Paul Moore is an amazing contributor to BiggerPockets. Paul has launched multiple investments and developed companies appearing on HGTV and completed over 100 commercial & residential investments & exits in Real Estate. He has contributed in Fox business and Real Estate Guys™ Radio and is a regular contributor to BiggerPockets Producing live video and blog content. Paul also co-hosted wealth building podcast called “How to lose money” and he has been featured on a number, over 200 at this point. Paul is a 3 time Real estate author. His new book is “Storing Up Profits: Capitalize on America's Obsession with STUFF by Investing in Self-Storage Paperback” In this episode we talked about: Paul's Bio & Background Entering Commercial & Multifamily Space Going Vertical in Self-Storage Rent Control Breaking into Self-Storage Self-Storage Performance and Risks within the recent 2 years Dislocation Aspect Underwriting of the Deals Thoughts on 2022 Outlook Why it is important to find your BIG WHY Mentorship, Resources and Lessons Learned Useful links: https://www.wellingscapital.com/resources https://podcasts.apple.com/nl/podcast/the-biggest-opportunities-in-real-estate/id1505750263?i=1000534008754&l=en Transcriptions: So that's, that's what got me into real estate in the beginning. And then commercial, I ended up building a multifamily and operating it in the buckin oil rush of North Dakota. It was a multifamily quasi hotel. We did that for years. It was a lot of fun. Jesse (4m 34s): That's great. So you, like, I'm not dissimilar from, from some stories and multifamily is you started with these properties, realize that you can make a dollar to two going that way. And then at what point did you end up going into the commercial space or the multi red space? Paul (4m 50s): Yeah, so that was 20. So in 2010 we threw a bunch of friends and I threw over a million dollars to the bottom of a hole in the ground expecting about 50 times as much oil to come back out and nothing came out. And so I don't think we, I can almost certainly say we didn't think it through as well as it might sound now, but we thought, well, who made money in the gold rush? Well, those who sold the picks and shovels. So we noticed that there was a massive, massive housing shortage in North Dakota. I mean, like 10 or 20,000 people in a town of 3000, you know, sleeping in their trucks. So we created this multifamily, which, which we ran as a, you know, sort of an extended stay hotel in 2011. And that was our entree in. And I ended up writing a book on multifamily about five years later and I was off to the races. Jesse (5m 42s): Yeah, fair enough. I'm sure the, the Western Canadians can, can appreciate the throwing money in a hole in terms of the, so that moved from initially in Detroit, working with Ford motor company, was there an inflection point in your career where you, you said, okay, I'm going to go with the real estate way and, and left, left the job, or was it something that you kind of did on the side and kind of transitioned to? Paul (6m 6s): Yeah. So when we launched our company, when I left Ford in 92, 93, it was actually, we started a staffing firm and I had only done a couple real estate deals on the side during those years. And honestly I hated real estate on the side, but when I had a chance to go into it full time in 2000 after we sold our company, that was, I I've honestly loved it ever since. Fair enough. Jesse (6m 35s): Okay. So moving on to, you know, you write this book on multifamily, we're talking today about storing up profits, the, the book I mentioned at the outset, what can you tell us for the, for the average investor that say, you know, I'll give you an example is, is invested in some real estate, maybe it's on the commercial end. Maybe you, you know, whether it's single family or whatever, pick your vertical and keeps hearing about self storage. You know, we hear it, we hear it up here, you know, in the Canadian context, our friends to the south, we hear it constantly being brought up. I think I mentioned before we had Brandon Moore or Brandon Turner on talking about self storage, but for the average investor, how would you describe the self storage vertical? Paul (7m 17s): Yeah, so we, you know, we'd beat our head up against the wall for years looking for multifamily. And as I, you probably didn't know I'm old or, and, but seriously, those watching her going, he's really old anyway, but seriously, we, we were w w we're more conservative every year, you know, that I get, and, you know, I wanted to focus on investing and not speculating after making some mistakes in that arena. Hence the podcast name, how to lose money, but we, you know, really felt like it was like we were at the risk of overpaying for multifamily. And unlike you, we didn't have a great acquisitions team finding those under the radar deals. And we found out that there were 53,000 self storage facilities in the us. That's the same as subway McDonald's and Starbucks combined, but three out of four are run by independent operators. And half, two thirds of those are actually run by single facility owners, which is also known as mom and pop owners. And these mom and pops typically. I mean, first of all, the cap rates have compressed so much in the last eight or 10 years that they've doubled the value of their facility. And many of them did that by doing nothing except maybe staying the way they were, which is sometimes not always, but sometimes kind of mediocre. And so the opportunity for a medium sized company to go in and buy these facilities with this incredible intrinsic value, which I'll get into in a few minutes is enormous. And we hadn't seen anything like that in multifamily in a long time. So we transitioned from multifamily to self storage, and then eventually also adding mobile home parks in 2018. And it's just been great. I mean, here's a couple quick stats. I mean, a couple quick issues to consider one would be that, I mean, if I'm renting a thousand dollar a month apartment from you and you raise my rent 6%, I might leave rather than commit to another 60 bucks a month or $720 a year. But if you are renting me a self storage facility or unit, I should say, and you raise my rent 6%, well, you know, if it's a hundred dollars a month going to 106, I'm probably not going to spend a weekend rent a U-Haul get my buddies together to move my junk. I mean, excuse me, my treasures down the street, just to save six bucks a month. And that's one of the reasons that prices are so inelastic. And what I mean by that is, you know, I mean, they typically users don't leave because you raise the price, especially since most of the tenants think, Hey, I'm only going to be here a few more months anyway, and it's a month to month lease. Well, that month to month lease has another benefit. And that is, it allows us to capture inflation. Think about it. Imagine my, my friend who has an Amazon sorting facility and has a 20 year lease on it, what's going to happen. If inflation goes way up, well, he's already locked in, or the guy with the warehouse, you know, that rents it for 10 or 20 years or a medical building. But this allows you to capture inflation increases, you know, potentially as much as every month. So we love that. There's also a ton of value adds. Now, Jesse, the first time I heard value add self storage, I literally laughed. I thought, what are we talking about here? Four pieces of sheet metal, some rivets, a floor and a door. How are we going to do value at where where's the pain? Where's the fake hardwood flooring, where's the bark park. You know, none of that was available. And I had no idea. There were a significant number of value adds in self storage. For example, adding you hall now, adding you hall can, you can put a U haul out in front of your facility and with no cap ex nothing out of pocket, you can generate between one and $5,000 a month in commission, let's say it's $3,000 a month. That's $36,000 a year using the commercial value at, I mean the commercial value formula, you know, 36,000 a year divided by, let's say a 6% cap rate. That's a $600,000 increase in value just by setting up a U haul operation at your facility. You can also sell locks, boxes, tape scissors, other retail items. You can add late fees. You can throw out bad tenants. A lot of these mom and pops have a lot of delinquency. We invested in one self storage facility in grand junction, Colorado that had 80% delinquency, 80% of the tenants weren't paying or were paying late. And so there's just a lot of stuff you can do. You can add boat and RV storage, which is really popular. These days, you can add temporary storage like those, you know, storage, those boxes, and you can, there's so much, you can do two. And when you, you know, when you add the value formula and then add a little bit of safe leverage, it can really, really juice investor returns. Okay. Jesse (12m 42s): So I have a couple questions to start with, but just, just so I understand that correctly on the value add thing. Cause I, I never heard that concept before, either in terms of, so for example, the U haul, you basically just like you would see some industrial sites with multiple tenants that UCLU haul truck onsite, basically. That would be you, you basically getting the income for having that URL there and having individuals that are, that are tenants of yours renting that, is that correct? Paul (13m 11s): Yeah. It wouldn't have to be tenants. Basically. You've got to, hopefully you've got a great location with high visibility on a main road you better. And these you halls will be sitting out front. People would book them from your location. And then the one catch is you have to have an employee there to check them out, you know, to sign the paperwork. And then when they come back in to sweep it out. So if you already have an employee think about self storage, how up and down somebody's hours are. I mean, I can imagine them sitting there for hours watching the security screens and Netflix. Well, you know, it's not really a huge increase in cost to do that, but you get commission from you hall for doing this. Jesse (13m 50s): It also be fair to say let's loop in Canada. Let's just say Canada is a big state and where you would be similar to New Jersey, New York, California. And I think Maryland in terms of rent control, the ability to remove tenants because of delinquency like you're describing here, is it, does it fall under the landlord tenant regulation in states or is it easier to, to remove them? Paul (14m 16s): Yeah, that's another benefit of self storage is there's no eviction moratorium from COVID or from anything else, even in the height of COVID we were able to evict tenants. So that is another benefit for sure. Jesse (14m 31s): I