an ordained Methodist minister with PhDs in Systematic Theology and Theoretical Astrophysics. In addition to working for St John's College, he is the project director of “Equipping Christian Leadership in an Age of Science” which seeks to do exactly what the name implies. We talk about their surprising research into Christian leaders' attitudes towards science, how to think about biblical miracles, how to have constructive dialogue, and what happens when you put bishops in a room full of humanoid robots. This is an engaging, heartfelt, and inspiring conversation, and we're excited to bring it to you. ECLAS - https://www.eclasproject.org/ Reid, Lydia and Wilkinson, David. (2021.) ‘Building Enthusiasm and Overcoming Fear: Engaging with Christian Leaders in an Age of Science', Zygon 56 (4). https://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/toc/14679744/2021/56/4 Support this podcast on Patreon at https://www.patreon.com/DowntheWormholepodcast More information at https://www.downthewormhole.com/ produced by Zack Jackson music by Zack Jackson and Barton Willis Check out Zack and Nichole's new podcast "Reimagining Faith with the Pastors Jackson" here... https://www.patreon.com/reimaginingfaith https://reimaginingfaith.podbean.com/ Transcript This transcript was automatically generated by www.otter.ai, and as such contains errors (especially when multiple people are talking). As the AI learns our voices, the transcripts will improve. We hope it is helpful even with the errors. Zack Jackson 00:00 Hey there, Zack here. Before we get to today's episode, which is so good, by the way, I wanted to let you know that my wife, Nicole, and I just launched a new podcast called reimagining faith with the pastor's Jackson. I haven't really shared a whole lot about this on the podcast yet. But we both just quit our church jobs, and are in the process of planting a new faith community called Open Table United Church of Christ. At this new faith community were committed to being theologically progressive, locally minded with Jesus at the center. We're starting from scratch. And we are rethinking every part about what it means to be a community of faith in this particular moment in history. We are really excited about the ways that the Spirit is moving among our little team. And we wanted a way to share that with you all as well. Hence, the reimagining faith podcast, we'll be posting new episodes every week, delving into our particular convictions, telling stories, interviewing difference makers and giving you an inside peek into the messy and ridiculous process of planting a church that is not quite a church, but it's also kind of a church, but not really, you know, it'll probably make a lot more sense after you hear a few episodes of it. So why don't you just go ahead and subscribe. Just search for reimagining faith with the pastor's Jackson wherever it is that you get your podcasts. And if you want to help us expand to this work, you can support us at patreon.com/reimagining faith. And now, on to the podcast. You are listening to the down the wormhole podcast exploring the strange and fascinating relationship between science and religion. Our guest today is the current principal of St. John's College Durham and a professor in the Department of theology and religion. He has PhDs in both theoretical astrophysics and systematic theology, having served as both a Methodist minister and an academic professor. He's also the project director of equipping Christian leadership in an age of science, which is a project whose goals are near and dear to my heart. And I'm sure many of yours as well. It is my privilege to introduce the Reverend David Wilkinson. Welcome to the podcast. Thank David Wilkinson 02:19 you, Zack, it's so lovely to be here. Lovely to talk to you. Zack Jackson 02:24 Yes, I'm so glad that we were able to coordinate across the ocean, get our time zones correct and, and that you're able to be with us today I am fascinated by just the breadth of the work that you have done and that you are doing with the organizations that you're associated with. And so, again, it's an honor to have you here with us. So I mentioned in that that introduction, equipping Christian leadership in an age of science, or EC L A s do you do pronounce the acronym when when you're in a company, David Wilkinson 03:01 about team pronounces it in class, and part of our team pronounces it at class. And we haven't come to agreement on what the correct pronunciation is. So I'm happy with the project. Zack Jackson 03:15 Did any of you consider switching the acronym the words around so it would spell something like Eclair or something that well, David Wilkinson 03:22 as you can see, remember and see from me, I'm very open to a close and as many as possible, probably too many for me. But, I mean, you know, sometimes theology and science is dominated by some of these acronyms. I think what we've been concerned about has been that sense of equipping Christian leadership. And about almost 10 years ago, my friend and colleague Tom McLeish, who's a theoretical physicist and a lay theologian, and I were speculating about what happened when senior Christian leaders, such as bishops, or leaders of other denominations, or leaders of parachurch organizations, those organizations that span different churches, were asked about science. And one of the things that we noticed was that senior church leaders often responded with fear, or negativity, or silence. And the problem with that is that then those who serve as Christian leaders under them, if they come from a scientific background, if your senior leader responds with fear or negativity or silence, then that doesn't really affirm what you're bringing to ministry, in terms of your interest or passion about science. And then that ripples down into congregations, where disciples who live out their lives with a vocation to be scientists, technologists are in Engineers, they're not affirmed in their vocation. And of course, that then ripples out to reinforce this very dominant model of relationship between science and religion, that conflict model of science and religion or independence, that the two have to be separated. And so we thought, Is there a project to be done where we can equip Christian leaders to engage with science with joy, with humility, with confidence with excitement? And that would have a ripple down effect throughout the church? Zack Jackson 05:36 Yes, I mentioned I resonate with this. This is the this is the project that I'm working on for my doctrine ministry program right now, creating resources for pastors to engage, to equip them to have these conversations because it is just so important. So in what ways have since you started this program? How have you been able to start equipping leaders, David Wilkinson 06:00 one of the things we first realized sack was the importance of personal relationships and conversations. And so we started with, with conferences, where we would invite a small group of senior leaders, intentionally inviting them to come here to Durham. And we would take them into science departments, where we introduce them to world class scientists. Now, sometimes, in this work, organizations will choose a scientist who happens to be a Christian. We didn't do that. We just went for world class scientists, whatever their religious backgrounds, and we threw the bishops into their labs. And we got these people to talk about their own science and their work. And it was just terrific from cosmology and simulating universes through to biology, genetics, we even had one wonderful incident where we took 30 bishops into one of our engineering labs here in Durham, where we have small robots, six of them, artificial intelligent robots, humanoid robots, and the bishops were kind of pressed against the wall. Worried about this, these little robots who are wandering round, and the robots went up to the bishops, and started to talk to them. And suddenly the bishops move towards the center of the room, as they started conversing with these robots. And I wish I'd had a video camera to show you. And in a sense, we start with with bishops who are a little worried about science. And slowly they move into the center. And part of that is talking to research students, and talking with professors, and actually seeing that these folk work in science, because they're passionate about finding out about the universe, or they're passionate about helping society and other people, that some of the the big, bad images of science are not quite true when you meet scientists themselves. And we brought into that conversation, then theologians into the conference, to help decode some of the issues of play within the interplay of science and theology. And so this bringing together of people to talk together, and what we found, was after the sessions, the bishops were thrilled to have encountered science. And the scientists were thrilled to encounter bishops, and other senior church leaders who took science seriously. And many of the scientists without any Christian commitment turned up at the bar later on in the conference, to talk more with the bishops. I think there's something really important about that kind of interaction of people, that learning not just about the science in the abstract, but science in terms of it being done