One of two offspring produced by the same pregnancy
What are the chances that two women, complete strangers to each another, would be murdered on the same freezing January night in a small town with a population of 1,200? This was the misfortune that befell Barbara Oberholtzer and Annette Schnee and both would eventually be linked by a pair of orange socks. --------------------------------------------
In the face of this new danger, Audrey and the Overleaper must find a way to work together to save everything they hold dear. Overleaper is a Realm production. Listen Away. For more shows like this, visit Realm.fm, and sign up for our newsletter while you're there! Follow us! On Instagram @RealmMedia_ On Twitter @RealmMedia Check out our merch at: merch.realm.fm Find and support our sponsors at: www.realm.fm/w/partners Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Welcome to Our So-Called Podcast. Tune in weekly on Thursdays for a conversation with Carrie and Ginny King. ABOUT US: Ginny works by day at NBCUniversal and teaches Group Fitness classes at Equinox in her free time. Carrie is a musician, writer, and runs her own editing/consulting business. Carrie's instagram: (@_carrieking) Ginny's instagram: (@ginnykingfit) Twin youtube channel: (Carrie and Ginny King) EMAIL US: firstname.lastname@example.org
TWiN explains the observation that in mice, the HIV-1 co-receptor CCR5 closes the temporal window for linking different memories. Hosts: Vincent Racaniello, Jason Shepherd, Timothy Cheung, and Vivianne Morrison Subscribe (free): Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, RSS, email Links for this episode CCR5 and memory linking (Nature) Timestamps by Jolene. Thanks! Music is by Ronald Jenkees Send your neuroscience questions and comments to email@example.com
What an honor to be able to seat down with and have a fabulous with the one and only Talib Jasir. Talib is the CEO /Founder of the Afros and Audio, visionary, creative, & advocate for the people's collective power. Talib shares a lot of gems about his life, his family, his platform, and his inspirations. The 4th Afros and Audios Festival is coming soon (October). Interested, check out this link for early access https://linktr.ee/afrosandaudio Don't forget to tell your friends to join us here. Don't keep this podcast to just yourself, Share www.whitelabelamerican.com Time Stamp: Intro 0:00 - 02:42, Name Meaning 03:23 - 03:55, Twin 07:05 - 07:45, Childhood 09:07 - 10:07, Fav Memory 11:06 - 12:59, Community 16:53 - 18:20, 1st Story 19:01 - 21:09, Our Story 25:09 - 25:38, College 29:00 - 34:09, Shift 34:48 - 35:04, Marketing & Advertising 42:33 - 47:51, Momentum Edu 48:50 - 53:25, Brooklyn 53:46 - 55:09, Afros & Audios Fest 57:15 - 01:01:35, Fav Cuisine 01:02:28 - 01:05:16, Music 01:08:32 - 01:11:10, Final Q 01:11:37 - 01:13:15, Plugins 01:14:08 - 01:15:04. Connect with Talib via https://linktr.ee/talibjasir or https://linktr.ee/afrosandaudio Music from Infrared_Krypto Send feedback via our social media channels, and voice msg on the website. Donations are welcome too.
Today Mary is joined by both Tori + Tim as they share the story of the special arrival of their twin boys, James + Andrew. They share details into the weeks leading up to their birth, the labor details, and how life has been with three boys at home!Instagram: @sacrificeofpraisepodcastEmail: firstname.lastname@example.org
This week's episode looks back at two European election results – the French legislative assembly and the state election in the Spanish region of Andalusia. Juan Manuel Moreno and his Andalusian Peoples Party won a stunning majority and topped the polls for only the second time. How did the centre-right win in this traditionally leftist region? And now after three consecutive regional disappointments, what impact will this have on Pedro Sanchez's national Socialist government? In France, Emmanuel Macron's Ensemble alliance have lost their majority and will have to negotiate with other blocs in the National Assembly. Sam and Chern assess the most likely allies and what this fractured parliament will mean for governance. After pledging to become Prime Minister, will this result be a disappointment for Jean-Luc Melenchon and his NUPES alliance? How did the National Rally vastly outperform polling expectations? And with the slimmest relative majority in modern French political history, will this legislative term last the full 5 years? All these questions, and more, answered in this week's podcast. --- Send in a voice message: https://anchor.fm/ballot-to-talk-about/message
Settle in for a lot of fast talk, as the Senior staff power their way through the debut LP from Texas' Twin Tribes. A modern darkwave classic through and through, be prepared for a lot of gushing about songwriting, albumcraft, and the beauty of simplicity on this I Die: You Die bonus podcast.
