About Today's GuestUmar Latif, MD is a Fellow of the American Psychiatric Association and a Diplomate of the American Board of Psychiatry & Neurology with board certification in General Psychiatry, Geriatric Psychiatry, and Addiction Medicine. He was selected as a George W. Bush Institute Scholar as part of the 2021 Stand-To Veteran Leadership program in service of improving veteran outcomes.Dr. Latif currently serves as the National Medical Director of Help for Heroes, a multisite specialty program he helped design as co-founder, to meet the clinical needs of active-duty service members, veterans and first responders who are dealing with mental health and substance abuse issues. He also works as the Medical Director of Carrollton Springs Hospital and has a private practice at The Noesis Clinic: an adult and geriatric outpatient private practice that specializes in early detection of Alzheimer's dementia and TMS (Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation).For a decade prior to this, Dr. Latif co-founded and served as the Medical Director of Freedom Care at UBH Denton, which he helped develop. Under his leadership, this program grew into a multi-location inpatient psychiatry program specializing in PTSD and dual diagnosis treatment for active duty military members and veterans referred from 120 plus national & international installations.His other professional roles in the past have included the position of Medical Director of the Telepsychiatry program at Dallas VA Medical Center, and faculty appointment as Assistant Professor of Psychiatry at UT Southwestern Medical Center.Dr. Latif completed his residency training at Wayne State University in Michigan and postgraduate fellowship training at University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center in Dallas. He also earned a certificate in “Executive Healthcare Leadership” from Cornell University. Links Mentioned In This EpisodeHelp for Heroes ProgramPsychArmor Resource of the WeekThe PsychArmor Resource of the Week is the PsychArmor course Barriers to Treatment. In this course, you will learn how differences in military culture affect mental health and how to help service members or veterans overcome barriers to seeking treatment. You can find a link to the resource here: https://learn.psycharmor.org/courses/barriers-to-treatment This Episode Sponsored By:This episode is sponsored by PsychArmor, the premier education and learning ecosystem specializing in military culture content. PsychArmor offers an online e-learning laboratory with custom training options for organizations.Contact Us and Join Us on Social Media Email PsychArmorPsychArmor on TwitterPsychArmor on FacebookPsychArmor on YouTubePsychArmor on LinkedInPsychArmor on InstagramTheme MusicOur theme music Don't Kill the Messenger was written and performed by Navy Veteran Jerry Maniscalco, in cooperation with Operation Encore, a non profit committed to supporting singer/songwriter and musicians across the military and Veteran communities.Producer and Host Duane France is a retired Army Noncommissioned Officer, combat veteran, and clinical mental health counselor for service members, veterans, and their families. You can find more about the work that he is doing at www.veteranmentalhealth.com
Sie ist Kult. Die Badi Sand in Chur. Das schon seit 100 Jahren. Karin Spiegel von den Sport- und Eventanlagen Obere Au und Andreas Weber, Freibad Sand Besucher seit 60 Jahren, berichten über das einzigartige Freibad in der Churer Altstadt. Im 50 Meter langen Becken gab es schon einige kuriose Anlässe: Schwimmen in Uniform oder das Wasser wurde zum Löschen von Bränden gebraucht.
Once home to one of the world's oldest Jewish communities, some 50,000 Yemeni Jews, or Teimanim, left their homes between 1949-50 as part of Operation Magic Carpet. They walked for months to reach Alaskan Airlines planes “filled like sardines” that chartered them to safety in the then-young Jewish nation. How did this incredible story unfold and what were the political, social, and economic forces that drove them to leave? In the #1 Jewish podcast in the U.S, the history and personal stories of Yemenite Jews are uncovered and told. Hear from windsurfer Shahar Tzubari, who won a bronze medal in the 2008 Beijing Olympics, about how his grandparents left behind their life as dairy farmers in Ta'iz, Yemen, to come to Israel, and Ari Ariel, a Middle East historian at the University of Iowa, who delves into what the 2,600-year-old community was like and the dramatic transitions that led to the mass exodus. ___ Show notes: Sign up to receive podcast updates here. Learn more about the series here. Video credits: Sailing - Men's RS:X Windsurfing - Beijing 2008 Summer Olympic Games Shahar Tzuberi Wins Israel's First Olympic Medal Of 2008 Beijing Olympics Song credits: "Emet El Shmeha", by Shoshana Demari "Hatikvah" “Muhabet” by Turku, Nomads of the Silk Road Pond5: “Desert Caravans”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI), Composer: Tiemur Zarobov (BMI), IPI#1098108837 “Sentimental Oud Middle Eastern”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI), Composer: Sotirios Bakas (BMI), IPI#797324989. “Adventures in the East”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI) Composer: Petar Milinkovic (BMI), IPI#00738313833. “Modern Middle Eastern Underscore”: Publisher: All Pro Audio LLC (611803484); Composer: Alan T Fagan (347654928) “Middle Eastern Arabic Oud”: Publisher: Pond5 Publishing Beta (BMI); Composer: Sotirios Bakas (BMI), IPI#797324989 Photo credit: GPO/Zoltan Kluger ____ Episode Transcript: BENNY GAMLIELI/ZE'EV TZUBARI: During thousands of years, the Jewish people used to dream, that the Messiah would come, to go to Israel, to go to the Holy Land, to see the city of Jerusalem. It was a dream during thousands of years. MANYA BRACHEAR PASHMAN: The world has overlooked an important episode in modern history: the 800,000 Jews who left, or were driven from their homes in Arab nations and Iran in the mid-20th century. This series, brought to you by American Jewish Committee, explores that pivotal moment in Jewish history and the rich Jewish heritage of Iran and Arab nations, as some begin to build relations with Israel. I'm your host, Manya Brachear Pashman. Join us as we explore family histories and personal stories of courage, perseverance, and resilience. This is The Forgotten Exodus. Today's episode: Leaving Yemen. [Video clip of Beijing 2008 Summer Olympics Windsurfing RS:X event] MANYA: That is the sound of Israeli Windsurfer Shahar Tzubari in the 2008 Beijing Olympics, coming up from behind to earn the bronze medal. At the same time, he was electrifying his country by winning Israel's only medal in those Olympic Games, he