think the reason I bring up those states is those are all states with some form of rent, stabilization or control. And it's, it's a big factor up here, and I know it's a big factor in those states. So another appealing aspect, it seems of self storage, Paul, in terms of, so you talked, you opened the book with these, you know, different reasons that that self storage is an appealing asset class. And then you move into the ability to actually break into self storage. Cause you know, some people, if they're looking at these larger commercial deals and I think you're bringing up seven different paths about how you could get into the self storage space. Could you talk a little bit about that? Paul (15m 6s): Yeah. I, I wanted to write a book for bigger pockets on seven unique paths to get into commercial real estate. But instead I actually devoted the last one third of this book to that topic. And so this would apply to most, any commercial real estate. I think it's really hard for a lot of people, including myself for years to try to figure out how do I get into commercial real estate? And so the seven different paths real quick are one, some people call it stacking based on Brandon's a nomenclature there basically it would be buying a small facility, fixing it up, leasing it up, possibly refinancing, but more likely selling it and then going on to a bigger facility and then just rinse and repeat over and over. I know that works. It's a long and winding road to the top, but it definitely will work. A second path would be being a capital raiser. Now here in the states, you've gotta be really careful with the securities and exchange commission if you're raising capital for other people's deals, but if you're a partner in the deal, or if you can work your way into a partnership with somebody for a raise and you raise the capital, that could be your specialty. And a lot of people do that are really good with people. They might have social media skills or podcasts, and they can raise a lot of money for other people's deals. Some people have started their whole company by raising money. First Whitney Sule from the real estate syndication show. That's how he started. And he is just a master. Now at multifamily, he's raised a whole lot of money for his own deals, but he started as a capital raiser. Third would be a deal finder deal finder would be somebody who sort of serves hopefully legally in the role, similar to a commercial real estate broker and somebody who basically goes out and finds deals. And then instead of getting a commission, they'd say, Hey, look, I like to get a piece of ownership in this deal. I'd like to stay involved and I'd like to do this over and over. And eventually hopefully, you know, you get to be a partner in that company or maybe another one. So deal finder is third. Fourth would be go big where you just start out at a high level. Let's say you won the lottery or, you know, retired from the NFL or you just have access to inherit it or your own money. You sold Bitcoin or something. And you can just start out at a high level and people do that. It's, there's some challenges with that. Of course, path five would be, get a job. Now, most of your listeners probably thinking, I'm wait, I'm listening to Jesse to get out of my job. I don't want to get a job. Well, there are some benefits, especially if you're young to getting a job in property management or as a commercial broker or a commercial mortgage broker, possibly an asset manager, there's different things you can do to learn the lingo, learn the business, meet the people, get the connections and work your way into a career. Six path would be taking the passive path. And that would be, you know, just becoming a professional or even a non-professional passive investor. Let's say you've got the money, but you don't have the time. You just need to do a great job. Vetting a great syndicator, check out several of them, use Bryan Burke's book, the hands-off investor, and go out. And that an organization that you can invest with and get, you know, essentially sometimes even higher returns than you'd get by yourself. But somebody else is doing the heavy lifting. The seventh path is finding a mentor or a paid coach. And that would be, you know, finding somebody who will be willing to bring you into their training program or even somebody usually locally who will let you, you know, you trade your services for them, you know, the opportunity to hang around their office, get to know the product, get to know the company and the business as a mentee to that mentor. So those are the seven paths I talk about in the book. Jesse (19m 5s): Yeah. What a great recap. I don't think I've, I've heard that in one, in one fell swoop, but that's pretty much covers everything. I didn't know that about Whitney. So for those interested, the syndication show, I believe it's called a fantastic podcast with Whitney and Brian Burke. We've had them on a number of times. I can't recommend that book enough. One thing I love about the book that he has is so many books are not from the limited partner's perspective, they're there from the, you know, the capital raiser or the, the GP. So it's nice, even as a GP, you really want to understand both sides of the coin. So I'd recommend that to anybody that is interested. So Paul, from, from that outset, you know, you have these benefits of, of self storage. We go through this crazy time in the last two years, you know, the world has, hasn't probably one of the biggest health concerns of my generation. At least if not the last century and then various asset classes perform some not so well, some very well, how did self storage perform over the last two years? And maybe it's just in addition to that, what are the risks? If, if any, with self storage? Paul (20m 13s): Yeah, let me start with the risks. Cause I don't want to forget that it's really important. The biggest risk in self storage is really during the lease up. That's the time of the risk, at least. So in other words, we invested in a non unstabilized asset in Bradenton, Florida on a main road in a very, very booming area that had 29,000 new residential units being built in that area. Well, it was great until we tried to fill it up and that two new competitors, large national competitors had also built new facilities right down the road and the due diligence people miss this in that process, it just happened to fall right before they were really evident at any rate. So it was harder to fill up that facility. It took two years longer than planned. And I think that is the biggest risk is large national competitors nearby by the way that eventually sold for an 80% profit to the investor. So it was great, but at any rate it was a hard road. So that's the number one risk would be competition, especially when you're unstabilized and leasing up. Other risks would include, of course, this is true for anything, a bad operator, you know, a great operator can take a mediocre deal and make it good or even great. A terrible operator can destroy the best deal on the planet. And so bad property management, bad operator, those would be other risks with self storage, overestimating. Your ability to raise rents would be another one. You know, your, Hey it's 20% below market. Yeah. Well, there may be a reason for that. So really just, you know, things like that would be the major risks. I think if we drive around a lot of us, see just self storage in the, in the states everywhere. And we're wondering why this has gotta be overbuilt. Well, I can take you to Nashville and show you, drive you around Nashville and show you why it is overbuilt. There's too many self storage facilities in too many locations around the city, but then I can drive you 20 minutes south to a suburb, a nice suburb Bellevue or Belmont they're neighboring suburbs. And they're completely underbuilt in fact, there's huge under supply there. And so this is why it's really important to invest with a great syndicator who uses tools like radius plus to check out, you know, the number of square feet of self storage versus, you know, the market, you know, the demographics, the number of people there. So that's some of the risks as far as how it's done since COVID, it feels like you threw me a softball there, but I don't think you did the wall street journal, New York times, business wire and others have recently written articles basically saying that co that self storage is the big star in commercial real estate. Since COVID during COVID, we had students moving out of their dorms and their apartments, not knowing. I mean, the first weeks of COVID in March of 2020, what's going to happen. We got to put our stuff in storage. Will we come back in two weeks when they flatten the curve or will it be two years we don't have. And so that, that was a nice little initial bump. Then there was the eviction moratorium that didn't happen, self storage. And then we have these unfortunate situations. I'm not making light of this, but a self storage thrives during the four days that's downsizing, dislocation, divorce, and death. And we had some of all of that going on during, and since COVID, let's look at dislocation, I mean, people have been moving in droves from places like Chicago, New York, San Francisco, and LA to smaller towns or different places like Utah and Texas and Florida and Charlotte and well, a lot of them need self storage along the way. And so let's take dislocation as an example, Jesse, I mean, look in the last year at the massive number of people who have moved from places like New York city and Chicago, LA San Francisco to places like Utah and Texas and Scottsdale and Charlotte, a lot of these people need self storage along the way other people, you know, are moving for different reasons. There's been a lot of stress. There's been, unfortunately, a lot of divorce, there's been some death. And so there's a lot of, you know, reasons that self storage is actually, you know, doing better right now. And another factor most people don't talk about is the price of steel and other building materials. Plus just the labor is in massively short supply. And so it's held up some self storage projects from coming to fruition. So the competition is actually lower, at least in these last, you know, let's say six to 12 months or more. And so really nobody would have dreamed, we thought self storage and we said self storage would do well in recessions. Nobody had any idea how well self storage would do during this pandemic. Jesse (25m 37s): Yeah, it makes sense. And just kind of from an anecdotal point of view, I can't, I can't remember a time where I've kind of put something in storage and I haven't used that storage for an extended period of time. I feel like, like you said, I