In today's episode for 27th June 2022, we see why the finance ministry may be worried about the burgeoning twin deficit. We've launched a new endeavor to give simplified health and life insurance advice via Ditto Insurance. Book a free consultation call with our advisors or just drop us a text on WhatsApp for all your insurance queries. Check out Ditto: https://bit.ly/3ym6GjO Insta- https://www.instagram.com/joinditto/ Twitter- https://twitter.com/joinditto
In this brief spoiler-free episode Bina007 critically discusses Agatha Christie’s fourth novel and first standalone adventure, The Man In The Brown Suit, originally published in 1924. Smart, beautiful, courageous Anne Beddingfield sees a man murdered at a tube station and … Continue reading →
Two strangers meet at a miniature garden and are invited to dig up a ceramic vegetable or eel, to gift to the other to take home. This is the idea behind Twin Cultivation - a two-week installation created by ceramic artist Cindy Huang , (wharng) designer Micheal McCabe, and producer Rosabel Tan. It's a work for our times, encouraging people to be kind, gentle and generous with each other.
Jill is a journalist, academic, and the author of five books. She’s best known as the first woman to become executive editor at the New York Times, from 2011 to 2014. She’s currently a professor in the English department at Harvard. We’ve been friends forever.You can listen to the episode right away in the audio player above (or click the dropdown menu to add the Dishcast to your podcast feed). For two clips of our convo — on whether women are better observational reporters, and looking back at the Supreme Court saga of “Long Dong Silver” — head over to our YouTube page.We have a new transcript posted for posterity: Jamie Kirchick on his new history of gay Washington, recorded in front of a live audience at Twenty Summers in Ptown. If you missed it, here’s a teaser:With Pride still marching along this month, a reader writes:You frequently cover the takeover of the gay rights movement by transgender ideology, and how that can be at odds with the sex-based rights our generation fought for. I want to share a glimpse that I got at another under-discussed appropriation of the movement that’s significantly less threatening, but still leaves me feeling a bit out in the cold as a gay man: Pride going mainstream.I live in a small Midwestern exurb that recently began hosting its own Pride parade. This is not a small event — the banners go up well before June and stick around much of the summer, and it draws a crowd on par with our largest town festivals. I’ve generally avoided it, assuming it would be chock full of pink-and-blue flags and wanting to spare myself the political frustration. I also figured that a Pride parade in a town like mine indicated how unnecessary Pride parades have become.But this year I found out my (straight) brother was bringing his family, including my very young nieces and nephews. I wanted to see the kids, and I hoped my presence might provide some contrast to whatever left-wing antics they saw there. I was also curious how a Pride parade could possibly be family friendly enough for elementary school kids.Long story short, the whole thing was incredibly anodyne. I saw a couple drag queens and exactly one trans flag, but otherwise you would think it was a parade to celebrate rainbows. There were a few other older gay men wandering around, looking as awkward as I was. I had been worried about how to explain things to the kids, but I don’t think they even realized there was any connection to myself or my husband — they were in it mainly to catch candy. I don’t even recall seeing the words “rights” or “equality” mentioned. The messages were along the lines of “Be Yourself” and “Love Wins!”Afterwards, I learned that this event had been founded not by a homosexual, nor by a trans person, but rather by someone’s mother. Her daughter came out to her (I’m not even sure as what) and the mother decided she needed to show her daughter she was loved