by scientists. And then we thought to ourselves, Well, there's one or two other things that we really need to do about this. So we've had a research strand, where we've interviewed 1000, clergy and a number of bishops and senior church leaders about what they really think about science. That's been an important thing. And we might want to go on to some of those findings in a little bit. We've also followed the US in a program called Science for seminaries and working with church leaders are beginning of their ministries. And then we wanted to provide some model situations where people could see how a local congregation could use the scientists within their congregations to do something fruitful for the kingdom, either for the church or for the community. And we call that scientists in congregations. And that's a program that's been used in lots of different parts of the world. And then the final strand that we've done, which is peculiar to the UK, in the UK, the Church of England is the established church. It has a lot of political and media presence. There are bishops in the House of Lords, for example, scrutinizing legislation. And so we embedded a team member within the church of England's work in that area, to assist on some of the questions such as fracking, or AI, that are going through legislation to help Christian leaders give sensible voices within the public debate. So those are some of the things that we've been really excited by Zach. Zack Jackson 11:07 Oh, wow. Yeah, that that sounds very exciting. I would, I would venture to say that most congregations have at least one professional scientist within it, whether they, they're open about that or not. But I'm curious about the ways that your program has, has used scientists within congregations, how are you using those those gifts of people? David Wilkinson 11:32 I think, I think that's a really crucial question. And so let me give you some for instances of some of the projects that we've supported. So we've supported a project called Take your vicar into the lab, where a number of scientists in the congregation have said to their church leader, why don't you come into our workplace, and we'll tell you about what we do day by day. And again, we're talking about people with vocation, and a very different context to what happens in the church on a Sunday. One group of scientists have worked with a professional theatre group drama group, to write a play on artificial intelligence. And this play will, will tour the country, the 45 minute one act play, then there'll be a coffee break. And then into the venue will come a number of local scientists who work in the area of AI for a question answered on AI and religion and Christianity. Another group we've worked with, has produced some resources for something that we call messy science. Now, in the UK, there's a very strong program called Messy Church, which is a way of doing church, for families with young children. And that involves some crafts, and making things. And what we realized was that actually, there are a number of children who are much happier to blow things up in science experiments, to make craft activities. And so we've we've created a book called Messy science, which is scientific experiments that you can do and as part of Messy Church, or indeed, that you can do for an all the family or all age worship on a Sunday, which involves some of the fun of science. Why, for instance, you can take a beaker full of water, and just put a piece of paper at the bottom of it, turn it over, and the water doesn't fall out most of the time. And so these kinds of things is about using the gifts and the passion and the interests of scientists. And I think you're right, like I think virtually every congregation has scientists or teachers of science or technology or engineering within it. But what we're not good at doing is affirming those gifts. So some of the churches I go to, if a young person says the Lord has called me to seminary or Bible college, the congregation will say hallelujah, they will bring that young person to the front. They will so we're going to pray and lay hands on you. And here's a big envelope with money in it to support your expenses. But if a young person in that same congregation says, I'm going to go and study chemistry, I wonder whether that congregation also brings the young person to the front, lay hands on them and gives them a big envelope to help them with their expenses. And I think that's about out, saying science as a gift from God. And to be a scientist is as much a vocation as it is to be a pastor, or to be a missionary. Zack Jackson 15:11 Wow. That is a that is profound. It's I don't think that any churches out there would affirm a child's choosing to become a scientist the way they would be so proud of our little, our little boy who's grown up to be a pastor, and we'd love to help you out in any way we can. But a scientist is essentially seeking out God in just empirical ways through the creation as opposed to David Wilkinson 15:40 theology, Kepler, the great astronomer, once said that science is thinking God's thoughts after him. And what a wonderful way of looking at the universe and that guy became a Christian at the age of 17, just before going up to university to study physics. And early in my Christian life, I kind of realized that if if I say that Jesus is the Lord, then he is Lord of all, not just what I do on a Sunday, but what I do in terms of my interest in mathematics and astrophysics. And so what does it mean to be disciple within that area, as well as what I do in terms of lifestyle with money and relationships, and all the rest of it. And I think that's an area that the church hasn't been good at, in an area that we can work out and help Christian leaders to see science as gift. And the responsibility that that brings. Zack Jackson 16:42 Yes, I wish that more churches had that kind of had that kind of understanding, you know, that that kind of heart and belief. But according to the research that you all have done. That was there was a paper that was published in zeigen, Journal of religion and science, recently, looking at the disconnect between religious leaders interest in science and their willingness to talk about it publicly. There were some very interesting findings in there, would you care to tell us a little bit about David Wilkinson 17:17 Yes, absolutely. And some things that surprised us. We wanted to serve a clergy first of all, and we surveyed about 1000 of them from all different churches and backgrounds. And one of the most surprising things was how often they find themselves talking about science, or engaging with people about science in their ministry. Now, we didn't expect that to be the case. Although looking back on my own ministry, I was a pastor for a decade, in full time, work leading a church. I remember, it was in Liverpool, just off Penny Lane for those who remember the Beatles. And we used to run a luncheon club, where, on a Wednesday lunchtime, we would gather together some elderly folk and provide them with a fairly basic but nutritious and wholesome lunch. And I remember going to a lady who was very elderly, and left school at the age of 14. And I would normally wander around and say hello to people. And I sat down at her table. And she looked at me and said, Now then David, she said, What's this Stephen Hawking and quantum gravity all about? And what does this mean for God? Now, I think sometimes we underestimate the kinds of questions that people have. And so we found that clergy were often addressing questions about the environment, questions about genetics, questions about what does it mean to be human? These big questions, and yet, often, they felt a little bit of a lack of confidence in engaging with these questions. And I think that partly comes from this conflict model, which is so embedded within Western tradition, which you found in the New Atheists. So for Richard Dawkins and others, you now find in many stand up comedians, who also represent the conflict model. But I think sometimes it's also about those subtle messages from the church that has said, Beware of science. And they've often coupled science with images of the Tower of Babel with trying to replace God or atheism. So I think we found that I think we also found and this is, this is something which really fascinated me. And that is the Sometimes the how why distinction becomes a avoidance mechanism for deeper theological questions. What I mean by that, is that when we talk about science and theology, and I often do this myself, we can talk about science about the how, and theology about the why, when it comes to the origin of the universe, for example, my area of, of work and science and, you know, quantum gravity, and is the how of God doing it. Questions of purpose and meaning or value is why, and that's a useful first order distinction. But we found that many senior church leaders were using it as a way to avoid some of the deeper questions. So if you use the how wide distinction, you can perhaps avoid the question, well, how does God really work in the universe? How does God work in healing in miracles in prayer? How is God involved in the laws of physics or not? Now, those can be quite scary questions to folk. But they're important questions for many people. And then I