believe you use the, the word inelastic. My, my very technical economic term would be sticky. It's just that aspect where once people store something in an area, like you said, you know, if you go from a hundred to a hundred, $6, is that going to make me move it probably not. You know, if you go up some crazy amount, then you might move the needle. One thing I'm curious about I've, I've always been curious about the underwriting when it comes to self storage, because we always talk about self storage in the real estate context. I'm curious if that translates to the underwriting of the deal. And for example, you know, I somewhat of a rule of thumb when it comes to looking at multi-racial properties is an expense ratio of 40 to 50% know it'd be a good rule of thumb to do a back of a napkin calculation. Is that are the metrics with self storage? What would they be most similar to in the real estate space? Paul (26m 44s): I mean, that would be very similar to multifamily, but the operating expenses would be, I think about, I believe they would average something like 32% on average for most facilities, as some of the automated facilities have a lower expense ratio, but at the same time they can't have you all, they can't have showroom items like, you know, the retail items we discussed. And so their revenues might be a little lower as well. But yeah, other than that, you know, the, the revenues and certainly the value formula is quite similar. Jesse (27m 20s): Fair enough. I just want to be a little bit mindful of the time. We do have four questions. We ask every guest when we wrap up here, but before we even get there, I'd like to get your thoughts on 2022 and maybe beyond in the relatively short term. And maybe we could talk about that a little bit in the context of self storage. And then, you know, if you want to opine on the broader real estate market, I'd love to get your thoughts. Paul (27m 45s): Yeah. I used to make predictions when I knew nothing. And now that I know a little more, I don't, I mean, I've noticed that Charlie Munger, Warren buffet, Howard marks, those guys won't make any predictions of the cycle. Howard marks of course reminds us to, even though we can't know when the cycle is going to change, we should act appropriately for where we are in the cycle. So one thing we have here is this is a 10 real $10 trillion bills from Zimbabwe. And it just reminds me as I'm sitting here, you know, that we are in a real inflationary time and it might not be transitory. And so I think that is something that, you know, self storage has going for it. Like I mentioned, it allows you to capture that inflation real time. And if it, you know, if deflation hits, it would allow, you know, you, that happened as well. I guess Jesse (28m 40s): I would just say, I heard one of the best definitions from Howard marks when he said, if you want to define the, the cycle and in this could go for real estate as well. He said, stage one couple forward thinking. People realize that they think the market's going to get better stage two, a broader economy, and people realize it is getting better. Stage three people think it's going to get better forever. And he's like, I don't know why you need a better definition of that. And it it's people, you know, listening to this, they know I'm a big Howard marks fan, but I mean, it's a great, it's a great point. And one thing I've, I've said a number of times is when my mentor, he said, you know, real estate is one of those few industries where you can actually charge your customers are downloaded inflation to your customers. I E tenants. And it sounds like self storage is a continuation of, of that. If not in more real time, given the fact that sounds like you could, you can do it on a monthly basis. Paul (29m 35s): Yeah. Right. That's exactly right. Jesse (29m 37s): All right, Paul, we, before we get to the final four questions here, I thought I would ask you why it is important for investors or entrepreneurs to find their, why. Paul (29m 47s): You know, I woke up at 33 years old on October 7th, 1997. And I had a couple million dollars in the bank, which was completely unprecedented for a, you know, for me and I wasn't any happier. I wasn't any more, you know, like I didn't, I felt a little more successful than I did the week before, but not a whole lot. I think it's really important for people to find their big, why, you know, studies show that if you make over $95,000, I mean, let's say you make 950,000 or 95 million a year. You're not any happier than you were at 95,000. So we really need to have something else to live for. I think we were created for more. And so I really would recommend people find a big why for me, it's a it's it's regarding human trafficking. You know, if you took the record profits, not the average, the record annual profits of apple, general motors, Nike and Starbucks, and you added those together, double that number. That's the approximate profits projected from human trafficking every year. And I'd like to believe if I was alive in the 18 hundreds, I would have been an abolitionist fighting against slavery. And if I was alive or if I was an adult in the 1960s, I would have been fighting for civil rights. Well, this is a civil right. And it is slavery and it's happening right under our noses. So my company Wellings capital is dedicating ourselves to try to free 5,000 slaves in the next five years from human trafficking. And I'm just recommending, you know, on a broader point that everybody finds something you're passionate about. That's bigger than yourself or your business, Jesse (31m 28s): Dear. And I think it's important as you know, we do or individuals get successful individually or with their companies in our case, in real estate that you CA you figure out what those things are and you know, that human element of, of being, being successful or prosperous. Okay, we are going to switch it up to a four questions. We ask every guest, if you're ready to go, I'll fire them out. Yeah. Paul (31m 51s): You bet. What's Jesse (31m 52s): A one thing Paul, that you know, now that you wish you knew when you started investing in real estate. Paul (31m 58s): I wish I hadn't known the difference between investing and speculating and investing is when your principles generally safe. And you've got a chance to make a return. Speculating is when your principal is not at all safe and you've got a chance to make a return. You know, they say low risk, low return, high risk leads to not high return. It's actually the possibility of losing all your money or making a high return. I wish I'd have known the difference when I started and lost a bunch of money early on. Jesse (32m 27s): Yeah. I mean, it goes back to Howard marks where, you know, you have that curve where he's like, well, if high, if high risk means high return by definition, that is not that's impossible. It's it's, that would mean that it's certain it's, it's obviously the higher, the risk, the higher expected important expected piece there a return. Right. Okay. Number two, your view on somebody that's entering our industry, a younger person, what would you say to them in terms of mentorship and, and getting started? Paul (32m 59s): Yeah, I would actually. So bill gates became the wealthiest guy in the world through three simple steps you can take right now. Number one, I'm sorry. I had to do that. Number one, he decided at a very young age, what he wanted to do, and he's stuck in that lane. He did not very, he said no to 10,000 distractions to stay focused. Number two step, he, all he partnered with, or he actually found a company that would partner with him who was the biggest wealthiest, most influential company in that business, the tech world. And that was IBM. Then third, here's the surprise. He did everything in his power to make them successful. When he did that, he quickly became the wealthiest guy in the world at a pretty young age. And so I would say following bill gates steps, you know, try to figure out what you want to do. Say no to distractions, find a big organization. Who's willing to partner with you and do everything you can to make them successful. That's great. Okay. Jesse (34m 3s): Number three, what is one book you just are constantly recommending to people? Paul (34m 9s): Well, I was going to recommend Howard marks mastering the market cycle, but since your listeners are already familiar with that, I would go back to my second one by Jay Papasan and Gary Keller. The one thing, yeah, Jesse (34m 21s): That's a great book. And you know what, it's funny with mastering the market cycle. That is one book that's fairly hard to find on. I think it's on audible. If you want to listen to the audio version, but maybe, maybe I'm not looking hard enough, but I books, I, it was more challenging to find. All right, Paul, I think we're going to get an interesting answer on this one. My favorite Bloomberg question, first car, make and model Paul (34m 46s): 1969, black Ford Mustang with the hood scoop Jesse (34m 52s): 1 64, a oh 69, sorry, 69. I was going to not quite as cool. I was going to say the, would that be similar to the a, was it the 1970 was Mach one with the, with the kind of riveted Fastback. Paul (35m 8s): Yeah. Well, interestingly, my hood was an aftermarket hood and somehow or another, I ended up with a Fastback hood with the turn signals out on the hood, you know, with my 1969 car. So Jesse (35m 23s): Yeah, and I think that car was a, it was an Evie electric. Now I'm just joking. I feel like, I feel like this question is slowly, slowly going to get phased out as more and more people that come on just never had a first car, which is just the paradigm. Awesome. Well, for listeners that want to either, we'll put a show notes for the book for links to reach you, but where would the best be the best place be to, to connect with you? Paul Paul (35m 51s): Jessie, I'm sure you can relate to this. When I, all those years, I wanted to transition from residential to commercial. I didn't know what to do. And so I've written a guide for people, free guide for people who want to learn, how to make that transition. And it's at Wellings capital.com/resources. That's w E L L I N G S capital.com/resources. Jesse (36m 14s): My guest today has been Paul Moore, Paul, thanks for being part of working capital. Paul (36m 20s): Thanks, Jesse. It's prey to be here. Jesse (36m 29s): Thank you so much for listening to working capital the real estate podcast. I'm your host, Jesse for galley. If you liked the episode, head on to iTunes and leave us a five-star review and share on social media, it really helps us out. If you have any questions, feel free to reach out to me on Instagram, Jesse for galley, F R a G a L E, have a good one take care.