no matter what. And it all suddenly made sense. This was what a well-meaning mom wants to see when she sees gay pride. Be yourself! Love wins!I don’t want to say this kind of thing should stop. It was a nice enough time, and I don’t disagree with the message. But, I do wish more people understood exactly how unrooted “Pride” has become from the gay culture that started it and the reasons it was necessary. As I explained to my own mother afterwards, I don’t know of any man who had ever been imprisoned or assaulted just for loving another man. It was always about sex, and it’s still about sex. We just can’t mention that at Pride anymore, I guess.I suspect a great deal of this is a function of getting what we asked for — and the consequences of that taking root. Pride now is for straights as much as for gays — just as all the old super-gay events — like the High Heel Drag Race for Halloween in DC - went from being broken up by the cops (in my adult lifetime) to being packed with countless young straight women trying to be cool — and parents and all the letters of the alphabet. I’m made uncomfortable by some of this mass cultural appropriation — but that’s just my nostalgia for an era which I’m glad is now gone. We need to take yes for an answer, and as I wrote nearly 20 years ago, a very distinctive gay culture will end because of it.If you missed last week’s pod with David Goodhart, here’s a primer:This listener enjoyed the episode:On the conversation with David Goodhart, I want to chime in about your argument that one of the great contributions of Christianity, historically, has been reminding smart people that they aren’t any better than anyone else — and might indeed be worse, because of the arrogance and ambition that often accompanies that trait. It reminded me of a seminal moment in my childhood. I was 10, and I had just lost the regional spelling bee in a hard-fought match in which the last kid and I went several rounds before I made an error that he capitalized on. I turned to shake his hand. My dad told me later that night, “When you shook that boy’s hand, I don’t think I’ve ever been prouder of you. You showed graciousness in a bitter moment, and it’s one of the hardest things to learn to do. I’m never going to be proud that you’re smart. That was a genetic luck of the draw and you had no more to do with it than you did with having brown hair or being a little scrawny. But how you responded is your character, and I DO care about that, and I am immensely proud of you.”I think the fact that that was a consistent message at home when I was getting a lot of accolades at school probably made me marginally less unbearable than I would have been otherwise. I should say that my family is Southern Baptist; our faith was part of the warp and woof of daily life and the lens through which my parents interpreted life and what was worthy and valuable. Being smart was nice, but not nearly as important as being kind and generous and forgiving. I’m very grateful to have been raised like that.Me too. Another listener also took the convo personally:I’m so grateful for your episode with David Goodhart, which covered a topic that is both intensely personal and professionally important to me. My father is one of seven children of an Italian immigrant who was a short-haul truck driver. He almost flunked out of high school and only finished because his father threatened to kick his ass if he didn’t. Talking to my dad, any highly educated person would instantly dismiss his opinions and observations. But he wouldn’t care. After high school he started his own business — a car repair and towing company. After 40 years he retired with one million dollars, having bought our family home outright and having sent both my sister and myself to college, and me to law school. Yes, he did this through hard work and persistence, but he also did it through extremely competent business management and strategic savvy. He survived the shutdown of a local mine (70% of his business at the time), the recessions