was also fulfilling his mandatory military service to help defend the Jewish state. Two generations before him also served in the Israeli military, including his grandfather who fought to defend Israel against attacks from its Arab neighbors just days after shepherding his family on foot across Yemen to board a plane and make the new Jewish state their new home. SHAHAR TZUBARI: I just know about the past, of my parents and my grandparents. And I know, they fought for this country. And they fought for independence. And for me, I'm here, and I represent basically what they fought for. MANYA: Shahar, who now coaches Israel's women's windsurfing team, is a second-generation Israeli whose grandparents and generations before them lived in Yemen. Their journey to the Jewish state resembles that of tens of thousands of Yemeni Jews, who came to Israel from Yemen between 1948 and 1949 as part of a mass exodus commonly called Operation Magic Carpet. In fact, Yemeni Jews, or Teimanim, are believed to be one of the oldest Jewish communities in the world outside of Israel, existing there even before the destruction of the First Temple. Yemeni Jews spoke a particular dialect of Hebrew and maintained many original religious traditions and others shaped over the centuries by the influence of Maimonides and Kabbalah. Hundreds of Jewish settlements were scattered across Yemen, where Jews primarily served as silversmiths, blacksmiths, carpenters, masons, shoemakers, and tailors. But that population started to shift in the 19th Century, what historians call the “age of migration,” driven largely by economic shifts. When the Suez Canal opened in 1869, movement between the Red Sea and the Mediterranean suddenly became much easier. That was true not only for imported and exported goods, but transportation of people too. ARI ARIEL: Most of the time, the story is told starting with Magic Carpet, because that's the big migration. But it's really a much older story. MANYA: That's Ari Ariel, a Middle East historian at the University of Iowa who focuses on Jewish communities in the Arab world and Mizrahi communities, those who immigrated from Arab countries to Israel and elsewhere in the Diaspora. His own family left Yemen for Israel in the 1920s. Professor Ariel has spent the last decade trying to piece together that lineage and the history of Yemeni Jews. He notes that between 1872 and 1881, Ottomans retook parts of Yemen where they had previously ruled centuries before. They also ruled over Palestine. But that wasn't the only significant transition. In fact, just in the span of five decades leading up to 1922, monumental transitions unfolded. The Ottoman Empire fell apart. Yemen became independent, both Jewish and Arab national movements arose, and the British, who obtained a mandate over Palestine in 1922, expressed support for a Jewish national home – Israel. ARI: So, there are big economic changes. More and more imported goods start to enter Yemen, and Yemeni Jews, who are craftsmen, largely, and small-scale merchants, really can't compete. So, you have documents complaining about the price of imported shoes and other kinds of imported things. So, in 1911, the Zionist movement, for the first time sends an emissary to Yemen, because they want Yemeni Jews to move to Palestine. And here, there's also an economic factor. For the Jewish nation to redeem itself, Jews have to fulfill all economic roles. What that means is they really want Jewish farmers. So, they send a guy named Shmuel Yavnieli. He goes and he walks, he goes around to different villages. It's kind of an intrigue story. He goes from village to village trying to get Yemeni Jews to move. When he writes back to Jerusalem, he makes it pretty clear, the only Jews who he thinks he's going to be able to get to move to Palestine are the ones who aren't doing so well economically. And that if the Zionist movement agrees to pay for, say, their transportation or housing, or things of that nature, that they may move, and he is successful at doing that. From my perspective, as a historian, that's important, too, because from that point, pretty much most Yemeni Jews who leave Yemen are going to Palestine. That's not true initially. So in the earlier periods, you have lots of Yemeni Jews going to East Africa, to India, to Egypt, a small number to the U.S., actually. So you get these movements. But once it's directed by a state, or I guess, a state like structure, in the case of the Zionist movement, at this point, the flow becomes much clearer to Palestine. MANYA: The Tzubari family's initial departure from Yemen – aunts, uncles, cousins – is part of that larger story of migration. But Shahar's grandparents came amid the events of the mid-20th Century that sparked the most significant exodus. Within a three-month period, nearly 50,000 Yemeni Jews, including Shahar's grandparents and great grandparents, poured out of Yemen and made Israel their new home. This is their story as told to me by Shahar and his father Ze'ev Tzubari. Ze'ev Tzubari's parents were born in southwestern Yemen. For generations they had been dairy farmers. Before they left in 1949 through Operation Magic Carpet, they lived in Ta'iz, once known as the nation's cultural capital. ZE'EV AND BENNY, TRANSLATOR: [speaking Hebrew]: ZE'EV: In Yemen? BENNY: Yes, you remember what they did? ZE'EV: They had, what I remember, goats, cattle, they had cattle. BENNY: In Ta'iz? ZE'EV: In Ta'iz, there, we had cattle.] MANYA: Ze'ev spoke to me in Hebrew, and a family friend, Benny Gamlieli, translated. Here's Benny. BENNY: By the way, my parents as well came through this project by Alaska [Airlines] and brought, as I said, over 50,000-55,000 Jewish people from Yemen came through this project. You know this Aliyah, that we call the Magic Carpet. MANYA: Operation Magic Carpet was the nickname for a joint venture of the Israeli government, the American Jewish Joint Distribution Committee and the Jewish Agency, to transport Jews from Yemen to Israel. Its official name was Operation Kanfei Nesharim, which, translated from Hebrew means “On the Wings of Eagles”, referring to the passage in Exodus: “how I carried you on eagles' wings and brought you to me…” BENNY: So during thousands of years, the Jewish people used to dream, that the Messiah will come, to go to Israel, to go to the Holy Land, to see the city of Jerusalem. It was a dream during thousands of years. MANYA: There are a number of theories about why the exodus from Yemen took place at this moment in time and the circumstances surrounding it. Ze'ev's translator, Benny, said Jews and Muslims lived side by side. But being Jewish wasn't easy. Since the seventh century, Jews in Yemen were considered second class, which varied