Show Description Can any label or identity explain our freedom, our community or history? How do you identify and what does it mean? In this special episode with Jasminne Mendez, Darrel Alejandro Holnes and Raina J. León explores the fluidity of terms and identity as Black Latinx,o,e,a people from the diaspora. Work featured by Toni Morrison, Aracelis Girmay, Alan Pelaez Lopez and Elizabeth Acevedo. Episode produced by Cin Pimentel. Transcription by Victor Jackson. Show Notes Social Media for Darrel - @blackboytraveljoy (Insta) and darrelholnes.com (website) Books: Stepmotherland (Notre Dame University Press, 2022); Migrant Psalms (Northwestern University Press, 2021) Social Media for Raina - @rainaleon (IG, Twitter, Facebook) and rainaleon.com (website); @storyjoyinc on IG and Twitter and storyjoyinc.com and check out acentosreview.com and @acentosreview on IG and Twitter and Facebook Books and other work: Canticle of Idols ( CW Books, 2008); profeta without refuge (Nomadic Press, 2016); Areyto to Atabey: Essays on the Mother(ing) Self (Alley Cat Books, 2019); Boogeyman Dawn; sombra : (dis)locat Social Media for Jasminne - IG/Twitter: @jasminnemendez Website: www.jasminnemendez.com Social Media for Cin- Cin Pim - cinpim.com Additional list of Afro-Latinx authors to check out ★ Jasminne Mendez ★ Darrel Alejandro Holnes ★ Raina J. León ★ Dahlma Llanos-Figueroa ★ Grisel Y. Acosta ★ Willie Perdomo ★ Aracelis Girmay ★ Alan Pelaez Lopez ★ Ariana Brown ★ John Murillo ★ Elizabeth Acevedo ★ Thea Matthews ★ Kay Nilsson ★ Dizzy Jenkins ★ Avotcja ★ Yesenia Montilla ★ Roberto Carlos Garcia ★ Mathew Rodriguez ★ Azuah ★ Adriana Herrera ★ Aya de León ★ Sulma Arzu-Brown Prompts for teachers considering teaching the podcast ★ When you consider the title of the podcast, What the water carries, what comes to mind? ★ Listen to the quotation from Toni Morrison. What does it mean to you? ○ Read the essay, The Site of Memory, after you have listened to the podcast. How are the ideas of the podcast and the essay in conversation with one another? ★ In this prompt, watch Aracelis Girmay read another section from The Black Maria. Have you ever been suspected of doing or being something or someone you are not? Write about that. In partners, tell this story to someone else. After you have shared this story, tell your partner who you are or how you want to be seen and in answer, your partner should say, “I see you you for who you are and who you want to be”. Write about what it is to hear that sentence from someone who is not your family or dearest friend. ★ Consider the term Latinx? What does it mean for you? One of the poets mentioned, Alan Pelaez Lopez, talks about how the “x” is a sign of a wound, not a trend. What do they mean? How does the essay complicate your understanding of what it means to be Latinx? ★ What are the songs that you keep on repeat, the songs that you need to hear over and over again, the songs that reveal an important part of who you are? Listen to “La Rebelión” by Joe Arroyo. Now read the poem from Elizabeth Acevedo mentioned in the podcast. Follow Acevedo's form to write your own poem ○ First stanza: reveal a memory of a particular moment when you heard that song you love ○ Second stanza: incorporate a line or a word from the song you love and how it connects to your body or reveals who you are ○ Third stanza: tell us about the place around this memory. Where is the story you are telling taking place? ○ Fourth stanza: Show is you dancing or moving to this music that you treasure.
Découvrez ou révisez cette expression et pratiquez votre français à l'oral ! Transcription : www.madameapaname.com Inscription à l'Académie de français en ligne de Madame à Paname : https://forms.gle/UwRb2nZwmBJ4Pf9a8 Rejoignez Madame à Paname sur YouTube : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC59NqFOvritu4Rw93tQT4LQ Bonne écoute ! Marion
In this episode of the Epigenetics Podcast, we caught up with Jane Mellor from the University of Oxford to talk about her work on H3K4me3, SET proteins, Isw1 and their role in transcription. Since the beginning of the century, Jane Mellor and her team have focused on H3K4 trimethylation and the factors that influence this mark. They discovered that H3K4me3 is an almost universal mark of the first nucleosome in every transcribed unit and all organisms. She could subsequently, together with the Kouzarides lab, identify SetD1, the enzyme that is responsible for writing this modification. Later on, the team characterized Isw1, a chromatin remodeler which “reads” H3K4me3. More recently the lab focuses on how the polymerase transcribes throughout the first nucleosomes of the transcribed region at the +2 nucleosome, with the help of Spt4. References Santos-Rosa, H., Schneider, R., Bannister, A. J., Sherriff, J., Bernstein, B. E., Emre, N. C. T., Schreiber, S. L., Mellor, J., & Kouzarides, T. (2002). Active genes are tri-methylated at K4 of histone H3. Nature, 419(6905), 407–411. https://doi.org/10.1038/nature01080 Morillon, A., O'Sullivan, J., Azad, A., Proudfoot, N., & Mellor, J. (2003). Regulation of Elongating RNA Polymerase II by Forkhead Transcription Factors in Yeast. Science, 300(5618), 492–495. https://doi.org/10.1126/science.1081379 Morillon, A., Karabetsou, N., O'Sullivan, J., Kent, N., Proudfoot, N., & Mellor, J. (2003). Isw1 Chromatin Remodeling ATPase Coordinates Transcription Elongation and Termination by RNA Polymerase II. Cell, 115(4), 425–435. https://doi.org/10.1016/S0092-8674(03)00880-8 Uzun, Ü., Brown, T., Fischl, H., Angel, A., & Mellor, J. (2021). Spt4 facilitates the movement of RNA polymerase II through the +2 nucleosomal barrier. Cell Reports, 36(13), 109755. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.celrep.2021.109755 Related Episodes Effects of Non-Enzymatic Covalent Histone Modifications on Chromatin (Yael David) Nutriepigenetics: The Effects of Diet on Behavior (Monica Dus) Epigenetic Origins Of Heterogeneity And Disease (Andrew Pospisilik) Contact Active Motif on Twitter Epigenetics Podcast on Twitter Active Motif on LinkedIn Active Motif on Facebook Email: email@example.com
https://www.voices.com/https://www.facebook.com/voices/https://twitter.com/voiceshttps://www.linkedin.com/company/voices-com/https://www.youtube.com/c/voicesHolly Shannon's WebsiteZero To Podcast on AmazonHolly Shannon, LinkedinHolly Shannon, InstagramHolly Shannon, ClubhouseMusic by Paco Hallak
"The Crisis of May 68" Transcription : https://www.patreon.com/posts/82-la-crise-de-60861012 Archives INA : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=cjgSSSZuVbk&t=63s