and gas shortages of the 1970's, cyclical recessions and more. You don’t do that unless you know how to identify risks and opportunities and exploit them to your own advantage. If that isn’t intelligence, I don’t know what is. I myself work at a talent firm. My job entails creating a business model to help move junior enlisted veterans without college degrees into good-paying jobs with our skilled-manufacturing clients. It’s been fascinating to talk to companies who are still resistant to paying living wages at entry-level positions in the face of literally one million-plus competing job openings. I agree with Goodhart that reality is going to force a lot of rethinking about the value of labor of all kinds. It may take a while, but we are already seeing a few companies that are all-in on paying enough to attract this talent. They are far less nervous about the future.Thank you for this episode, and please find more guests who want to discuss this topic: How to recognize and reward everyone’s strengths, and how to measure success in new ways. Another listener recommends a guest:I’d love to see you interview Greg Clark, economic historian at UC Davis. His work on the heritability of social status is fascinating. Using surname data from England, he’s found that social status is strongly heritable but that it drifts back to the mean over many generations. So everyone’s ancestors will be elite or downtrodden eventually, but it might take 400 years. The key factor is assortative marriage and mating. Even before women had careers and got educations, you could predict the type of person a woman would marry by looking at the social status of her brother. Clark has shown how the same phenomenon exists in Scandinavia, China, etc. Most interestingly the data show that although income inequality is less in Scandinavian countries because of redistribution, educational and other achievements like admission to scientific societies, it’s just as unequal as other countries. They also show that even communist revolutions in China and Hungary didn’t prevent people with high social status names from reasserting dominance within a generation or two.Twin studies and data where unexpected parental deaths happen show that the differences can’t be environmental. It’s just amazing and totally under reported for obvious reasons, but I do think this data will blow the lid off our current debate. It’s also great that Clark’s data is about white English people and doesn’t involve race at its core. (Here’s a link to one of his key research papers.)I’ve been impressed with Clark since his book, A Farewell To Alms. It’s a great reader suggestion. Get full access to The Weekly Dish at andrewsullivan.substack.com/subscribe
In honor of Black Music Mont, Ed talks with R&B legends, The Whispers. Twin brothers Wallace and Walter Scott and Leaveil Degree discuss their long careers, the group's classic songs and how after over 50 years The Whispers continue to be popular and tour, delivering their long list of hits to their adoring fans. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Sheeeeessshhh. This episode is absolutely Gunnscheizer's fault (our *official* twitch affiliate). Unsurprisingly Sara stumbled down a hole of cannibalizing mummies when we were supposed to have started on "Waffles...." Luckily (or not) Drew didn't stray too far. Just into syrupy goodness of maple trees and the mysteries of their deliciousness. Lindsay, I'm not sure how, only took 6 clicks to end up on the Amphisbaena, a mythical snake you've never heard of. Join us everywhere you can increase entropy: Patreon: https://www.patreon.com/goaskalicepod Twitter: https://twitter.com/GoAskAlicePod Instagram: https://instagram.com/goaskalicepodcast TikTok: https://tiktok.com/@sarawebbscience Discord: https://discord.gg/ESfW2TwY
Join us for episode 4 of Quad Pro Quo where we discuss Twin Sitters, and answer questions like:Is George Lazenby the best looking Bond?Do twins have super powers?andDo you get a discount if your set was used for a porno?