think we I think the third thing that we found was sometimes this fear of certain ways that science has been used, protect, particularly when it comes to theories of evolution. So although there was an openness to assessing scientific theories, there was a sense of those who have used the post Darwinian controversies to argue against Christianity, and to use some scientific theories and evolution and sociobiology. Sometimes I used to argue that once you have a scientific understanding of something, it's nothing but that. So religion could be seen and the way that it's developed, and its socio biological, biological origin. But then that quick move to say, and that's all it is. That's the mistake. So those are some of the things that came out of the research. Zack Jackson 22:23 So I hear the the one idea that science provides the nuts and bolts the understanding of how things work, and religion then gives it the meaning, right, I've heard the illustration that you can learn all you can about the molecular makeup of a chocolate cake, and you can know all about its compounds, but no part of the science can tell you that it's a birthday cake, I'm sorry, that that that then has to come from the meaning. And then I also hear you mentioning, sort of at the end there about the God of the gaps that God develops as a way of explaining the things that we don't understand and has a way of helping us to sleep at night. Giving us a sense of control over the crops, as it were or the movement of the stars and the future and helping us to be less afraid. And as science then explains all of those things, then God gets smaller and smaller and smaller. And that model is just created in such a way that it eliminates itself. It does. And both of those two ways of understanding God are so prevalent, and they both are so limiting. What how do you how do you navigate this world? How do you hold both your faith and your understanding of science in intention in tandem? David Wilkinson 23:47 Yeah. And the sack you've put your finger on it? I think and it's a question that goes back to an old book written by Jeb Phillips, many years ago, which was a book with the title your God is too small. You see, the problem with with God of the Gaps is, as you rightly said, God is too small. And the God that I see in Jesus is not a God who hides in small gaps of scientific ignorance. This is the Lord of all, who is the one who sustains every physical process within the universe. So for me, God is the Creator and Sustainer of the laws of physics. That's the first thing to say. I think secondly, God is big enough that he can sometimes do unusual things, beyond his normal ways of working. And therefore, both as a scientist and a theologian, I'm open to miracle. I'm open to God doing unusual things because I think God is big enough to to go beyond his normal ways of working and special prayer. Within SOS special events, I think the third thing that really helps me to navigate some of this sack is going back to Jesus time and time again. I remember, as a young research student, I've been on a conference in the middle of the summer in the University of Brighton, and Sussex and England. And we were the only people in the university, a group of 40, astrophysics PhD students. And there was only one pub. And so every evening we'd all end up in the same pub. And I remember sitting down with a with a colleague, very, very bright astrophysicist, who within half an hour, had proved to me that God didn't exist. I mean, he just argued against with all the classic arguments against the existence of God. And I remember wandering back to, to the small bedroom I had, and and thinking, Well, you know, I've only been a Christian two or three years. This guy's convinced me that the intellectual argumentation means that God doesn't exist, what am I going to do? And it was that point that by, by my bed on the bedside table was a Bible. I just opened the Bible, and I read again, the Gospels, and I become a Christian, because I'd seen in the life, death and resurrection of Jesus, God Himself walk in the pages of history. And there are many questions that I don't have the answers to, there are many intellectual conundrums about the problem of evil, or about how does God actually work in the world, which I don't have easy, simplistic philosophical answers to. But what I see in Jesus is a God who becomes a human being and lives amongst us, in the space time history, a God who participates in the consequences of suffering and evil, he bears them as well as I do. A God who gives me hope, in terms of bodily resurrection, going beyond our normal accepted patterns of what's possible in the world. And a God who actually has a historical record in Palestine, that you and I can sit down and discuss, we might not come to similar conclusions about it. But the data is there for us to discuss it. And so my understanding of science and theology is never simply what we might call the old, big arguments for the existence of God, the design argument, or the First Cause Argument, if I'm authentically Christian, then I have to bring into the conversation. God who reveals Himself in Jesus. And that's been an important part of, of my journey in trying to navigate some of these difficult questions. Zack Jackson 28:14 As a pastor for the past eight and a half years, I not only get questions, nearly weekly, from, especially from the conference, and these teenagers who are thinking through these things in school, but also the adults I, I feel questions from my colleagues almost constantly, who likewise have people asking these questions, and they do not feel equipped to answer them. And so they, they give them you know, shrug shoulders, and I'm sorry, this is just what I believe I'll try to find resources for you. And one of the things that comes up quite often is miracles, when it seemingly when God breaks the rules, yeah. Because even if somebody who values God and values science, they will often just find naturalistic explanations for things. I mean, famously, Thomas Jefferson cut out all of the references of, of miracles in his Bible, and it was much smaller at that point. You know, for example, that if we believe that Jesus in the wedding in Cana and the book of John turned water into wine, using natural processes, I mean, just the fusion of atoms would have created so much energy, it would have leveled all of the Middle East, you know, in a nuclear explosion, and clearly that did not happen. So, either there was a sort of social miracle in which Jesus inspired people to run out to the liquor store, or there is something else happening something super natural. You've done a little bit of work into into miracles and what happens in prayer and things like that. Do you have any insights that you could offer to As clergy out there, David Wilkinson 30:01 well, I have some insights, whether they're useful or not is another question. Zack Jackson 30:07 Oh, the story of my life, I'll put that on my tombstone. David Wilkinson 30:11 I think the first thing to say is that I want to take the gospel writers seriously. And I think sometimes Western scholarship has been rather patronizing to the writers of the Gospel by saying that they simply have rewritten the stories of social miracles, in terms of supernatural miracles, you know, and so, even more extreme would be those who've written that Jesus walking on the waters was actually because he was on a sand bank at the time. Well, I mean, you know, fishermen would know where the sand banks would be, and things of that sort, I think, the Gospel writers are being authentic in terms of what they believed, and I want to take that seriously. And then secondly, there is a granularity about some of the gospel reports, which suggests to me that they aren't simply made up to express theological truth about Jesus. So for instance, you mentioned the wedding at Cana, one of the one of the extraordinary things about that miracle is that Jesus turned between 120 gallons, 280 gallons of water into wine. Now, that that's, that's not the kind of usual detail that you would expect, in terms of if you'd simply wanted a miracle of water into wine, there's something really quite extraordinary about that unexpected about it. And I think there are a number of the miracle stories which just have that ring of truth about them. Now, that's the biblical scholarship at one level, which I think is important for us to do. I think then, as a scientist, I want to come with a number of convictions. The first is that 20th century physics tells us that the universe is far more subtle, and subtle than we ever imagined it to be. We live with the legacy of Isaac Newton's clockwork universe, where the universe is picture herbal, and predictable. And so the transformation of God has rules which he can't break, is based on that clockwork universe. But in the 20th century, as you well know, quantum theory, and then chaotic or complex systems, like the weather, we discovered that actually, the universe is not as picture trouble or as predictable as that clockwork universe was. Now, I don't want to push that too far to say, well, this is where God works in quantum systems. But I do want to take seriously as John Polkinghorne used to say, these things remind us of the danger of the tyranny of model of common sense. Our