Cameron Warner Jones is the kind of person that, once you've heard of him, you just want to get to know him. Imagine a person that gets his start in the dark halls of Dartmouth's Computer Music halls, designs and implements the complex musical system used by everyone at the time, then carries on the work through the years. You know there are stories there, right? Especially when the ‘musical system' at hand is the Synclavier Digital Music System, which was used by everyone from Laurie Anderson through Frank Zappa. This system influenced everything that came later, and much of it was driven by Cameron's efforts. In this discussion, we cover his background, his work at Dartmouth, his work with Sydney Alonso on the development of NED (New England Digital) as a business, and the Synclavier as a product. We also talk about some of the technical details that were required to bring it home, and how those details have been maintained through the years as the technology has matured and morphed among hardware hosts. Longer than usual, this podcast required time to come together – but is worth every second. Enjoy! Transcription available at http://www.darwingrosse.com/AMT/transcript-0372.html Exclusive extra content on the Patron page: https://www.patreon.com/darwingrosse
Drawing on his newest book — The Early Church Was the Catholic Church — Joe Heschmeyer describes what the very earliest Christians believed was happening in the celebration of the Eucharist. Did they see it as a sacrifice or just a memorial? Did they understand it as a sign or as the real presence of Jesus? Transcription coming soon. …
Featuring new material made public for the first time, singer Ty McKinnie discusses his five favourite songs plus the one track that he'd chosen as a gateway song into his catalogue. Series 2 of In the Key of Q will begin on 1 March 2022. Links: Ty's forever home https://tymckinnie.com/?fbclid=IwAR1LjoHtWxRpCPRQkMdrqNZXh_MQbcvSd1UsQ4pB--7ancqxwxEAtIMm1nk (online). Transcription https://drive.google.com/file/d/1Mlm7f5eVhwFVy3Gsvy5ReQq4neXdtS9Z/view?usp=sharing (here). https://www.youtube.com/playlist?list=PLI18hyPTMwQPA62yvMiXTWo5sXI88NKJN (Me. Him. Us.) A sexual health awareness project for gay and bisexual men from Black, South Asian and other ethnic minority communities. Ty's chosen artists: https://4everbrandy.com/ (Brandy), http://www.torikellymusic.com/ (Tori Kelly), https://www.whitneyhouston.com/ (Whitney Houston), https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nat_King_Cole (Nat King Cole), https://www.beyonce.com/ (Beyonce) Ty's gateway song https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=zXqvxQEblaM (Mutual). In the Key of Q composer Paul Leonidou's https://www.unstoppablemonsters.com/ (online home). Please subscribe to the podcast, rate and review. And spread the word! You can find us on https://twitter.com/InTheKeyOfQ (Twitter) and https://www.instagram.com/inthekeyofq/ (Instagram) and join the community over on https://www.facebook.com/In-the-Key-of-Q-104781968301237 (Facebook). Support this podcast
Je vous souhaite à tous et à chacun d'entre vous une très belle année 2022 ! Transcription : www.madameapaname.com S'inscrire au cours de conversation : https://forms.gle/Tzgk8oFFFiS4h5Lk8 Marion, Madame à Paname Attribution License : Accordéon : eyenorth, https://freesound.org/s/482213/
I like to start off the new year with these adaptations by “The Lux Radio Theater” of light, amusing tales. “The Canterville Ghost” was a short story written by Oscar Wilde in 1887. Over the years, there have been numerous adaptations. The latest version just aired in the U.K. on the BBC and starred Anthony Head of “Buffy the Vampire Slayer” as the title character. I assume this will be coming to American television soon. So, in anticipation, here is the 1945 rendition, which features a lot of World War II-era material. The Lux Radio Theater June 18, 1945 “The Canterville Ghost” 2:31
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as he interviews Scott Stowell, Past National President, about going out of your comfort zone and attending a national convention. Transcription coming soon. Questions, Comments, Suggestions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Was it a comet? Was it a shooting star? Do we have any clues as to the nature of the Star of Bethlehem? Jimmy Akin brings some fascinating speculations about what the star might have been. Transcription coming soon. …
Featuring new material made public for the first time, pop rock singer Matt Fishel discusses his five favourite songs plus the one track that he'd chosen as a gateway song into his catalogue. Series 2 of In the Key of Q will begin on 1 March 2022. Transcription is available https://drive.google.com/file/d/1MiKW5tBGy9KqWI9Uxvkv-z-s-1ZUehrI/view?usp=sharing (here). Matt's https://www.mattfishel.com/ (forever home). Matt on https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCoEN65PAvCJkuxQXxSUmpzA (YouTube), https://www.facebook.com/mattfishelofficial (Facebook), https://www.twitter.com/mattfishel (Twitter) and https://www.instagram.com/mattfishel (Instagram). Matt's chosen artists: https://www.madonna.com/ (Madonna), https://www.manicstreetpreachers.com/ (Manic Street Preachers), https://www.prince.com/ (Prince), https://www.petshopboys.co.uk/ (Pet Shop Boys), http://www.seal.com/ (Seal) Matt's gateway song, https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=ogsbUiSY2TU (Radio Friendly Pop Song). In the Key of Q composer Paul Leonidou's https://www.unstoppablemonsters.com/ (online home). Please subscribe to the podcast, rate and review. And spread the word! And do keep your eyes peeled for Matt's new album that's on the way. You can find us on https://twitter.com/InTheKeyOfQ (Twitter) and https://www.instagram.com/inthekeyofq/ (Instagram) and join the community over on https://www.facebook.com/In-the-Key-of-Q-104781968301237 (Facebook).l Support this podcast
In our last episode of 2021, Marcia & Marybeth discuss podcast milestones, favorite moments, and much more. As we always say, this podcast is a labor of love that has built a beautiful community. We thank you for engaging and growing along this intersectional identity journey. Lifting is what draws us disabled girls and femmes together, community is what keeps us together. Host for this episode: Marcia D. (@thatdoc.marcia), Marybeth B. (@merrbertt) Transcriptions can now be found on https://www.elasticpod.com/pod/disabled-girls-who-lift-by-dgwl! --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/disabled-girls-who-lift/message Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/disabled-girls-who-lift/support
Transcriptions will continue to become more important in the future. Listen to today's episode and hear why.Here's the article I mentioned:"SiriusXM sued for failing to provide podcast transcripts for Deaf users": https://www.theverge.com/2021/12/14/22834002/siriusxm-lawsuit-transcripts-deaf-users-ada-pandora-stitcher-podcastBuzzsprout - Let's get your podcast launched! Start for FREEThe Ultimate Podcast Launch Toolkit Everything a new podcaster needs to get started.Disclaimer: This post contains affiliate links. If you make a purchase, I may receive a commission at no extra cost to you.