"Contend earnestly for the faith once delivered to the saints." (from the Book of Jude) The Septuagint Greek translation of the Jewish scriptures, made for the Library of Alexandria, was literally "The Bible" of early Christianity, and it included several additional texts (Apocrypha) not found in other Bibles. A translation of it in contemporary English has been published. Aramaic Was the Language of the Original Jesus Movement: There are impressive Aramaic-Syriac manuscripts of the New Testament that have been translated into English, and even older Aramaic-Syriac manuscripts of the four gospels. Discover the Peshitta, and the Old Syriac Gospels (Evangelion da-Mepharreshe) from Codex Sinaiticus. Divine Light in the Dead Sea Scrolls: We next turn our attention to the Dead Sea Scroll discovery of Qumran, and hear selections of hymns (psalms) composed by the enigmatic prophet, who was the founder of this community in antiquity, known only as "The Teacher of Righteousness". Also mentioned is the Book of First Enoch, quoted by Jude in the New Testament, and a popular text at Qumran. The Psalms of Early Christianity Are Back: The book where the Messiah perhaps for the first time begins to materialize, makes his first literary appearance in the first century A.D., is the Book of the Odes. This mysterious collection of ancient hymns written in Syriac, a dialect of the Aramaic language, has been described as "some of the most beautiful songs of peace and joy that the world possesses." These mystical poems and prayers remind me of Rumi and other Sufi poets. Sometimes I refer to the Odes as 'the would-be book of New Testament psalms', and I find the Odes to be a very spiritual book, one of the finest examples of a "lost book of the Bible" that got misnamed, misfiled and misplaced somewhere along the way. And, yes, it was viewed to be scripture in some places, such as Asia Minor, Syria/Mesopotamia and Egypt. The Author of the Gospel of Luke Said "Many" Had Already Composed Gospels Before He Wrote His: We learn about Sayings Gospel Q, a collection of the sayings of Jesus. Quotes from it were included in several early Christian gospels. We also explore a translation containing over twenty gospels and surviving fragments of gospels from the early centuries A.D. The Gospel of Thomas, A Wisdom Gospel or Gospel For Contemplative Mystics Seeking A Present-Tense Kingdom of God Here and Now: The Gospel of Didymus Jude Thomas the Twin, a collection of the sayings of Jesus, went missing for almost two millennia until three copies of it were almost miraculously discovered several decades ago: two sections of it written in Greek found at Oxyrhynchus, Egypt, and a more complete edition in the Coptic language discovered near a monastery not far from Nag Hammadi in Upper Egypt buried under the sands of time in a clay storage jar. This important lost book has been found again. Practically predicting it's own rediscovery the book of Thomas says: "Know what is before your face, and what is hidden from you will be revealed to you. For there is nothing hidden which will not be revealed, nor anything buried which will not be raised." (Saying Five) Also mentioned is the possible inclusion in the Gospel of Thomas of a few sayings of Yeshua from another early Christian scripture known as the Gospel of the Hebrews. If You Don't Want Your Saints and Mystics, We'll Tak'em! In the West, they might not be known, are not usually quoted, and their names are never spoken. Today we remember a few of the "orphan" saints and "homeless" mystics of Christianity, including those from the almost unknown community called "The Church of the East". Shared are excerpts from the out-of-this-world prayers of Joseph the Visionary. This Spiritual Awakening Radio podcast includes a list of recommended reading: translations of the scriptures referring to above, anthologies of apocryphal writings, and also mentioned is the book, Disciples, by Keith Akers, a scholarly, rather thorough and impressive documentation of the vegetarianism of the Jesus Movement (Ebionites or Hebrew Christians). In Divine Love, Light, and Sound, James Bean Spiritual Awakening Radio https://www.SpiritualAwakeningRadio.com