in meaning from ruler to ruler. Since 1910, the imam of Yemen had an agreement with the Ottomans to take care of the Jews. But that did not prevent the Yemeni government from imposing heavy taxes or applying an even more troubling interpretation. Known as the Orphan's Decree, Yemen required any Jewish children under the age of 12 who lost a parent to be handed over to a Muslim family and convert to Islam – ostensibly for their protection. In 1924, the King of Yemen restricted Jewish immigration to Palestine. Then, in November 1947, after the Holocaust sent a wave of European Jewish immigrants seeking refuge in their biblical homeland, the United Nations voted for the partition of Palestine and the creation of an independent Jewish state. Days later, rioters targeted Jewish homes and businesses in Aden. That pogrom killed an estimated 82 Jews. In 1948, the King of Yemen, the imam, opened the window for three months for Jews to leave under two conditions: leave everything behind, and teach the Yemeni Muslims your trades in order to maintain the economy. With only three months, Jews seized the opportunity. ARI: It's not entirely clear why he gives permission at that point. But there are different stories. One is that maybe a Yemeni Rabbi tells him a story about a dream, that this is kind of fate and that Yemeni Jews are supposed to . . . because the Imami its legitimacy is religious, and it understands these kinds of movements. So, the idea of a Messianic movement is kind of appealing to the Muslim side of this as well, in a sense. There's another story that he's paid. There's some sort of element of bribe because people are given money for the number of Jews that leave Yemen. MANYA: But that moment was also a time of political strife in Yemen that – as most times of political strife do – threatened the welfare of the Jewish community. After the riots in Aden, Jews already had good reason to worry. Then in 1948, the imam of Yemen, who had agreed to take care of the Jews, was assassinated. If Jews saw their fortunes aligned with the imam, now they had even more reason for concern. ARI: It's about a moment of political instability and about the changing nature of government and society in Yemen, which pushes some Jews to leave because they've been so aligned with the imam. MANYA: Jews came from hundreds of towns and villages throughout Yemen, some walking for weeks and months to reach Aden, where between June 1949 and September 1950 more than 380 flights took off for Tel Aviv. Those Kanfei Nesharim, eagles' wings, were provided by Alaska Airlines. BENNY: Alaska Airlines was the only company who agreed to do the journey. And you know what they did to absorb as much as they can in one plane? They took off all the seats and they filled them like sardines. MANYA: For the harrowing mission, the airline stationed flight and maintenance crews throughout the Middle East and outfitted newly acquired war-surplus twin-engine planes, with extra fuel tanks to guarantee a non-stop 3,000-mile flight. British officials warned pilots that if they had to stop along the way, those angry about the establishment of Israel, would surely kill the passengers and crew. To reassure the Yemeni passengers boarding the one-way flights from Aden to Tel Aviv, the airline painted the outstretched wings of an eagle above each airplane hatch. Planes were shot at, the airport in Tel Aviv was bombed. But miraculously, no lives were lost. BENNY: For three months it was a crazy situation. And the government cannot say, ‘Oh, we have no room for you.' That's why they built tents.” MANYA: Tents. A temporary tent city, or a ma'abara in Hebrew, was where Ze'ev's parents and grandparents lived when they first arrived in Israel. ZE'EV: [in Hebrew: Five meters by five meters, that in each corner of the tent was a family. Here's a family, here's a family, here's a family . . .] BENNY: Five meters by five meters one square. And in each tent, four different families, each corner of the tent was settled by a family. MANYA: Ze'ev's family shared a tent with other families from Yemen. That wasn't always the case. Sometimes each corner would be occupied by families from four different countries. Another tent could have Olim Chadashim, the Hebrew term for new immigrants, from Romania, Iraq, Yemen, and Egypt. BENNY: Impossible to describe that terrible situation, that years, the beginning of the State of Israel, of course, until the government, you know, start to build, to establish cities and to try to absorb as much as they can, Olim Chadashim, you know, Jewish from all over the world. MANYA: In 1952, Ze'ev was born in one of those 5-meter-by-5-meter tents. But his father Natan did not know right away that Ze'ev had been born. He was already fighting for the Israeli army's Golani Brigade, the troops that defended the Jewish state from the Arab nations that attacked Israel as soon as it declared independence. ZE'EV: My father was in the army. Yeah. He didn't know that I was born. BENNY: He knew it later because he was busy in the army in one of the missions, one of his job, whatever, as a young fighter, so it took it took a few weeks, (ZE'EV: a few weeks) to find his father to let him know that ‘You're lucky because the boy was born . . . now you have a son.' That was the beginning of the war. It's funny to say the beginning and the end – no beginning and no end. War, all the time. The minute when the Prime Minister David Ben Gurion declared about this young state of Israel, declared our independent country, at the same time – booming and shooting from the four different countries, Lebanon, Syria, Jordan, and Egypt, attacked Israel. So we have 10 months of fighting, 24 hours a day. So his father Natan, he went to the army and by the way, in the army, he didn't get money, let me tell you, but you know what, he got? Uniform and food. That's enough, I can survive. You know, you know what I mean? As long as they feed him, and bring him some uniform, clothes, thank God, everything is okay. Every second, day was, you know, problems, shooting, whatever along the border. So, we have to protect the young country that starts to build itself. MANYA: Natan returned after the birth of his son. The government moved the families to cabins where Ze'ev's sister was born, and eventually to an apartment where his younger brother was born and raised. Natan connected with an older brother who had come a decade earlier and found work building roads and planting trees – literally laying the foundation for and cultivating the nation of Israel. ZE'EV: Ok, so after that we [in Hebrew: . . . good, let's speak in Hebrew. We studied at the schools, and my mother would always say ‘I work like a donkey for you, only so you should