everyday experience and common sense isn't a good guide to the way the universe actually is, or indeed how God might work in the universe. And then I think coming back to that sense of the God who created the laws, has agency to work in through and beyond the laws is a very important theological question. And that maintaining of some limited agency, for God to work means that, that I'm open to God work in unusual ways. Now, all of that is not to say that I don't think there's an interesting question, as a scientist about where the energy comes from. I want to ask that question. And as a scientist, I want to say, when people claim evidence for healing, or evidence for the resurrection of Jesus, what is that evidence? And let's have an honest and serious conversation about it. I think that's important. But I don't think that all of those things need to be talked about in the round. I don't think that one of these things rules out the possibility of miracles. And so I know that's a very long answer to a very succinct question. But I think sometimes we get ourselves fascinated with wanting to give one line answers to actually very difficult questions. And one of the real problems of miracle for me, is actually not besides The real problem of miracle for me is, if God can work by miracle, why can't he do it more often? And in more serious ways, you know, so the Christian who says, I drove to the supermarket, and it was raining, and there was no parking spaces. But I prayed to the Lord, and suddenly a parking space was there for me. Now, apparently, I want to say to that Christian sister or brother, well, wonderful. But, Lord, why provide a parking space when actually, you know for that particular sister or brother, they could have done with a little extra walk, compared to what's happening with COVID? Or what's happening in Ukraine? And that's the problem of evil. And sec, I don't have any real answer to that. That's one of the big questions that I have. For when I see the Lord face to face. But I'm not prepared to reject the biblical evidence or the scientific openness. Because I can't fully understand the problem of evil, but I want to take it seriously. Zack Jackson 36:16 That is a fantastic point. I think our anyone out there who's a religious leader has probably heard that second argument far more, you know, you hear stories of healing, and then I prayed for my mother to be healed and she wasn't healed. And then, then you have, you know, is the problem, my fate? Did I not pray properly? Did does, am I not favored by God? David Wilkinson 36:41 And that's profound, profound, isn't it and that, and what that means, and that's where, for me, the what I sometimes call the messiness of the Bible, is really important. Because, you know, we have instances within the Bible itself, when Paul, for example, prays three times, about this thorn in the flesh that he has, and he's not healed. When, when we have this unusual incident of when Jesus is called by Mary and Martha, that his friend Lazarus is sick. And Jesus didn't immediately go and heal Lazarus. There's indications in Mark's gospel of times when the whole town or village were brought for healing. And Mark says, many of them were healed, not all of them. Now, that for me actually embeds this problem, not just in our experience, but there is a mystery going on within scripture itself. And, and the thing with Scripture is, it doesn't always give us the answer. I mean, I would love it. If Paul had provided not yet another letter, but a chapter entitled frequently asked questions. been brilliant. The apostle Paul had had a chapter on frequently answered questions, asked questions. And, and one of them would be the problem of evil. But of course, Scripture works often in narratives, in telling of testimony of story. And it's not the place where we get easy answers and philosophical theology. But it's important that our philosophical theology takes those stories seriously. Zack Jackson 38:42 I can't imagine Paul trying to succinctly answer any question. Yes, let's say this is the man who spoke for so long that a boy fell asleep and fell out a window. Which, by the way, you know, he was able to raise this child back from the dead, but couldn't cure his own problem. preacher once told me that Lazarus still died. Yes. And that that sticks with me anytime I think about miracles. So aside from that, aside from the miracles, what do you think it's important that religious leaders should understand and, and in terms of science, and how can they possibly keep up with all of the new research not being scientists themselves? David Wilkinson 39:34 I think both of those questions are really important. So let me take the second one. First, I'll come back to the first one. I don't think this is about equipping Christian leaders in terms of knowledge of science. I think this is about changing attitudes. So that as new science comes about, new discoveries are made new questions arise. Most religious leaders can encounter it, not with fear. But with a sense of, first of all, that this doesn't undermine faith. And second, that they already have resources within their own congregations that can help them. And we've talked already about the role and the vocation of those who are lay Christians and scientists. This is a terrific resource that God has given to every church leader from, you know, teenagers who are fascinated with the questions of science through to those who are at cutting edge research level. And so part of I think the change in attitudes, is that the church leader begins to see that ministry in this area is not just about them. But it's about the body of Christ together, relating to some of these questions. But in order to access that the initial response to science has to be changed away from fear into a humble listening to what's going on. Now, I think, to come back to the to the first question, I think, then there are some big questions for the next decade. And I think one of the biggest questions, which you and I have talked about before, is the question of what it means to be human. You know, I think we've gone through some of the interest and some of the big questions about origins, Big Bang, evolution, those types of questions, Christians still have different views on them. And we'll still keep continuing talking about them. But the central question of what it means to be human, I think is going to be highlighted in lots of different ways. For example, will artificial intelligence become conscious at some stage? If we discover extraterrestrial intelligence? What does that mean for human beings? The mind brain relationship, as we know more about what the relationship between mind and brain is all about? What does that mean, to be human? And, you know, even the Human Genome Project, that if I share 67% of my genes with cauliflower, which you can probably tell by looking at me, then, where's the distinction and being human? Now, I think, in lots of different ways in medical science through to what the James Webb Telescope is going to produce. That question of what it means to be human, is a central question for culture, for society, and for theology. Now, I think the great thing about the Christian faith for me, is that actually the question what it means to be human is a central theological question. It's been explored by generations of theologians down the ages. And one of the fascinating things for me is that it's not defined in the Christian tradition, by what I'm made of. It's defined by who I'm related to. So for me, the question of what it means to be human is a gift from God, a gift of intimate relationship, a gift of responsibility, a gift of creativity. So that to be human is not undermined by better understandings of what I'm physically made of, or that there may be other forms of consciousness out there. But that actually, what defines me as unique as a human being, is that God loves me. And God wants to be in relationship with me. And that may not be exclusive. In her there may be other intelligent beings elsewhere in the universe, who knows. But I don't think that's a threat to that central understanding of what it means to be human, or the kind of the shorthand that we use as theologians been made in the image of God. Zack Jackson 44:34 That's beautiful. I, I'm so fascinated by the relationality of the cosmos, that we identify ourselves as a human by our relationship to each other, but we see it down to the fundamental level that 91% of the mass of the nucleus of an atom comes not from the proton and the neutron but from the forces that are generated by their interaction, and everything down to the fundamental Fields up until the galaxy clusters only exist in relation to one another. And if I mean, obviously, I'm, I'm imposing some of the meaning that from being a relational primate primates into the, into the cosmos, but you almost can't help but see the, the, the brushstrokes of a relational creator, in the fact that everything only exists in relation to each other. I David Wilkinson 45:34 think that's right. Second, I mean, let me let me confess to you and to the listeners, that when I was trained first, as a, as a physicist, I thought that physics was the only true science, that chemistry, chemistry was for people who couldn't do physics, biology was for people who