Have you spit into a container and explored your DNA on 23 and me? Scott Ferguson is an introvert at heart, an adventurer, and believes in giving max effort because life is short! He's a realtor, an awesome-sauce podcaster, and found his twin at 49! Better Call Daddy: The Safe Space For Controversy! L. Scott Ferguson is a Lifestyle Optimation Artist and hosts the Time To Shine Today Podcast. His mission is to NOT have ANYONE feel like they have NO-ONE. Scott's story was highly sought after by people in the entertainment business, which he was not ready to share until now. At Time To Shine Today Scott shares Knowledge Nuggets to help individuals and teams to Level UP both in business and personal. Scott is a Veteran of the United States Navy with multiple deployments to Iraq, Afghanistan, Somalia, etc in the early to mid-1990s. Scott loves to give, live intentionally, he loves the beach, fitness, yoga, rescuing fur babies, and volunteering. Shout out to Craig Stanland for the introduction! Connect with Scott Ferguson https://timetoshinetoday.com/ https://mobile.twitter.com/ask4ferguson https://www.linkedin.com/in/ask4ferguson Connect with Reena bettercalldaddy.com http://linkedin.com/in/reenafriedmanwatts instagram.com/reenafriedmanwatts twitter.com/reenareena My Daddy and I would love to hear from you, subscribe and leave us a five-star review, and let me know what topics I should cover. podchaser.com/bettercalldaddy ratethispodcast.com/bettercalldaddy https://www.youtube.com/c/BetterCallDaddy
We always took them for granted. They were the sidekicks in tetra packs, glued somewhere on the back. But, suddenly, the humble straw has taken the centre-stage. If the government doesn't relax its July 1 deadline to phase out single-use plastic from the country, you are going to miss the straws badly. And so will FMCG companies-- which are now scrambling to find a replacement, their paper version. Our next report offers an insight into the world of plastic straws and tells why small packs of your favourite Frooti and Real juice might disappear from markets for now Meanwhile, let us turn our focus to a case which might turn out to be a straw in the wind. A labour court in Chennai recently asked IT giant Tata Consultancy Services to reinstate a former employee and clear all his past dues of seven years. Some experts believe that this case could become a reference point in performance-related unlawful terminations in the IT industry. After the labour laws, let us move on to markets. Will the policy-makers in a move to catch up with reality and surging inflation may overdo things and cause much more damage to the economy and markets than what is needed? Will the next six months be even more painful for the Indian economy and markets? Business Standard's Puneet Wadhwa caught up with Nilesh Shah, Group President & MD, Kotak Mahindra AMC on his interpretation of the developments and how investors should approach the markets. Like the markets, some dark clouds of uncertainty are hanging above the country's economy too. But, beams of sunlight shining through the cracks are offering hope too -- that good days are ahead. The finance ministry recently said that India is at low risk of stagflation. But it also cautioned about a twin deficit problem that the country may face. This episode of the podcast tells more about it. Watch video
The Russian invasion of Ukraine entered its 119th day on Wednesday. The epicentres of the war are in tatters, and casualties mounting. But beyond the borders of the region, countries are engaged in a different kind of war. A war to save their economies. Crude oil prices are hovering above $100 a barrel for a while, supply chain is disrupted, inflation in most countries is above their comfort level and the world's largest economy, the US, is staring at recession. India too couldn't remain untouched. The country's finance ministry -- in its recent ‘Monthly Economic Review'-- has struck a note of caution on the twin deficit problem. Which is an increase in both fiscal deficit and current account deficit at the same time. But before we explain what it could mean for the economy, let us have a brief look at these two deficits. In simple terms, fiscal deficit is a scenario where the government spends more money than the revenue it gets. The government fills this void by borrowing -- mostly from the markets. A current account deficit is the shortfall between the money received by selling products to other countries and the money spent to buy goods and services from other nations. So what happens when the twin deficit problem strikes? And why we may be staring at it. The Ukraine war has led to the supply shortages, leading to higher commodity prices and increased subsidy burden on the government. Adding to that, the duty cuts on petrol and diesel mean the government may have to forgo Rs 85,000 crore in revenue for the current fiscal. As the war lingers, there is every chance the government may miss the fiscal deficit target for FY23. Which is 6.9 percent of GDP. The increase in the fiscal deficit may cause the current account deficit to widen. The twin deficit problem, especially the worsening current account deficit, may compound the effect of costlier imports, and weaken the value of the rupee thereby further aggravating external imbalances. This creates the risk --- even though admittedly low at this point of time --- of a cycle of wider deficits and a weaker currency.