I've long been interested in sound design and post-production work, so when I got the opportunity to interview Peter Albrechtsen and David Barber, I jumped at the chance. Peter and David worked on the movie The Killing Of Two Lovers (by Robert Machoian), which is rather unique because it has no traditional musical score; all of the sound in the movie is a combination of location sound, foley and designed sounds, carefully mixed into a minimalist-but-complex soundscape. In our discussion, we learn about how this kind of work was developed, how Peter and David worked together to pull it off, and the lengths taken to perfect the sound of the movie. We also learn about each of their backgrounds, as well as explore the future work they are planning. And, as a bonus, we get to learn about how post-production works in a fast-paced, highly collaborative environment. You can find The Killing Of Two Lovers on streaming services, and I strongly suggest you checking it out. It's a wonderful experience, and will open your mind to new ways of considering movie sound. Enjoy! Transcription available at http://www.darwingrosse.com/AMT/transcript-0371.html Exclusive extra content on the Patron page: https://www.patreon.com/darwingrosse
Prenez un thé ou un chocolat chaud, installez-vous confortablement et écoutez ce conte de Noël. Transcription : www.madameapaname.com Joyeux Noël ! Marion
Welcome to the final show of Season 2 of How to English Podcast with Gav & Em. It's been a real rollercoaster of a year and to finish off the year, your favourite hosts have invited some more amazing teachers and learners to tell their treasured memorable moments in and outside the classroom. Make sure you listen to the end to hear Whizbuster's fabulous musical rendition of the Twelve Days of Christmas and check out their Youtube channel for great resources. Transcription with audio: https://share.descript.com/view/tgv1YWlmJgv Whizbusters links: Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/c/WHIZBUSTERS More links: https://linktr.ee/whizbusters Featured teachers and learners: LaDoris: https://www.instagram.com/improve_my_pronunciation/ Cyndi: https://www.instagram.com/cyndi_elt/ Taravat: https://www.instagram.com/tinglish_me/ Monifa: https://www.instagram.com/jaenglishcoach/ Ivana: https://www.instagram.com/ucionica_engleskog/ Milena: https://www.instagram.com/teachermilena/ Una: https://www.instagram.com/naucimo_svedski_engleski/ Wanda: https://www.instagram.com/waworkshops/ Helen: https://www.instagram.com/helenteacheseng/
Even tough-guy detectives sometimes get involved in sentimental or humorous situations during their Christmas episodes. And the fabulous, freelance insurance investigator of “Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar,” is no exception. Then it's time for the cast of “The Jack Benny Program” to put on a play about letters to Santa before Jack and Mary go Christmas shopping at a department store. Episodes Yours Truly, Johnny Dollar December 23, 1956 “The Missing Mouse Matter” 1:39 The Jack Benny Program December 17, 1939 “Christmas Shopping for Perfume and a Necktie” 32:38
In this episode hosts Mark Kilborn & Timothy Muirhead talk with Playground Games' Audio Lead Fraser Strachan, about the amazing work he and his team did on the sound design of Forza Horizon 5. Fraser discusses in deep detail the process of recording hundreds of cars and their implementation in the the game. We also discuss the ambiances, the games acoustic system, and generally how to mix a game with car engines roaring at all times. Show notes with episode Transcription: https://tonebenderspodcast.com/184-forza-horizon-5-with-fraser-strachan/ Podcast homepage: https://tonebenderspodcast.com
Our American States The U.S. population is aging. In a little more than a decade, people 65 and older will outnumber children. Those older adults face economic, social and other challenges including the need for an array of long-term services. Policymakers in a number of states are considering comprehensive approaches to support older adults. A few states have created what are termed master plans for aging that outline how the state can take on challenges in housing, transportation, health care, and other sectors. Th guests on this podcast are Holly Riley, the aging services coordination director for Texas Health and Human Services, and Jarett Hughes, a senior policy advisor on aging for the governor of Colorado. My guests discuss how their states are planning for this aging population, how they’ve tried to get key groups to work together on the effort and some of the lessons learned over years of developing their state plans. Resources Building a Master Plan for Aging: Key Elements from States Planning for an Aging Population, The SCAN Foundation Comprehensive Policy Approaches to Support the Aging Population, NCSL Getting Started with a Master Plan for Aging, The SCAN Foundation Graying Gracefully: As the U.S. Ages, States Step Up Support, NCSL OAS Episode 148 Transcription
5 traditions régionales de Noël en France 00:00 - Introduction 01:10 - La bûche de Normandie 02:29 - Les feux de Noël en Gironde 03:06 - La Saint-Nicolas 03:57 - Les Santons de Provence 04:45 - Les escargots de Bourgogne Rejoins mon groupe de conversation en français : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.com/club Transcription de la vidéo : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.fr/blog/article/5-traditions-regionales-de-noel-en-france Prends des cours de français privés avec mon école en ligne : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.fr/page/courses À bientôt pour de nouvelles aventures, en français bien sûr ! -------------------- Manon pour Ohlala French Course www.ohlalafrenchcourse.com --------------------
Welcome everybody! It's time again for Gav & Em to finish the year with a special double episode featuring amazing teachers and learners. Enjoy stories of the most memorable moments in the classroom told by fabulous educators and students of English. A special thanks goes out to Shaisan Devasia for this week's incredible song. Get ready to be captivated by this week's How to English Pod. Transcription with audio: https://share.descript.com/view/I34pAbBi3kv Shaisan's links: Youtube: https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCSovnRhn3vsLMKSxEnSUaIw Shaisan's Verbal Planet: https://www.verbalplanet.com/publicviewprofile.asp?tr_id=10030090454&lang=HIN Featured teachers and learners: https://www.instagram.com/seuteacheragradece/ https://www.instagram.com/mylearningstuff/ https://www.instagram.com/englishmusiceducation/ https://www.instagram.com/englishsbeasy/ https://www.instagram.com/f.zamani1376nn/ https://www.instagram.com/hedreichnichols/ https://www.instagram.com/dlanguages/ https://www.instagram.com/englishbysanja/
GUEST: Larry Rosin, the co-founder and President of Edison Research Spotify buys Whooshkaa! Congratulations Rob Loewenthal. A great guy and a great team. SiriusXM is being sued for failing to provide podcast transcripts for deaf users by the National Association for the Deaf and the Disability Rights Advocates. As we researched in June 2020, transcripts can offer significant SEO benefits. The podcast:transcript tag is an open standard, supported by a number of podcasts and offers both static transcripts (in HTML or text) or real-time captions (in the SRT format). Widely supported by many modern podcast hosts including Captivate, Transistor, Buzzsprout, Omny Studio and others, a number of podcast apps display these transcripts, including the popular Android app Podcast Addict. Amazon Music has a proprietary solution for transcripts.Spotify added the right to transcribe using their own proprietary solution in May 2020, and a limited beta in May 2021. There is no mechanism for publishers to supply their own transcripts.Google offers live captions within every Android app on Pixel phones; that live caption tool is also available on desktop Chrome . The company doesn't support the podcast:transcript tag.Apple surprisingly doesn't offer any live captioning. The company doesn't support the podcast:transcript tag.With the exception of Podcast Addict, no major podcast app supports transcripts. In terms of podcasts to test things on, Podland contains live captions and transcripts using the transcript tag. Also using that tag, the Podnews podcast contains a transcript only.Comments are live on Podverse! Podverse has added episode comments to their new website using ActivityPub Protocol.Buzzsprout now supports the podcast:person tag for hosts and co-hosts. It's available to everyone (and added to Podland).
Rebecca Shrader had always thought that abortion was morally wrong. As a devout Baptist Christian, she volunteered at a clinic designed to discourage women from getting abortions. And when she got pregnant for the first time, she knew she would carry the baby to term, no matter what. But when Rebecca's pregnancy didn't go as planned, she started to question everything she had always believed about abortions, and about the people who choose to have them. This episode of The Experiment was reported by Emma Green in collaboration with This American Life, and originally aired as a part of This American Life's episode “But I Did Everything Right.” Further reading: “The Dishonesty of the Abortion Debate,” “What Roe Could Take Down With It,” “The Court Invites an Era of Constitutional Chaos” A transcript of this episode will soon be made available. Please check back. Be part of The Experiment. Use the hashtag #TheExperimentPodcast, or write to us at email@example.com. This episode was produced by Miki Meek and Diane Wu with additional production by Peter Bresnan and Julia Longoria, and help from Alina Kulman. Reporting by Emma Green. Editing by Laura Starcheski. Fact-check by Jessica Suriano. Special thanks to Emily Patel and Aimee Baron. Sound design by Joe Plourde. Transcription by Caleb Codding.
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as he interviews Mike Golemo, Past National President, about making personal connections and his unique journey in the Fraternity. Transcription coming soon. Questions, Comments, Suggestions: firstname.lastname@example.org
Transcription: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1zXuLXpjASnM8MMlNu0UMhEPE0pkk61eaPeb4mLHAcOw/edit?usp=sharing Gaby and Allison start off by answering a listener's question about whether or not to get a pet to help with their mental health despite a fear of animals. (Yes! Yes! A thousand times yes!) They're then joined by registered dietician Vanessa Rissetto to talk about how she is disrupting her field and how we can reimagine our thoughts around nutrition and food. And finally, professionalism. Does it still exist? And if so, do we need it? This has been a Forever Dog production Produced by Melisa D. Monts Executive produced by Brett Boham, Joe Cilio and Alex Ramsey To listen to this podcast ad-free Sign up for Forever Dog Plus at foreverdogpodcasts.com/plus Check out video clips of our podcasts on Youtube at youtube.com/foreverdogteam And make sure to follow us on Twitter, instagram and Facebook at ForeverDogTeam to keep up with all of the latest Forever Dog News
"What's our food's impact on the environment?" Transcription : https://www.patreon.com/posts/78-quel-est-de-59788679
This week we have Chris Benedict on the podcast discussing the soil health initiative roadmap. TRANSCRIPTION: https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/wsu-wheat-beat-episode-121/ RESOURCES MENTIONED: Soil Health https://soilhealth.wsu.edu/ Soil Health Initiative https://soilhealth.wsu.edu/soil-health-initiative/ Soil & Water Resources https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/soil-and-water-resources/ Soilborne Fungal Diseases https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/disease-resources/soilborne-fungal-diseases/ CONTACT INFORMATION: For questions or comments, you can contact Chris directly via email at email@example.com.