couldn't do chemistry. And I won't tell you what I thought of sociology. Now, now, of course, I have repented of such things. Zack Jackson 46:03 For example, other mathematicians out there, for exactly David Wilkinson 46:07 the reason that you've said that when atoms get together in relationship to four molecules, then a new series and levels of reality occurs, which is called chemistry. When those molecules get together and form living beings, a new level of biology emerges. And when human beings get together, a new level, which can only be studied by sociology emerges. And that's that emergent relationality, which you've talked about. And that reminds me as a physicist, that the universe cannot be simply reduced to its constituent parts, you have got to understand its constituent parts, but you can only understand them fully, when you understand the relationality between them, which is exactly the point that you beautifully made. Zack Jackson 47:05 Well, thank you, thank you for the relational work that you're doing. And for that, being at the heart of your mission, understanding that it's not enough to just simply give information to clergy and to scientists, but to build relationships of understanding and mutuality. And that's, that is certainly how we interact. So for all the work that you're doing, through the foundation, through your your writings, and through, you know, the work you do at the college, thank you for for your life's work you're doing, you're doing really important work. And as we kind of ended our time together. Is there anything else that you would like our listeners to know, to take away from this conversation? I've David Wilkinson 47:50 I've enjoyed the conversation immensely. Of course, I think it's important to say one of the fascinating things for me, as always, anything that one is able to achieve as an individual is only as strong as the team that you work with. And one of the great things about the work that we've been doing here in the UK is a combination of collaborations and partnerships between different universities and the Church of England. And the quality of the colleagues that that I work with, who involve scientists, theologians, sociologists, historians. And that's a very important part of understanding science. Science doesn't exist in a pure scientific vacuum. It comes with history that comes with philosophy. Indeed, it's framed for me by theology. And so as we work together, across different disciplines, so our understanding of these things becomes much, much richer. And the problem of divorcing the church from science is partly the way that our culture has divorced arts and humanities, from science. And I think particularly in the UK, that's been the case. And so part of this is a bigger cultural issue, which is valuing all types of human knowledge and how we interact together and learn more as community together. But thank you, Zack, I've really enjoyed this. It's a delight. What a wonderful podcast you doing. And thanks for for the time this afternoon. Zack Jackson 49:35 Absolutely, and if any of our listeners out there are interested in learning more, they can go to E c l a s project.org. There's will be a link in the description if you'd like to learn more about what the equipping Christian leadership in an age of science is doing. There's plenty of videos from your previous conference, there's articles, there are links of places to get involved and to learn more and to help help equip you to do this very important work out in the world. You can also listen to any one of the 100 or so episodes of the podcast previously. We've where we've talked about a lot of these issues more in depth. So, again, thank you, David, for being here. And I wish all the best in all of your future endeavors. David Wilkinson 50:20 Thank you very much.
Today, the EU is attempting to agree on a harmonised approach to the continuing issue of oil and gas imports from Russia. Member states' energy ministers are holding an emergency meeting. Suzanne Lynch, a reporter for Politico in Brussels, tells us what was on their agenda. The European Commission has accused Apple of abusing its market position for contactless smartphone payments.Apple denies the charge and has promised to engage with the Commission. We hear more about the the accusations from the BBC's Jonathan Josephs. In the last day we've learned that the streaming giant Netflix has cancelled development on Pearl - the animated series about a young girl inspired by influential women in history - that was being produced as part of a deal with the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. Julian Aquilina, a senior TV analyst at the media research firm, Enders Analysis, explains why the company is having to take a serious look at its budget for original content.
Today, the EU is attempting to agree on a harmonised approach to the continuing issue of oil and gas imports from Russia. Member states' energy ministers are holding an emergency meeting. Sam Fleming, the Financial Times' bureau chief in Brussels, tells us what was on their agenda. Meanwhile in Berlin, India's PM Narendra Modi has arrived for a meeting with the German Chancellor, Olaf Scholz. Yeshi Seli, a journalist in New Delhi, says it's happening at a time when India is under immense Western pressure to reduce its ties to Russia. Elsewhere, Kenya's president, Uhuru Kenyatta, has announced a hike to the country's minimum wage. Kenyan analyst Churchill Ogutu describes how the news has been received in the country. The BBC's Theo Leggett has a chat with Henrik Fisker, founder of battery powered vehicle company Fisker, about how he believes there's plenty of room in the electric car market for his firm to exist alongside Elon Musk's Tesla. In the last day we've learned that the streaming giant Netflix has cancelled development on Pearl - the animated series about a young girl inspired by influential women in history - that was being produced as part of a deal with the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. Julian Aquilina, a senior TV analyst at the media research firm, Enders Analysis, explains why the company is having to take a serious look at its budget for original content.
Charlie Bones is a long-term investigator covering East and West Sussex – he guides us through big cat reports from this area of South East England, starting with his own encounter in 2000. Charlie explains how he thinks the cats use the Sussex landscape through the seasons, based on the trend of reports he receives and his knowledge of the area's terrain. He also discusses the quirks of the large black cats reported, suggesting there is more than one type of extra-large black feline … Word of the week: the Weald2 May 2022
As Midday on the Artscontinues, Tom's next guests are a brother and sister classical music duo who are part of a large family of talented musicians. Sheku Kanneh-Mason is a cellist who shot to fame when he was invited to play at the wedding of Prince Harry and Megan Markle, the Duke and Duchess of Sussex. His sister, Isata Kanneh-Mason is an award winning pianist, who, like her brother, plays concerts all over the world. They are currently touring together, and they'll be playing in Baltimore Sunday night. Here's a sample of their beautiful artistry from their first CD as a duo, Muse,performing Samuel Barber's Sure on This Shining Night. Cellist Sheku Kanneh-Mason and pianist Isata Kanneh-Mason join Tom on Zoom from their tour venue in Kansas City, Missouri. Sheku and Isata Kanneh-Mason are performing Sunday night at Shriver Hall, on the campus of Johns Hopkins University. The concert starts at 5:30. For program and ticketing information, click here. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Ontario has released its proposed budget however as we near a provincial election, you can be sure a portion of it was made with reelection in mind. Does any of it come as a surprise? How likely are we to see changes made to it? Guest: Dr. Eric Kam, Professor, Macroeconomics, Toronto Metropolitan University - 24 Sussex Drive is known to many as the home of the Prime Minister however it currently is anything but. We hear about how it's fallen into disrepair and how the PM doesn't even live in it. Is fixing it up worth doing or should it get bulldozed and have a whole new facility built? Guest: Chris Wiebe, Manager, Heritage Policy & Government Relations See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
California's new math standards don't add up, Twitter's San Francisco days may be numbered if Elon Musk has his way, and the Duke and Duchess of Sussex may be royally tired of California. Hoover senior fellow Lee Ohanian and distinguished policy fellow Bill Whalen, both contributors to Hoover's “California on Your Mind” web channel, join […]
California's new math standards don't add up, Twitter's San Francisco days may be numbered if Elon Musk has his way, and the Duke and Duchess of Sussex may be royally tired of California. Hoover senior fellow Lee Ohanian and distinguished policy fellow Bill Whalen, both contributors to Hoover's “California on Your Mind” web channel, join Hoover senior writer Jonathan Movroydis to discuss the latest in the Golden State, including forthcoming water restrictions in the Southland and Sacramento's sudden complacency regarding gasoline prices.