Welcome to Our So-Called Podcast. Tune in weekly on Thursdays for a conversation with Carrie and Ginny King. ABOUT US: Ginny works by day at NBCUniversal and teaches Group Fitness classes at Equinox in her free time. Carrie is a musician, writer, and runs her own editing/consulting business. Carrie's instagram: (@_carrieking) Ginny's instagram: (@ginnykingfit) Twin youtube channel: (Carrie and Ginny King)
Today's guest experienced secondary infertility due to male factor. Senoria Cain is wife and mom to a 13 year old daughter. She always knew her husband had a low sperm count and was able to see a urologist who recommended surgery to assist. After 10 years of no protection and experiencing secondary infertility she was able to get pregnant. At 12 weeks she was able to see the doctor for an ultrasound and found out she was having twins, but also that she was miscarrying them. Senoria had a missed miscarriage and took medicine to birth her babies opting out of a D&C. In this episode she takes us back on her journey to motherhood with her daughter, losing twins, postpartum recovery, cycle changes with grief, and moving forward with the possibility of trying again. Become a Sisters in Loss Birth Bereavement, and Postpartum Doula Here Living Water Doula Services Book Recommendations and Links Below You can shop my Amazon Store for the Book Recommendations You can follow Sisters in Loss on Social Join our Healing Collective Online Support Group Join the Sisters in Loss Online Community Sisters in Loss TV Youtube Channel Sisters in Loss Instagram Sisters in Loss Facebook Sisters in Loss Twitter You can follow Erica on Social Erica's Website Erica's Instagram Erica's Facebook Erica's Twitter
Do you need a break? Dr. Daryl Appleton says YES! In fact, this twin Mom and wellness expert says humans need SIX types of rest. How many of the six are you getting? And how can you get MORE?Plus, she shares a simple hack to eliminate the dreaded “What's for dinner?” conversation.Follow Dr. Appleton's twins AND her work on Instagram.Subscribe to the Twiniversity Email Newsletter! Expecting twins? Twiniversity has you COVERED with online classes on:Breastfeeding TwinsTwins After SingletonsBaby Safety (CPR, First Aid, Car Seat Safety, Childproofing)Click here to sign up for a class!Follow us on:YouTubeTwitterInstagramPinterestFacebook
The World Bank recently cut its FY23 real GDP growth forecast for India to 7.5 per cent from 8 per cent, which is slightly more bullish than the Reserve Bank of India's forecast of 7.2 per cent. S&P and the IMF have also recently cut their FY23 forecast for India. Amid these signs of slowing growth, further shocks could be in store. The finance ministry has warned of a twin deficit problem, with higher commodity prices and rising subsidy burden leading to an increase in both the fiscal and current account deficits. According to the ministry's latest Monthly Economic Review, an increase in the fiscal deficit might cause the current account deficit to widen and weaken the value of the rupee. This could further aggravate external imbalances, creating the risk, which is admittedly low, at this time, of a cycle of wider deficits and a weaker currency. But, at the same time, the report also said that even as the world was looking at a distinct possibility of widespread stagflation, India was at low risk due to its stabilisation policies. Meanwhile, Indian financial markets have witnessed hefty foreign investment outflows the past eight months. A weak GDP growth outlook has exacerbated the situation. However, a paper co-authored by Reserve Bank of India's deputy governor Michael Debabrata Patra says that there is only a five per cent chance of portfolio outflows of up to 3.2 percent of GDP in a year in response to a Covid-type contraction in growth. In a black swan event comprising a combination of shocks, there is a 5 percent chance of outflows under portfolio investments of 7.7 per cent of GDP and short-term trade credit retrenchment of 3.9 percent of GDP. Create the graphic of a torn scrap of paper with the following text in it: “A black swan event could be characterised by a combination of all adverse shocks experienced in Indian history coming together, leading to a perfect storm.” The warning about a twin deficit begs the question -- Will the government have to prioritise macroeconomic stability over near-term growth going ahead?