learn and exceed your parents.' She used to work for an Ashkenazi family, they owned a pharmacy . . . Yes.] MANYA: His mother found a job working as a nanny for the family of an Ashkenazi pharmacist. BENNY: She found, his mother, the way they treat the children, how much they spend, because they have money. And it's mainly for education, mainly for studies. Because of the study. She said, ‘I'll do my best for my children as well.' MANYA: While progress has been made in closing the education and income gap between Ashkenazim and Mizrahim in Israel, it was difficult from the start. At that time, many Ashkenazim, Jews from Europe, had more financial resources and they were well-educated. Meanwhile, Mizrahim, including Jews from Yemen, left everything behind and did not have the same level of education. But Ze'ev's mother saw no reason why her family could not follow the same path as the Ashkenazi family for whom she worked. She and Natan set out to forge a bright future for their children. BENNY: And she said, she talked to her children. And she said ‘Listen guys, we are poor people. But I work 24 hours a day just because of one reason. I want you to study. I want you to be well-educated. I'll do my best. I sacrificed my life for you, for the three of you, and your father as well.' So, their parents work, as I said, so hard to earn money to promise them a good education. And she found, because she learned from the Ashkenazi family, she said, why not to do the same for my children and that's why he describes the very hard difficult situation at that time, that how many hours a day they miss their mother because she was out working trying to get more money to promise them a good education in Tel Aviv at that time. MANYA: Ze'ev understood and appreciated what his mother and father provided and did what they asked of him. He studied and took care of his brother and sister while his parents worked. At the age of 16, he entered a special military academy in Haifa, then, like his father Natan, served his time in the Israeli Defense Forces. When he got out, he found a job working for a utility company on the Sinai Peninsula, which at that time, prior to the Israeli Egyptian peace treaty, was under Israeli control. BENNY: The peninsula of Sinai, it's a huge area, it's a desert, but with a beautiful golden seashore from Eilat to Sharm El Sheikh. 250 kilometers, which is like, 150-60 miles length to the south, and the southern city of that peninsula, called Sharm El Sheikh. And a lot of young people went there, mixed with the Bedouins, to find a job and he earned a lot of money because as long as you work far away from the center, from the country, you have a chance to earn much more. So let's say, a double salary a month. Gave him a chance to help his family in southern Tel Aviv and the old place that he used to live, his parents. MANYA: But in addition to earning money to send back to his family, Ze'ev also took advantage of that beautiful golden seashore and took up a hobby – windsurfing. He married an Ashkenazi woman, the daughter of a German businessman who left Germany before the Holocaust. Instead of returning to the HaTikva neighborhood, what was then a high crime area in Tel Aviv, Ze'ev and his wife moved to Eilat and when he became a father, Ze'ev took Shahar and his sister Tal to the shore of the Red Sea every day in hopes they too would fall in love with the ocean. And they did. SHAHAR: I started windsurfing as well at the age of 6-7. Basically, she was windsurfing for fun as I was windsurfing for fun. And when I got to the age where I had to decide, I decided to go for a special athlete program in the army, because I was good. And I wanted to go to the Olympics, and I wanted to continue with the sport. MANYA: Because Shahar grew up in Eilat, away from where his father's family remained, his exposure to Yemeni customs and culture was limited. SHAHAR: So I kind of knew the roots of my father. And every time we went there, we went to the market, and I saw my cousins, and they were going to the synagogue with my grandparents. And we did the kiddush, and eating Yemeni food and connecting more to the roots of the Yemen side of my family, and hearing the stories and sharing the stories. But in a way, I was a bit disconnected, because I was living in Eilat. So, like, less connected to the Yemen side, but my family name Tzubari and the roots. Also my appearance, it's more Yemeni. So when I became more known, the connection with the Yemen side became stronger and stronger. MANYA: Shahar lost his grandparents this past year. But before they passed away, he made a point to listen to their stories. SHAHAR: We tried to observe many of the history and their story about coming to Israel. And it's fascinating that when they were young, at the age of 10, or 12, they walked so many miles to come here, because they had hope. They didn't know what to expect, but they had hope. That they come here, and everything will be better. MANYA: He appreciates how far the family has come since his grandparents and great-grandparents arrived in Israel and lived in that 5-meter by 5-meter tent. SHAHAR: Basically, it's a funny story. Because where my father was born and raised, or where my grandparents first lived when they came to Israel, now it's the most expensive place in Tel Aviv. And the parents of my wife are living in this neighborhood, in the penthouse. MANYA: Shahar also recognizes the role he plays in his family's and nation's progress, and how intertwined the history of his family is with the future of the Jewish nation. He realizes now that protecting Israel, defending the Jewish state, is part of growing up Israeli. It's not the diversion he once resented. SHAHAR: So when I was young, I felt like it's kind of stalking me. But now I'm older, and I have athletes, which are also soldiers, because now I'm a coach, and I see all the positive things, because sometimes athletes think that they are the center of the world. And it's not so true because they are living in a system, doesn't matter which system it is– it's the Federation, it's the Olympic committee. You always have a boss, and you're always in a system. And I think that the journey that I pass in the IDF, it's a good journey to build yourself and realizing and taking everything out there . . . and realizing that, okay, I might be the best athlete in the world, but I still have responsibilities. So it gave me a lot of tools and abilities for life. MANYA: In March 2021, Iranian-backed Houthi rebels deported the last three Jewish families living in Yemen, marking the end of that country's 2,600-year-old Jewish community within its borders. I asked Shahar if he would ever want to go to Yemen to trace his family's