Shame hinders us from admitting we have needs and limitations. We are trained from birth to hide or resent our needs, often because the adults in our lives teach us to do that. What if there's a better way? Dr. Amy Kenny, a disabled scholar and Shakespeare lecturer, joins us to teach us that better way. This is a vulnerable, generous, and transformative conversation. It will sit with you and stay with you. Share with friends and get a copy of this book for you and everyone you know!! More about your new best friend, Dr. Amy Kenny: Amy Kenny (PhD, University of Sussex) is a disabled scholar and a Shakespeare lecturer whose research focuses on medical and bodily themes in literature. Her work has been featured in Teen Vogue, The Mighty, The Audacity, and Sojourners. Kenny is a scribe for Freedom Road Institute for Leadership and Justice; serves on the mayor's Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Taskforce in California; coordinates support for people experiencing homelessness in her neighborhood; and is currently co-launching Jubilee Homes OC, a permanent supportive housing initiative in her local community. Order Amy's book, My Body Is Not a Prayer Request: Disability Justice in the Church https://amzn.to/3vqJwpm
On occasion of Ajahn Karuniko's visit, Ajahn Dhammasiha talks about the foundation of Cittaviveka Monastery in 1979. Cittaviveka, in Sussex, England, is the first monastery of the tradition of Ajahn Chah in a Western country. Ajahn Dhammasiha relates crucial events of its establishment, as described in the book "The Chithurst Story" by George Sharp. It required great courage and dedication from George Sharp as secretary of the 'English Sangha Trust', and very hard work and sacrifice by the sangha and countless volunteers, to turn a derelict English country manor into beautiful Chithurst monastery with a thriving community of monks, nuns and lay guests. You can read the details in the free PDF version of book here: https://amaravati.org/dhamma-books/the-chithurst-story-before-beyond/ There's also a BBC documentary on youtube, filmed in the early days of Cittaviveka and containing footage of Ajahn Chah during his visit there: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=-K_AFgRgRu4 (this version contains Thai and Chinese subtitles, and is much better visual quality (720p) than the other versions available on youtube.) There's another BBC Documentary, "The Mindful Way" from 1979, about life at Ajahn Chah's monastery Wat Nong Pah Pong (unfortunately only in 240p): https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=8GOQp0fTIo4Info about Dhammagiri here:www.dhammagiri.net
William Robinson started life as a garden boy in Ireland but went on the become one of the most famous gardeners of all time. His ‘wild gardening' style is still widely referenced today and in this special programme presenter David Maxwell is joined by Donegal gardener Brendan Little to explore Robinson's life and legacy. At Gravetye Manor, Robinson's home in Sussex, they meet head gardener Tom Coward who has brought the gardens back to life following a period of neglect. Robinson expert, Judith Nesbitt, describes his character and the mystery surrounding his early years. Also on the programme, a visit to the home and garden of Robinson's friend of 50 years, the prominent Victorian gardener, Gertrude Jekyll and David takes Brendan on a trip down memory lane on a visit to the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew.
In this week's Royal news, we talk about... Prince Harry with the Duchess of Sussex visiting The Queen in Windsor The Duke Of Sussex's interview on The Today Show. Listen to hear what we think about the ”I'm making sure she's protected and got the right people around her” quote... Plus the media frenzy being built up around The Duke and Duchess of Sussex ahead of The Platinum Jubilee. In the Round-up, we keep you up-to-date with: The Queen celebrate her 96th birthday The Princess Royal's visit to Australia & Papua New Guinea as part of the Platinum Jubilee Celebrations Prince William talks on the Climate For Change podcast Prince Charles represents Her Majesty for the first time at the Maundy Thursday Easter Service The Cambridges join other members of the family for a service at St George's Chapel in Windsor on Easter Sunday. And, Angela Kelly, The Queen's dresser releases an extra chapter of her book with a first hand account of ‘HMS' bubble during the pandemic
“If you don't truly understand how your brain and body work, it will be more difficult to maximize your potential” (Dr. Jon Finn[i], author of the Best-Selling book, The Habit Mechanic[ii]) which took Dr. Finn over 20 years to write, and was not intended to be read once, and left on a shelf to collect dust. This book contains Dr. Finn's life's work, “where he's trained and coached over 10,000 people: Global businesses, high-growth start-ups, individuals, elite athletes, coaches and teams, leading educational institutes, and families” to thrive and succeed in our challenging modern world. This book is exactly what I have been looking for, as it is full of practical and simple exercises in each section that we can all apply for immediate results, backed by science. Watch this interview on YouTube here https://youtu.be/CO-_znUut28 On this episode you will learn: ✔︎ How Dr. Finn, from Leeds, UK, took three psychology related degrees to inform his work with The Habit Mechanic and his Tougher Minds Consulting Firm. ✔︎ What Dr. Finn discovered made Roger Bannister's training more "efficient and effective" than his competitors. ✔︎ How he has used his Habit Mechanic Model to develop high performing sports teams. ✔︎ Simple and easy ways that we can all fine-tune our habit-building muscles. ✔︎ Strategies to teach others how to do the same. ✔︎ Unique visuals for improving time management, and overcoming obstacles. Dr. Finn, who founded the award-winning Tougher Minds Consultancy, and has three psychology-related degrees, has been working in the field of resilience, performance, and leadership science for over 20 years, and through his work, has uncovered WHY people fail, while trying their very best. For returning guests, welcome back, and for those who are new here, I'm Andrea Samadi, author, and educator, with a passion for learning, understanding difficult concepts, and breaking them down so that we can all use and apply the most current research to improve our productivity and results in our schools, sports environments, and modern workplaces. On today's EPISODE #210, we will explore Dr. Finn's cutting-edge insights from psychology, behavioral science, neuroscience, and world champions that helps organizations develop “Habit Mechanics” and “Chief Habit Mechanics” (we will uncover the difference between the two) building resilient people, outstanding leaders, and world-class teams. I've been looking for a book that bridges the science with all of the strategies we've been covering on this podcast, and today we will connect the dots with theory, practice and results, as we ALL learn how to “fine-tune our brain, and supercharge how we live, work and lead.” Before we meet Dr. Finn, I have to give you a bit more of his background, because when reading his book, I was floored with how he connected the research to habit building, with examples that we can all understand and remember. Dr. Finn and his colleagues have a collective experience of over 100 years in helping people, leaders, teams and organizations build better habits. They have worked extensively in the highest levels of elite sport, advised the Government and think tanks, had their work featured in The Sunday Times, The Sunday Telegraph, People Management and T.E.S, published peer-reviewed papers and popular books within the area of performance psychology, and helped 10,000s of people be their best more often. His company, Tougher Minds work globally and I'll include a list of the people, teams and organizations they have helped