Panel: Brian Norton, Josh Anderson, Belva Smith, Tracy Castillo ATFAQ156 – Q1. Documentation Translation Apps, Q2. Handwriting Recognition on Computer, Q3. Neo Smartpen Information, Q4. Transcription for Hard of Hearing Student, Q5. Refresh Rates in Windows 10, Q6. Wildcard: Have you started Christmas shopping? Are things available? —– Transcript Starts Here —– Brian Norton: Welcome […] The post ATFAQ156 – Q1. Documentation Translation Apps, Q2. Handwriting Recognition on Computer, Q3. Neo Smartpen Information, Q4. Transcription for Hard of Hearing Student, Q5. Refresh Rates in Windows 10, Q6. Wildcard: Have you started Christmas shopping? Are things available? appeared first on Assistive Technology at Easter Seals Crossroads.
Welcome to another Christmas season on “Presenting the Transcription Feature.” We'll be doing one mystery and one comedy during each of this month's episodes. We begin with Sydney Greenstreet as that mighty, if lazy, private investigator, the titular hero of “The New Adventures of Nero Wolfe.” This episode might be little darker than most Christmas stories, but it's still a good mix of coziness, tough-guy action, and Wolfian brain power. Then we go Christmas shopping with “The Great Gildersleeve.” Try as he might, he just can't seem to economize this year. Episodes The New Adventures of Nero Wolfe December 22, 1950 “The Slaughtered Santas” 1:50 The Great Gildersleeve December 15, 1948 “Christmas Shopping” aka “Economy This Christmas” 32:09
Part of my history is attending and teaching at University of Denver in the Emerging Digital Practices program. One of the professors in this department is Chris Coleman, and he was a fascinating person to be around – he was always digging into new technologies, checking out both software and hardware opportunities, and inspiring people to try things outside their comfort zone. In our discussion, we dive into microprocessors, open source software, physical vs. digital concerns and NFT's. And, of course, we dig into Chris' background to find out more about what makes him the artist – and professor – that he is. I really appreciate this discussion because we are able to dig into some technical issues (like NFT minting) that I needed to learn about, and Chris is sharing-first when it comes to everything. I'm sure you'll get that from this interview! You can check out DU's EDP program here: https://liberalarts.du.edu/emergent-digital-practices Enjoy! Transcription available at http://www.darwingrosse.com/AMT/transcript-0370.html Exclusive extra content on the Patron page: https://www.patreon.com/darwingrosse
Legislatures: The Inside Storey The guest for this episode of the podcast is Peter Groff, the former Senate president in Colorado, who also served in the Obama administration as head of the Faith Based Initiative Center for the U.S. Department of Education. He now works with the Education Trust in Washington, D.C., as a policy and political consultant. Groff, who served first in the Colorado House and then the Senate, talked with NCSL Executive Director Tim Storey about a variety of topics around legislative leadership. They include how he navigated his role as the first Black person to lead a legislative chamber in Colorado, how to bridge divides with other legislators, and strategies to be an effective leader. He also talked about the role model he had in his father, who spent 20 years in the Colorado Senate, and the historic nature of the day he was sworn in. Resources LTIS Episode 4 Transcription The Education Trust
Français des manuels de français VS Français authentique : loisir et passion 00:00 - Introduction : 02:50 - French from Textbook 05:20 - Authentic French 06:30 - Authentic French VS French from textbook Rejoins mon groupe de conversation en français : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.com/club Transcription de la vidéo : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.fr/blog/article/francais-des-manuels-de-francais-vs-francais-authentique-loisir-et-passion Prends des cours de français privés avec mon école en ligne : https://www.ohlalafrenchcourse.fr/page/courses À bientôt pour de nouvelles aventures, en français bien sûr ! Manon pour Ohlala French Course www.ohlalafrenchcourse.com --------------------
Découvrez ou révisez cette expression et pratiquez votre français à l'oral ! Transcription : www.madameapaname.com Vous aimez ce podcast ? Soutenez mon travail sur https://fr.tipeee.com/madame-a-paname Rejoignez Madame à Paname sur YouTube : https://www.youtube.com/channel/UC59NqFOvritu4Rw93tQT4LQ Bonne écoute ! Marion
On January 6, 2021, William J. Walker was head of the D.C. National Guard. He had buses full of guardsmen in riot gear ready to deploy in case Donald Trump's “Stop the Steal” rally turned dangerous. But when rioters violently stormed the Capitol building, the Guard was nowhere to be found. Walker says he was forced to wait for three hours before his superiors allowed him to send in his troops. “My soldiers were asking me, ‘Sir, what the hell is going on?'” Walker says. “‘Are they watching the news? Are they watching what's going on at the Capitol?' And I had no answer. I don't recall ever being in that position, where I did not have an answer for my soldiers.” Now, almost one year later, Walker is the sergeant-at-arms of the U.S. House of Representatives—the first Black man to ever hold that office. The Experiment's correspondent Tracie Hunte and producer Peter Bresnan visit Walker in his new office at the Capitol to ask him about what happened on January 6, and what he's doing to make sure it never happens again. Further reading: “The Man Who Could Have Stopped an Insurrection,” “Trump's Next Coup Has Already Begun,” “Are We Doomed?,” and “What the GOP Does to Its Own Dissenters” A transcript of this episode will soon be made available. Please check back. Be part of The Experiment. Use the hashtag #TheExperimentPodcast, or write to us at firstname.lastname@example.org. This episode was produced by Tracie Hunte and Peter Bresnan with help from Alina Kulman. Editing by Emily Botein and Jenny Lawton with help from Julia Longoria. Fact-check by William Brennan. Sound design by David Herman with additional engineering by Joe Plourde. Transcription by Caleb Codding. Music by Keyboard (“Over the Moon,” “Water Decanter,” “Mu,” and “Small Island”), Arabian Prince in a UK World (“The Feeling of Being on a Diet”), Water Feature (“Ancient Morsel”), Laundry (“Laundry”), and Column (“Aerolove”) provided by Tasty Morsels. Additional audio from C-SPAN, The Untouchables, the FBI, and Forbes.