footsteps, once it's safe for Jews and Israelis. SHAHAR: For me, it's a pity that, of course, this is life and politics, but I can't go there because I'm an Israeli, and I have an Israeli passport. And if I had another passport, I could go … Yeah, it's a shame. I have this thing that I really want to visit all the Arab countries, not only Yemen, because as an Israeli, learning about the conflict . . . in the end, I think that all the Arab nations, we are very similar. And we are neighbors, and you know, as neighbors, we have the same temperament. And we share many of the values of the family, and being together. For me, I think being able to visit those places, it's a dream come true. MANYA: Just as military service and family history have shaped Shahar, windsurfing has given him perspective too. The waters of Eilat can be soothing, serene, utterly breathtaking. But storms churn up fierce waves for which the strongest surfer is no match. And that's when Shahar really likes to be on the water. A fearless determination that goes back generations. [Video clip from after the Beijing 2008 Summer Olympics Windsurfing RS:X event] Moments after he sailed across the finish line in Beijing and claimed that bronze medal, Shahar plunged into the water. A reporter shoved a cell phone into his hand to film Shahar sharing the victory with his family back in Israel. Nearly 60 years later, another leg of the journey from Ta'iz was complete, another dream fulfilled. SHAHAR: If you think about it … just to, one day, to wake up, take all your belongings and move. It's a brave act. In hard times, or not even in hard times, just sometimes when I do represent my country as an athlete, so I think about those moments, and it makes me feel pride that my grandparents or my family look at me and say ‘OK, it was worth it.' MANYA: Yemeni Jews are just one of the many Jewish communities who in the last century left Arab countries to forge new lives for themselves and future generations. Join us next week as we share another untold story of The Forgotten Exodus. Does your family have roots in North Africa or the Middle East? One of the goals of this series is to make sure we gather these stories before they are lost. Too many times during my reporting, I encountered children and grandchildren who didn't have the answers to my questions because they had never asked. That's why one of the goals of this project is to encourage you to find more of these stories. Call The Forgotten Exodus hotline. Tell us where your family is from and something you'd like for our listeners to know such as how you've tried to keep the traditions and memories alive. Call 212.891-1336 and leave a message of 2 minutes or less. Be sure to leave your name and where you live now. You can also send an email to email@example.com and we'll be in touch. Many thanks to Shahar and his father Ze'ev for sharing their family's story. And thank you to Benny Gamlieli for translating Ze'ev from Hebrew. Atara Lakritz is our producer, CucHuong Do is our production manager. T.K. Broderick is our sound engineer. Special thanks to Jon Schweitzer, Sean Savage, Ian Kaplan, and so many of our colleagues, too many to name really, for making this series possible. And extra special thanks to David Harris, who has been a constant champion for making sure these stories do not remain untold. You can subscribe to The Forgotten Exodus on Apple Podcasts, Spotify, or wherever you listen to podcasts, and you can learn more at AJC.org/theforgottenexodus. The views and opinions of our guests don't necessarily reflect the positions of AJC. You can reach us at firstname.lastname@example.org. If you've enjoyed this episode, please be sure to spread the word, and hop onto Apple Podcasts to rate us and write a review to help more listeners find us.
Learn why the Act was originally passed and how it has been changed to address the current climate for policing. Hear from employment and labor attorneys, Jennifer A. Dunn and Melissa Sobota of Franczek, P.C. https://www.franczek.com/
Photo: No known restrictions on publication. @Batchelorshow #SmallBusinessAmerica: The slowdown is not uniform. @GeneMarks @Guardian @PhillyInquirer https://www.cnbc.com/2022/08/03/tech-companies-banks-overstaffed-while-airlines-hotels-need-workers.html
The trio is back and have a lot to catch up on from the previous weekend. Also, another draft on the podcast, this time the guys' top MLB uniforms. What are your picks?? Tigers trade deadline, Hard Knocks coming up, and more! Take a listen and hit us up @3pointpod! Thanks to: Memorial Healthcare, Skymint Cannabis, Nelson House Funeral Home, Success Group Mortage & Servicing, AZEE Printing Solutions, CR Auctions, Rivals Taphouse & Grille, SportsNet MI, z925 The Castle
Key Takeaways Empathy is a game changer. Forgiveness causes ripple effects that we may never see. Our emotions can be an enter sign for the internal work that we need to do or an exit sign for a situation that we need to get out of. Sacrificial decisions are courageous decisions even if they don't make sense to others. dadAWESOME We're on a mission to add LIFE to the dad life. We're passionate about helping dads live fully alive as they lead their kids to God's awesomeness. | YouTube | Instagram | Facebook Jason Romano Jason Romano is an author, speaker, and media professional with over 20 years of broadcasting experience. He is the Director of Media with Sports Spectrum and the host of the popular Sports Spectrum Podcast. For 17 years, he was an Emmy-Award winning Producer and Senior Manager at ESPN. He has created and produced content for shows such as SportsCenter, Monday Night Football, Mike and Mike in the Morning, Sunday NFL Countdown, College Gameday, NFL Live, MLB's All Star Game and many more. Sports Spectrum Article: Fathers For The Fatherless bike rides combine fundraising, fitness, fellowship, faith (By Joshua Doering Jul 6, 2022) - linked here Key Quotes (Full Transcript of the Conversation Here) 6:54 - "It took that... deep, dark, low moment, rock bottom moment for my father, for me to see him completely differently than I ever saw him... Even though I knew about forgiveness, I understood it as far as Jesus and me... I needed to ask for forgiveness of my sins. I wasn't able to do that other part that Jesus talks about forgiving others who trespass against us... And that moment, that day, that low point, as I heard his voice on the phone, I saw my dad the way God sees him and me as his child. And I developed something that I never have from my dad before... Empathy is the great game changer and I never had empathy for my dad until that low moment. And that empathy led me to a point where I verbally finally said to him, Dad, I forgive you..." 14:00 - "My brothers are amazing dads, so I watch them... I see how great of a dad that they both are and I think only God could do that. But the ripple effects of... ten total Romano kids that are going to hopefully see a different future than what we had to see because of God, but the decisions that thankfully we all, all three of us made to not go down the same path that our father did... I believe there's chain breaking and discipleship making." 