fulfil their potential in the show notes. – ING – Janus Henderson Investors – Aon – HSBC – Mercedes – Chaucer – John Deere Financial – The Professional Golfers' Association – Premier League Football Managers – Deloitte – The Rugby Football League – The Scottish Golf Union – Yorkshire County Cricket Club – European Tour Golfers – Sky Sports – England Athletics – Rugby League Super League Head Coaches Let's meet Dr. Jon Finn and uncover why traditional approaches to being our very best, that we might all still be using, are outdated and ineffective. Welcome Dr. Finn, all the way from Leeds, United Kingdom which I had to look up, is only about 4 hours from Worthing, Sussex, where I was born. Dr. Finn, I've got to tell you, I'm beyond thrilled to have found you and your book. Thank you very much for coming on the podcast to share your life's work and strategies with all of us. INTRO Q: I actually started reading your book last week when I was going in for a routine medical procedure (nothing serious). I had an IV in my right arm, was holding my phone with that hand, (I don't like wasting time) and was jotting down notes while I was reading, and was so excited by what I was learning, that when the procedure was over, I completely remember telling the doctor about your book, and how profound it was tying it to the past few interviews I've done on Habits on the podcast. I'm not sure if he added it to his reading list, but hopefully all the other patients around me found your book on Amazon, after I had reviewed it for them. I was blown away from the first few pages, and we hadn't even set up our interview date at the time. Can we begin with where this all started for you-- how you used failure as a catalyst with your story where you noticed that mental skills were more important than physical skills, launching your career into performance psychology? INTRO B: Then, how did your three psychology-related degrees inform your work as a consultant, and with writing The Habit Mechanic? Q1: Dr. Finn, you've helped over 10,000 people using your unique consultancy tactics (that are comprehensive, thorough and backed by science. Why did you decide it was time to share your teachings, and put them into writing for the world to see? Q2: What stuck out to me right in the beginning of the book, (aside from the unique way that you made the concepts I was reading stick with analogies that we'll get to) but it was that you revealed the secret science behind an iconic sporting success, Roger Bannister in STEP 1 of your book, Discover Your Superpower. We've all know how Roger Bannister was the first person to break the record for the four-minute-mile, but can you tell us why Bannister succeeded where many others had failed, and what did he have to “learn” to make his training more “efficient and effective” than his competitors? 2B: What about a sports team? When I saw that you worked with the Head Coaches of The Rugby League Super League, I couldn't miss asking what science-based advice you would offer to a head coach of a sports team to create a championship team? Q3: I really do believe we all have superpowers, and the key to unlocking our potential is when we figure out what our superpower is and then learn how to use it, with the understanding that “science shows that with deliberate and focused practice we can improve any skill” (page 63, The Habit Mechanic). Can you explain how we learn a new skill, and turn it into a habit, with your analogy of the “ice cube” so we all remember this concept as we apply it? Q4: We have covered habit building on some of our past episodes, specifically episode #103[iii] where we talked about how to set goals in different areas of our life, but after reading your book, I can see that many times, this goal-setting activity happens at the end of the year, and needs to be reinforced to be strengthened—and you show us how in your book. Can you elaborate on habit building, maybe some mistakes you see that are common as to why habit or skill building don't stick, and what we MUST do to build new skills that do stick with your igloo analogy? Q4B: How do you know where your gaps are, or what bricks to build in your igloo? Q5: There was another analogy that stuck out to me when reading The Habit Mechanic and that was the bar code where you get us to think about how to eliminate destructive habits that fill up our day. I know we all have 24 hours in a day and I'm always trying to find ways to “cheat” the system and find more time. I think this idea is brilliant. Can you explain the bar code analogy, and how we identify our super-habits vs destructive habits to improve our productivity in a way that it sticks? Q6: And you've got another powerful analogy to help us to move past obstacles and actually achieve those things we write down and label them our “goals.” Can you explain your unique “Lighthouse Brain” model that you cover in Step 2 of the Habit Mechanic Process so we can learn how to better manage those stressors that come our way and try to knock us off course from our goals? Q7: How can people use and understand behavioral science/your Nine Action Factors to help build better habits for work success? What should we all know about learning NEW habits and skills, and becoming expert habit builders and do you have a fancy way for us to remember and switch on these ACTION factors so we can ALL be sure to implement them after this interview? Q8: We see books that cover only habits, or sleep, or diet, or exercise, or motivation, or stress management, or confidence, or productivity, or performing under pressure, or learning how to learn, or leadership, or teamwork. But your book covers all these areas? Why did you write the book this way? Q9: What is the difference between “Habit Mechanic” tools and “Chief Habit Mechanic” tools? Q10: As we sum up everything on your life's work of becoming a Habit Mechanic, is there anything important that I might have missed? Dr. Finn, I want to thank you for coming on the podcast, and sharing your tools, resources and strategies for us to all become Habit Mechanics, and Supercharge How We Live, Work and Lead. For people to learn more about your book, is the best place www.tougherminds.co.uk ? I will put all the links for people to follow you in the show notes, and look forward to following your work in the years to come as more science will reveal new strategies that I know we will all want to learn. FREE TRAINING AND TOOLS https://www.tougherminds.co.uk/free-training-tools-and-insights/ CONTACT DR. FINN https://www.tougherminds.co.uk/contact/ FOLLOW DR. FINN Twitter https://twitter.com/TougherMinds LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/in/dr-jon-finn/ REFERENCES: [i] https://www.tougherminds.co.uk/ [ii] The Habit Mechanic by Dr. Jon Finn Published April 5, 2022 https://www.amazon.com/Habit-Mechanic-Fine-Tune-Brain-Supercharge-ebook/dp/B09VNNY3GR/ref=sr_1_2?crid=L04X6G0XCL7T&keywords=habit+mechanic&qid=1650127357&sprefix=habit+mechanic%2Caps%2C122&sr=8-2 [iii]Neuroscience Meets Social and Emotional Learning Podcast EPISODE #103 on “3 Ways to Reset, Recharge and Refuel Your Brain” https://andreasamadi.podbean.com/e/the-neuroscience-of-leadership-3-ways-to-reset-recharge-and-refuel-your-brain-for-your-best-year-ever/
Disability is part of life. We don't talk about it enough, so we invited our favorite teacher, Dr. Amy Kenny to join us for a two-part episode. We talk about our common worship of productivity and achievement and how that impacts people of varying abilities. Dr. Amy reminds us that disability is not a metaphor for weakness and introduces us to the idea that our needs are too often synonymous with shame. YOU WANT TO SHARE THIS WITH EVERYONE YOU KNOW. TRUST US. More about your new best friend, Dr. Amy Kenny: Amy Kenny (PhD, University of Sussex) is a disabled scholar and a Shakespeare lecturer whose research focuses on medical and bodily themes in literature. Her work has been featured in Teen Vogue, The Mighty, The Audacity, and Sojourners. Kenny is a scribe for Freedom Road Institute for Leadership and Justice; serves on the mayor's Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion Taskforce in California; coordinates support for people experiencing homelessness in her neighborhood; and is currently co-launching Jubilee Homes OC, a permanent supportive housing initiative in her local community. Order Amy's book, My Body Is Not a Prayer Request: Disability Justice in the Church https://amzn.to/3vqJwpm