Greg Johnson (he/him) is the Sr. Director of Human Resources, Talent & Strategy at Children's Minnesota, and a member of the PRIDE employee resource group leadership team. Greg has been at Children's Minnesota for over two years and leads the Talent Acquisition, Human Resources Business Partners & HR Consultants, and Organizational Development & Learning functions. Through his leadership, he is charged with implementing talent strategies in alignment with the organizational strategic plan. Throughout his career, Greg has led highly engaged teams in small to large organizations in multiple industries; offering deep and broad HR experience in the suite of HR disciplines, project management, change management and equity and inclusion. Guest: Greg Johnson linkedin.com/in/gregoryjmn Hosts: Mike Thul - linkedin.com/in/thulmichael Jessie Novey - linkedin.com/in/jessienovey INTERESTED IN SPONSORSHIP? Please email email@example.com Twin Cities Society For Human Resources: Recognized as one of the nation's largest SHRM (Society for Human Resource Management) chapters, TCSHRM is based in the Twin Cities of Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota. With an ongoing calendar of events, we are an active SHRM group always looking to promote, influence, and educate our members through multiple channels. Join Us! Become a TCSHRM Member. https://www.tcshrm.org/ Thank you for listening, and if you enjoy this podcast please consider leaving a review as it helps us reach more listeners. © MMXX TCSHRM. All Rights Reserved. For Personal Use Only.
My guests are Cindy DeRama and Liz Carasquillo from Twin Elephant Brewing taking beer dinner at Paragon Tap and Table. News from Weldwerks, Tailgate Brewing, @rogueales @troegsbeer @capemaybrewco Yards and Bru You and so much more. @njcraftbeer @hoppedupnetwork @sjbeerscene #metalforever #drinklocal #drinkcraftnotcrap #stouts #ipas #lagers #ales #sours #hops #pilsners #porters #gastropub #speakeasy #growler #beer #jerseybeers #fcancer #smallbusinessowners #beerfestivals #beertours #music #savenjbeer #podcasts #crowlers See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Talk to the hand because these twins aren't talking to anybody! This week, Lily dives into the strange twin world of June and Jennifer Gibbons and their unshakable bond. Then, Chase takes us all the way to Japan to warn us of the Sessho-seki (aka the Killing Stone), that will send its victims to an early grave for those foolish enough to touch it.
With the people of London basking in some of the best weather we've seen this year Elis and John raised the temperature even more with some red hot broadcasting that certainly left Producer Dave sweating at times. But like a perfectly balanced see-saw they were able to level out the sweltering heat with some of the coolest anecdotes out there (most notably one involving Elis playing Nirvana on an electric guitar). As well as all the usual fun Elis shares a scripted intro that can almost be classed as a one-liner, John offers an apology to the listeners of 5 Live and Producer Dave dons his mortar board for a Key Stage 2 themed Made Up Game.
Welcome to Our So-Called Podcast. Tune in weekly on Thursdays for a conversation with Carrie and Ginny King. ABOUT US: Ginny works by day at NBCUniversal and teaches Group Fitness classes at Equinox in her free time. Carrie is a musician, writer, and runs her own editing/consulting business. Carrie's instagram: (@_carrieking) https://instagram.com/_carrieking?utm_source=ig_profile_share&igshid=1upkreq390vg7 Ginny's instagram: (@ginnykingfit) https://www.instagram.com/ginnykingfit/ Twin youtube channel: (Carrie and Ginny King) https://www.youtube.com/channel/UCrXFH3HH8cLGW063ui3Yk9Q
In episode 255, the girls are joined by stand up and comedy writer Charla Lauriston! They get into Charla's upbringing (she has a twin!), why she got into comedy, her life before comedy, and so much more! Plus Charla now has a paid course and community for new and aspiring screenwriters called the The Werking Writer School. Also check out Charla's website for more info on her work! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Today, Nick and Fei look at the cousin of the Term Breech Trial with the Twin Birth Study! Can we deliver twins vaginally in a safe manner? A great study from the same collaborative that did the Twin Birth Study attempts to answer this question. Twitter: @creogsovercoff1 Instagram: @creogsovercoffee Facebook: www.facebook.com/creogsovercoffee Website: www.creogsovercoffee.com Patreon: www.patreon.com/creogsovercoffee You can find the OBG Project at: www.obgproject.com