19:54 - "Though, my emotions are not always reality, I've learned that my emotions can point me toward reality, especially re-occurring emotions.... Our emotions can be an enter sign for the internal work that we need to do, we have to do, or an exit sign for a situation that we need to get out of." Conversation Links Jason's Book: The Uniform of Leadership & Live to Forgive Jason's Website Links from dadAWESOME https://dadawesome.org/life/ Make a Donation to dadAWESOME Join the dadAWESOME Prayer Team Receive weekly encouragement by texting "dad" to 651-370-8618
Everyone is selling something. Even if it's not in exchange for money, everyone is offering something and everyone is willing to exchange something to get what they want. It is your responsibility to have a keen understanding of who your market is and what they want so that you can provide it. Listen up! Show Notes: [03:49]#1 The Market is the population of people who decide whether or not to buy into what you're offering. [11:04]#2 Market response is your only KPI. [14:43]#3 Your opinion is not as important as the market's response. [19:15]Recap Episodes Mentioned: 2240: How To Identify and Delete Your Crappy Ideas https://dreallday.com/2240- 2239: How To Stop Lying To Yourself https://dreallday.com/2239- 2238: What I Would Do Starting In Business TODAY https://dreallday.com/2238- 2235: Why "Selling Out" Is Actually "Buying In" https://dreallday.com/2235- 2233: Why You WANT To Be A Sellout https://dreallday.com/2233- 2231: How To Get Ahead: Do The OPPOSITE Of Everyone Else https://dreallday.com/2231- 1925: Do Your Homework! https://dreallday.com/1925- 1930: KPIs (Key Performance Indicators): How To Measure Your Work https://dreallday.com/1930- 2272: Why Your "Uniform" & How You Show Up Matters https://dreallday.com/2272- 2174: There Are No Perfect Scenarios – Only Trade-Offs https://dreallday.com/2174- --- Next Steps: #DailyMotivation Text: Text Dre at 1.305.384.6894 (or go to http://DreAllDay.com/Text) Get The Free Books: The Third Day: http://ThirdDayBook.com The Mirror Of Motivation: http://MirrorOfMotivation.com The Overseas Basketball Blueprint: http://BallOverseas.com Basketball: How To Play As Well As You Practice: http://HoopHandbook.com/Free Donate: CashApp: http://Cash.app/$DreBaldwin PayPal: http://PayPal.me/DreAllDay Work On Your Game LIVE: http://WorkOnYourGame.LIVE Work On Your Game System & Coaching: http://WorkOnYourGameUniversity.com FULL Work On Your Game Podcast archive at: http://WorkOnYourGamePodcast.com Be sure to Subscribe to have each new episode sent directly to you daily! If you're enjoying Work On Your Game, please Review the show and let us know! Dre on social media: Instagram [http://instagram.com/DreBaldwin] Twitter [http://Twitter.com/DreAllDay] YouTube [http://youtube.com/dreupt]
The episode on why I started wearing suits garnered strong reactions. Some of which say things similar to cliches about superficiality. What other people think about you is your brand. This is how it is and unless you own the entire game, you have to subject yourself to the rules if you want a chance to win. Show Notes: [08:42]#1 Wearing a suit communicates respect to the venue, occasion and everyone in attendance. [11:41]#2 A business suit is the uniform of professionalism. [24:27]#3 Selling out is buying in. [31:41]#4 Do you want to win the game or prove your point and serve your ego? [36:09]Recap Episodes Mentioned: 2245: What's Up With The Business Suits? https://dreallday.com/2245- 1953: Why Image Matters – A LOT https://dreallday.com/1953- 435: Why You Should Care About Rankings, Top-Lists & Subjective Opinions https://dreallday.com/435- 1407: Subjective Opinions Matter More Than Facts Now https://dreallday.com/1407- 1612: How To Formulate & Present A Logical Argument https://dreallday.com/1612- 2078: Examples Do NOT Prove Arguments https://dreallday.com/2078- 2235: Why "Selling Out" Is Actually "Buying In" https://dreallday.com/2235- 1210: Don't Complain -- Play The Game! https://dreallday.com/1210- 2114: Business: ALWAYS Personal – And NEVER Personal https://dreallday.com/2114- --- Next Steps: #DailyMotivation Text: Text Dre at 1.305.384.6894 (or go to http://DreAllDay.com/Text) Get The Free Books: The Third Day: http://ThirdDayBook.com The Mirror Of Motivation: http://MirrorOfMotivation.com The Overseas Basketball Blueprint: http://BallOverseas.com Basketball: How To Play As Well As You Practice: http://HoopHandbook.com/Free Donate: CashApp: http://Cash.app/$DreBaldwin PayPal: http://PayPal.me/DreAllDay Work On Your Game LIVE: http://WorkOnYourGame.LIVE Work On Your Game System & Coaching: http://WorkOnYourGameUniversity.com FULL Work On Your Game Podcast archive at: http://WorkOnYourGamePodcast.com Be sure to Subscribe to have each new episode sent directly to you daily! If you're enjoying Work On Your Game, please Review the show and let us know! Dre on social media: Instagram [http://instagram.com/DreBaldwin] Twitter [http://Twitter.com/DreAllDay] YouTube [http://youtube.com/dreupt]
How did Rebbetzin Sara Murik – the beloved, larger-than-life “Morah Murik” – live a life of such vast accomplishment and overflowing love? How did she care for thousands – and for every individual Jew? How did a little Yerushalmi girl become one of America's most renowned Bais Yaakov educators? Proudly wearing her school uniform, like every other Bais Yaakov girl under her care, Morah Murik rarely walked. “Our Morah in Uniform” raced and danced and sang through the corridors of the schools she founded, first in Chicago and later in Lakewood. For Morah Murik, no task was too small: Though principal of the school, she would wash the floors in the absence of the janitor. And no challenge was too large – not even the daunting task of founding a brand new school at the age of 70. In this Inside ArtScroll episode, two of her grandsons, Rabbi Shragy Zeldes and Rabbi Shragi Malinowitz, share memories of their grandmother, describing her overflowing love for people and her joy and creativity as an educator. Morah Murik's impact continues to be felt through a new absorbing, engaging ArtScroll biography, aptly titled Our Morah in Uniform, still teaching us to feel the strength of Hashem's love for us, and helping us return that love to Him and to His children.