Todays story come from Sussex and is a story as old as time – an oldish man becomes besotted with a much younger girlfriend, but he happens to have a partner already. He loves his wealthy partner but really wants to spend the rest of his life living by the sea with his girlfriend, but can't afford it. So what does he do? In this episode we will see what decision was taken by 68 year old David Harris.... 1, Please support my sponsor Ritual. Ritual is offering my listeners 10% off during your first 3 months. Visit ritual.com/TRUECRIME to start your Ritual today; 2, Referenced sites www.patreon.com/uktruecrime https://www.facebook.com/groups/UKTrueCrime 3, Sources https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-sussex-39898571 https://www.casemine.com/judgement/uk/61778ee3b50db9be93f52cfb https://www.sussexexpress.co.uk/news/crime/judges-back-sentence-for-ex-tv-producer-who-hired-hitman-to-kill-wife-831374 https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-39792483 https://metro.co.uk/2017/05/08/man-accused-of-murder-plot-claims-he-was-just-working-on-crime-thriller-novel-6622972/ https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-39824927 https://www.bbc.co.uk/news/uk-england-sussex-39959932 https://www.dailyrecord.co.uk/news/uk-world-news/target-200000-murder-plot-stands-10801120 https://www.mirror.co.uk/news/uk-news/woman-stands-ex-bill-producer-10800623 https://www.theguardian.com/uk-news/2017/jul/14/david-harris-the-bill-ex-producer-hazel-allinson https://www.pressreader.com/uk/the-scotsman/20170715/281732679531306 https://www.thefreelibrary.com/TV%27s+The+Bill+boss+%27tried+to+hire+hitmen+to+murder+rich+lover%27+Jury...-a0491033598
Holmes and Watson head for Old Sussex to solve what looks like a case of vampirism.. ANDROID USERS- (NEW) 1001 Stories From The Old West (Spotify)- https://open.spotify.com/show/0c2fc0cGwJBcPfyC8NWNTw 1001 Stories from Roy's Diner on Player.fm: Follow Us https://player.fm/series/1001-stories-network 1001 Radio Days right here at Google Podcasts FREE: https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20radio%20days 1001 Classic Short Stories & Tales at Google Podcasts https://podcasts.google.com/feed/aHR0cHM6Ly9mZWVkcy5tZWdhcGhvbmUuZm0vQURMNzU3MzM0Mjg0NQ== 1001 Heroes, Legends, Histories & Mysteries at Google Podcasts: https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20heroes 1001 Sherlock Holmes Stories (& Tales from Arthur Conan Doyle) https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20sherlock%20holmes 1001 Ghost Stories & Tales of the Macabre on Spotify: https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20ghost%20stories 1001 Stories for the Road on Google Podcasts https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20stories%20for%20the%20road Enjoy 1001 Greatest Love Stories on Google Podcasts https://podcasts.google.com/search/1001%20greatest%20love%20stories 1001 History's Best Storytellers: (author interviews) on Stitcher https://www.stitcher.com/show/1001-historys-best-storytellers APPLE USERS (NEW) 1001 Stories From The Old West- https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-stories-from-the-old-west/id1613213865 1001 Stories From Roy's Diner at Apple Podcasts https://podcasts.apple.com/fi/podcast/1001-stories-from-roys-diner/id1594740377 Catch 1001 Heroes on any Apple Device here (Free): https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-heroes-legends-histories-mysteries-podcast/id956154836?mt=2 Catch 1001 CLASSIC SHORT STORIES at Apple Podcast App Now: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-classic-short-stories-tales/id1078098622 Catch 1001 Stories for the Road at Apple Podcast now: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-stories-for-the-road/id1227478901 NEW Enjoy 1001 Greatest Love Stories on Apple Devices here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-greatest-love-stories/id1485751552 Catch 1001 RADIO DAYS now at Apple iTunes! https://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-radio-days/id1405045413?mt=2 NEW 1001 Ghost Stories & Tales of the Macabre is now playing at Apple Podcasts! https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-ghost-stories-tales-of-the-macabre/id1516332327 NEW Enjoy 1001 History's Best Storytellers (Interviews) on Apple Devices here: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-historys-best-storytellers/id1483649026 NEW Enjoy 1001 Sherlock Holmes Stories and The Best of Arthur Conan Doyle https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/1001-sherlock-holmes-stories-best-sir-arthur-conan/id1534427618 Get all of our shows at one website: https://.1001storiespodcast.com REVIEWS NEEDED . My email works as well for comments: firstname.lastname@example.org SUPPORT OUR SHOW BY BECOMING A PATRON! https://.patreon.com/1001storiesnetwork. Its time I started asking for support! Thank you. Its a few dollars a month OR a one time. (Any amount is appreciated). YOUR REVIEWS AND SUBSCRIPTIONS AT APPLE/ITUNES AND ALL ANDROID HOSTS ARE NEEDED AND APPRECIATED! LINKS BELOW. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
Lucia Pradella studied Philosophy, Social Sciences and Migration Studies at the University of Venice Ca' Foscari and the Humboldt University in Berlin. She collaborated with the project of historical-critical edition of Marx's and Engels's complete works at the Berlin-Brandenburg Academy of Sciences and Humanities. After completing her PhD on globalisation and the history of political economy using that edition (jointly at the University of Naples Federico II and Paris X Nanterre), she conducted a two-year postdoctoral research fellowship in Sociology of Economic Processes and Work at Ca' Foscari. She taught in the areas of International Political Economy, Migration, and Welfare Policies at Brunel, SOAS and Ca' Foscari. She is a Research Associate in the SOAS Department of Development Studies and in the Centre for the Global Political Economy at the University of Sussex, and member of the Laboratory for Social Research at Ca' Foscari. She joined King's as a lecturer in International Political Economy in 2015. Donate TodayA note from Lev:I am a high school teacher of history and economics at a public high school in NYC, and began the podcast to help demystify economics for teachers. The podcast is now within the top 2.5% of podcasts worldwide in terms of listeners (per Listen Notes) and individual episodes are frequently listed by The Syllabus (the-syllabus.com) as among the 10 best political economy podcasts of a particular week. The podcast is reaching thousands of listeners each month. The podcast seeks to provide a substantive alternative to mainstream economics media; to communicate information and ideas that contribute to equitable and peaceful solutions to political and economic issues; and to improve the teaching of high school and university political economy. I am looking to be able to raise money in order to improve the technical quality of the podcast and website and to further expand the audience through professionally designed social media outreach. I am also hoping to hire an editor. Our goal is to raise $12,000 this year. If you can donate a few dollars each month it will help us reach that goal. And if you know of a family foundation that might be interested in donating to A Correction please be in touch. Thank you! (And a huge thank you to all of the people who have already supported the podcast!)Best, Lev