Welcome back to Season 4! Join editor & host, Ryan Smith, as we listen to the third & final part of a recording of a session at Nat Con 2021 in Grand Rapids. This session was a conversation between Alex Shapiro and Dr. Cynthia Johnston Turner, composer of "Suspended" and NIB conductor, respectively. Transcription available soon. Questions, Comments, Suggestions: email@example.com
Transcription: https://docs.google.com/document/d/1aEszh0Q83_YM3gSh9gtXBehZmwuQsSYIQzXBOEWMSTk/edit?usp=sharing Allison quits the show. But then sticks around to answer a listener's question about whether or not she should be concerned that her boyfriend is still a support system for his ex. The duo are then joined by tattoo artist Brittny Abad to talk about tattoo school, how tattooing actually works and why people love them so much! And finally: democracy. Is America doing it right? (Not really.) This has been a Forever Dog production Produced by Melisa D. Monts Executive produced by Brett Boham, Joe Cilio and Alex Ramsey To listen to this podcast ad-free Sign up for Forever Dog Plus at foreverdogpodcasts.com/plus Check out video clips of our podcasts on Youtube at youtube.com/foreverdogteam And make sure to follow us on Twitter, instagram and Facebook at ForeverDogTeam to keep up with all of the latest Forever Dog News
On January 15th, 2021, two men received a knock on the door of their Tallahassee apartment from someone claiming to be delivering a Postmate parcel. The two hadn't ordered anything and raised suspicion that someone was trying to break in and rob their home so they said they didn't order anything and refused to open the door. Moments later, their door crashed open and a percussive grenade ignited as FBI swarmed in with guns drawn, yelling. This was the arrest of US military veteran, YPG volunteer medic and instructor of yoga and jujitsu Daniel Baker on charges of inciting violence at Florida's state capital. This may sound like a familiar story of government arrests across the country since the January 6th far right riot to stop the counting of votes that Trump supporters and avowed white nationalists engaged. The difference lies in the fact that Dan Baker wasn't calling for the storming of anything. The FBI alleges that he made posts online calling for people to resist an attempted coup that elements of the far right had been promoting since the failed acts of January 6th in DC, where armed putschists would take State capitals and public officials hostage. So, why did the FBI targetting Mr Baker? Why has he not been allowed private meetings with a lawyer since his detention? Why was he kept in solitary since his pre-trial time at the Federal Correction Institution at Tallahassee begun? On October 12th, 2021, Dan Baker was sentenced to 44 months in Federal Prison for “interstate communication of threats” for his facebook posts and his militant anti-fascism, including his time fighting Daesh or ISIS in Rojava. His defense is appealing the ruling, otherwise he's expected to be released at the soonest in March of 2024. For the hour, we're sharing our March 7th, 2021 conversation with Jack and Eric. Both are anti-racist activists, students of Daniel's yoga and jujitsu instruction and Eric was the roommate that was present at the time of the home invasion by the FBI. You can find links to articles about the case at the instagram account, @FreeDanBaker, you can contact support at DanBakerDonations@gmail.com (and use that to donate on PayPal) and find his amazon wishlist on the instagram. You can write to Dan Baker at: Daniel Alan Baker #25765-509 FCI Memphis FEDERAL CORRECTIONAL INSTITUTION P.O, BOX 34550 MEMPHIS, TN 38184 Transcript Unimposed PDF Zine (Imposed PDF) Some media coverage of Dan's case: "A Florida Anarchist Will Spend Years in Prison for Online Posts Prompted by Jan. 6 Riot" by Natasha Leonard: https://theintercept.com/2021/10/16/daniel-baker-anarchist-capitol-riot/ 'To See the Danger of a Domestic “War on Terror,” Look No Further Than This Florida Case' by Branko Mercetic: https://jacobinmag.com/2021/01/daniel-baker-florida-case-fbi-capitol/ "FBI Arrests Activist Daniel Baker Over Posts About Police Abuse and Self Defense" by Elizabeth Nolan Brown: https://reason.com/2021/02/16/fbi-arrests-activist-daniel-baker-over-posts-about-police-abuse-and-self-defense/ Other related reading: "Indigenous man faces up to 10 years in prison for Facebook posts" by Creede Newton: https://www.aljazeera.com/news/2021/1/19/holdindigenous-man-faces-10-years-for-facebook-comments-during-b "George Floyd's killing turned them into activists. What are they doing now?" by Tim Stelloh: https://www.nbcnews.com/news/us-news/george-floyd-s-killing-turned-them-activists-what-are-they-n1248746 'State Legislatures Make “Unprecedented” Push on Anti-Protest Bills' by Alleen Brown and Akela Lacyhttps://theintercept.com/2021/01/21/anti-protest-riot-state-laws/ Transcription, Zines, Support... Thanks to the folks who've been supporting this project in various ways. You can pick up merch or make donation that support our transcription work with the info at TFSR.WTF/Support. Our transcripts are out a week or so after broadcast and we're slowly starting to transcribe older episodes. Zines can be found at TFSR.WTF/Zines for easy printing and sharing. You can find our social media and ways to stream us at TFSR.WTF/links and learn how to get us broadcasting on more radio stations at TFSR.WTF/radio! Thanks! . ... . .. Featured tracks: Angels Sing by Apollo Brown from Trophies U.N.I.Verse at War by The Roots from Instrumentals The Sunrise Over Rojava by Lee Brickley from Songs for Rojava (apparently inspired by Daniel's crew in Rojava)
Our American States Newborn screening in the U.S. is the practice of testing every child in the country for a number of disorders, many of which can be addressed if caught early. States are in charge of newborn screening and receive advice from federal agencies. On this podcast, Peter Kyriacopoulos, the director for public policy at the Association of Public Health Laboratories, discusses how the screening works, how it differs from state to state, the role public health laboratories play and the challenges they face. He also explains how the recommended uniform screening panel, or the RUSP, helps guide states in deciding which screenings to include. A second guest is Kelsie George from NCSL, who tracks legislation related to newborn screening. She fills us in on the legislative landscape on the topic. Resources American Association of Public Health Laboratories Early Detection, Diagnosis and Treatment Through Newborn Screening, NCSL LegisBrief NewSTEPs Newborn Screening Status for All Disorders, Association of Public Health Laboratories OAS Episode 147 Transcription
Des conseils concrets pour adapter la manière d'apprendre les langues quand on a un trouble de l'attention, un haut potentiel, une dyslexie. Pour apprendre à se connaître et utiliser la richesse de nos intelligences multiples en s'appuyant sur nos forces! Dans cet épisode : Les 3 mots-clés à la base d'un apprentissage positif et efficace Techniques de pleine conscience pour gérer les émotions et se concentrer Comment sortir du tunnel de l'hyper-focalisation ou du perfectionnisme pour (enfin) terminer ses tâches dans un temps acceptable À quoi ressemble ta “to-do” liste? Des consignes claires et des petits pas Jamais sans mon papier ni mon crayon Ne te limite pas! Dyslexie: Stratégies simples qui peuvent changer l'apprentissage Savoir s'adapter et oublier les “je devrais” (I should) Transcription disponible : francais.mypolyglotlife.com Réagis à l'épisode: https://my-polyglot-life-with-cathy.circle.so/ --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/mypolyglotlife/support
We have Chad Kruger on the WSU Wheat Beat podcast where he and Drew Lyon go further into how the Soil Health Initiative has been born! TRANSCRIPTION: https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/wsu-wheat-beat-episode-120/ RESOURCES MENTIONED: Soil Health https://soilhealth.wsu.edu/ Soil & Water Resources https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/soil-and-water-resources/ Center for Sustaining Agriculture and Natural Resources https://csanr.wsu.edu/ WSDA https://agr.wa.gov/ Washington State Conservation Commission https://www.scc.wa.gov/ WSU Cook Farm https://css.wsu.edu/facilities/cook/ WSU Lind Research Station https://lindstation.wsu.edu/ WSU Wilke Farm https://extension.wsu.edu/lincoln-adams/agriculture-2/wilke-research-and-extension-farm/ Tarah Sullivan's Wheat Beat Podcast Episode 117 https://smallgrains.wsu.edu/wsu-wheat-beat-episode-117/ CONTACT INFORMATION: For questions or comments, contact Chad via email at firstname.lastname@example.org.
When Andrew Pask pointed me toward Plan 9 (and made an initial introduction), I couldn't really tell what I was getting into. The soundtrack work was very interesting, and their recent releases mapped out a compelling set of skills. But then I checked out Modwheel – which is their sample library company – and started to connect the dots: Really unique sound design and instrument design led to quirky soundtrack work, which led to crazy sample libraries, which leads to even more sound design work. An organic circle of life! Speaking with Steve Roche and David Donaldson open the door to understanding how Plan 9 got started, how they developed their interesting and unique sound (can you believe that The Flying Nun makes an appearance?), and how they create a creative working atmosphere that puts them in a position to constantly make great work. Their ‘systemic' approach to building a work life is an inspiration, and has got me paying attention to these Wellington natives. Check out https://www.plan9.co.nz and https://www.modwheel.co.nz to see their work in action. Enjoy! Transcription available at http://www.darwingrosse.com/AMT/transcript-0369.html Exclusive extra content on the Patron page: https://www.patreon.com/darwingrosse
Hollywood has a long history of “passing movies”—films in which Black characters pass for white—usually starring white actors. Even as these films have attempted to depict the devastating effect of racism in America, they have trafficked in tired tropes about Blackness. But a new movie from actor-writer-director Rebecca Hall takes the problematic conventions of this uniquely American genre and turns them on their head. Hall tells the story of how her movie came to life, and how making the film helped her grapple with her own family's secrets around race and identity. A transcript of this episode will soon be made available. Please check back. Further reading: “Netflix's ‘Passing' Is an Unusually Gentle Movie About a Brutal Subject” Apply for The Experiment's spring internship. Applications will be accepted through November 19, 2021. Be part of The Experiment. Use the hashtag #TheExperimentPodcast, or write to us at email@example.com. This episode was produced by Tracie Hunte and Peter Bresnan with help from Alina Kulman. Editing by Emily Botein, Julia Longoria, and Jenny Lawton. Special thanks to B.A. Parker. Fact-check by Will Gordon. Sound design by David Herman with additional engineering by Joe Plourde. Transcription by Caleb Codding.