About Today's GuestElisa V. Borah, MSW, PhD is a research associate professor at the Steve Hicks School of Social Work, and Director of the Institute for Military and Veteran Family Wellness, a joint initiative of the Dell Medical School Department of Health Social Work and the Steve Hicks School of Social Work.Dr. Borah conducts research to identify, implement, and evaluate treatments, programming and community supports for military members, veterans, spouses and their families. Current research efforts include assessing the value of structured peer support for military spouses to improve their quality of life, access resources and increase social support. She also studies self-care practices among military spouses and how best to support their transition needs after military life. Dr. Borah's current research includes development of methods to engage concerned significant others in veteran suicide prevention practices and research as well as delivery of education and training to community-based organizations in suicide prevention. Dr. Borah founded and directs the Veteran Spouse Network (VSN), originally launched through an Engagement Award from the Patient Centered Outcome Research Institute (PCORI). The VSN is designed to build and support communities of veteran spouses and to provide peer support programming with trained peers. Dr. Borah chairs the Military Social Work & Behavioral Health Conference at The University of Texas at Austin. She previously served as director of research at the Ft. Hood site of the STRONG STAR PTSD Research Consortium, a Department of Defense-funded research consortium at UT Health San Antonio.Links Mentioned In This EpisodeInstitute for Military and Veteran Family Wellness,Veteran Spouse NetworkMilitary Social Work & Behavioral Health ConferencePsychArmor Resource of the WeekThe PsychArmor Resource of the Week is the PsychArmor course Making Connections and Networking. This is one of the things that Dr. Borah and her group are doing, establishing connections between military and veteran spouses. Regardless of your military background or previous work experience, this course can help service members, Veterans, and their families learn how to network in their new communities. You can find a link to the resource here: https://learn.psycharmor.org/courses/Making-Connections-and-Networking This Episode Sponsored By:This episode is sponsored by PsychArmor, the premier education and learning ecosystem specializing in military culture content. PsychArmor offers an online e-learning laboratory with custom training options for organizations.Contact Us and Join Us on Social Media Email PsychArmorPsychArmor on TwitterPsychArmor on FacebookPsychArmor on YouTubePsychArmor on LinkedInPsychArmor on InstagramTheme MusicOur theme music Don't Kill the Messenger was written and performed by Navy Veteran Jerry Maniscalco, in cooperation with Operation Encore, a non profit committed to supporting singer/songwriter and musicians across the military and Veteran communities.Producer and Host Duane France is a retired Army Noncommissioned Officer, combat veteran, and clinical mental health counselor for service members, veterans, and their families. You can find more about the work that he is doing at www.veteranmentalhealth.com
Zack Meisel talks about whether Shane Bieber will be traded before the deadline, other players the front office will have to make possible trade decisions on, Terry Francona's future as manager and more.
In this episode, Dallas Shareholder Bina Palnitkar joins Jordan to discuss the Tenth Circuit's recent decision affirming a judgment in a trade secret case, which analyzes issues of causation, exemplary damages and attorney fee awards under the Uniform Trade Secrets Act.
"Now hear this. Now hear this. On this week's episode of Kirking Off, Captain Sisko is hot on the trail of Michael Eddington, the former Starfleet Security man who has gone rogue, and now leads the Maquis who are bent on stopping the forced relocation of 100,000 colonists. Discussion topics this week: Is Eddington acting morally? Is Sisko? What makes a terrorist? Are both men acting selfishly and is that bad, morally speaking? Does altruism exist? Will Nathan's unforeseen car repair turn this once freedom-loving man, into a dour bureaucrat who wants the powers that be to sign away your liberty for the greater good? We present to you, "For the Uniform," from Star Trek: Deep Space Nine." Season 5 - Episode 13 Connect with us! Dean - www.libertystreetgeek.net/dean Scott - www.libertystreetgeek.net/scott Matthew - www.libertystreetgeek.net/matt Support the show! Join Membership - www.libertystreetgeek.net/join Donate - www.libertystreetgeek.net/donate
Today's Co-Hosts: Ben Criddle (@criddlebenjamin) Subscribe to the Cougar Sports with Ben Criddle podcast:Apple Podcastshttps://itunes.apple.com/us/podcast/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddle/id996764363Google Podcastshttps://www.google.com/podcasts?feed=aHR0cHM6Ly93d3cuc3ByZWFrZXIuY29tL3Nob3cvMTM2OTkzOS9lcGlzb2Rlcy9mZWVkSpotifyhttps://open.spotify.com/show/7dZvrG1ZtKkfgqGenR3S2mPocket Castshttps://pca.st/SU8aOvercasthttps://overcast.fm/itunes996764363/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddle-byuSpreakerhttps://www.spreaker.com/show/cougar-sports-with-ben-criddleStitcherhttps://www.stitcher.com/s?fid=66416iHeartRadiohttps://www.iheart.com/podcast/966-cougar-sports-with-29418022TuneInhttps://tunein.com/podcasts/Sports-Talk--News/Cougar-Sports-with-Ben-Criddle-p731529/
On February 22, she was a city councilwoman in Kyiv. Since February 24, she has been a combat medic in the Donesk region. Alina Mykhailova chats with us from the front about her life before and during the war and about the current situation on the front lines of the fighting in Donbas. See acast.com/privacy for privacy and opt-out information.
Following the discussion about the myths about Notre Dame, the IB Nation guys went through a Rapid Fire session where they discussed Notre Dame's epic uniform reveal video, Julio Jones signing with the Tampa Bay Bucs and the Big Ten's new expansion options. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit podcastchoices.com/adchoices
The Mets beat the Yankees again as Sal's bet against the Yankees fans on the Extra Points staff is looking good as they may have to face the Cap of Consequences. Dave can't get over Martin wearing a shirt that makes him look like Where's Waldo and Martin makes fun of Dave for only owning three shirts. The guys take a break from making fun of each other to give out their Play of the Day baseball picks. Tampa Bay adds another weapon on offense with Julio Jones which gets the guys to look at NFL Comeback Player of the Year odds. Plus, will the independent study clause in Kyler Murray's new contract affect his season props? Sal warns betting the overs on the season long player props because they don't account for injuries and missing games.Eddie and Dave give their thoughts on Notre Dame's Shamrock Series uniform, plus an international trade offer between Russia and the U.S. as the guys discuss if this is a fair trade. Finally, it's a tribute to the Choco Taco after the news it will be discontinued.
In a weekly YouTube live show that airs each Wednesday, BlueandGold.com's Tim Hyde, Ashton Pollard and Mike Singer discuss and react to the latest news and notes in the world of Notre Dame football and recruiting. Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Key Takeaways There is much value and importance in keeping your spouse as your number 1. Time spent with your children is something that you can never get back. Be intentional with your time and prayer for and over your children. dadAWESOME We're on a mission to add LIFE to the dad life. We're passionate about helping dads live fully alive as they lead their kids to God's awesomeness. | YouTube | Instagram | Facebook Jason Romano Jason Romano is an author, speaker, and media professional with over 20 years of broadcasting experience. He is the Director of Media with Sports Spectrum and the host of the popular Sports Spectrum Podcast. For 17 years, he was an Emmy-Award winning Producer and Senior Manager at ESPN. He has created and produced content for shows such as SportsCenter, Monday Night Football, Mike and Mike in the Morning, Sunday NFL Countdown, College Gameday, NFL Live, MLB's All Star Game and many more. Sports Spectrum Article: Fathers For The Fatherless bike rides combine fundraising, fitness, fellowship, faith (By Joshua Doering Jul 6, 2022) - linked here Key Quotes (Full Transcript of the Conversation Here) 7:08 - "We're going to go through bad cycles as parents. We're going to go through bad cycles in our jobs. We're going to go through bad cycles in our marriage. Just in life, things are going to happen. I found to find abundant life, first of all, it's only found in Christ... He says, I've come to give you life and life more abundantly.... He is the Way, the Truth and the Life... Start with Jesus, which I think is an easy thing for me to say. It's not an always easy thing for me to just practically live out when life is coming at you.... Serving is a big thing... serving your kid... being there for [them]" 22:42 - "I need to go back to the to the Word of God and see that... I'm supposed to love my wife as, as God loves church. Love my bride, as God loves the church. And I haven't always done that perfectly. I've never not loved my wife, but I definitely didn't always have her as the only number one in my life." 28:58 - "One of my highlights in my life was when she was ten years old, I got to baptize my daughter in our church.... I really have no desire or worry about what she's going to end up being as long as Christ is at the center of her life. That's the only thing I really pray for and hope is that she follows Jesus for the rest of her life." Conversation Links Jason's Book: The Uniform of Leadership & Live to Forgive Jason's Website Links from dadAWESOME https://dadawesome.org/life/ Make a Donation to dadAWESOME Join the dadAWESOME Prayer Team Receive weekly encouragement by texting "dad" to 651-370-8618
About Today's GuestShannon Razsadin is an active duty Navy spouse, mom, and the executive director of the Military Family Advisory Network (MFAN). Shannon's leadership, authenticity, fresh approach, and focus on collaboration have set MFAN apart as an organization focused on making an impact and as a trusted conduit to military families globally.Under Shannon's leadership, MFAN has become a premier, respected nonprofit leader in a crowded and sometimes confusing network of military and veteran service organizations.Shannon and the organization's advisory board have deep relationships and experience with community, state, and federal leaders; national nonprofit and for-profit organizations; and community service providers. She was recently selected through a competitive process to serve as one of the three civilian advisors to the Secretary of Defense on the Military Family Readiness Council. She is regularly called on by national and local media to weigh in on military-related topics, including CBS, CNN, and FOX.Shannon holds a Bachelor of Arts in Spanish from Merrimack College, as well as a Masters in Higher Education/Higher Education Administration from The George Washington University.Links Mentioned In This EpisodeMilitary Family Advisory Network Web SiteMilitary Family Food Insecurity CoalitionMilitary Family Financial Readiness CoalitionMilitary Housing Round TablePsychArmor Resource of the WeekThe PsychArmor Resource of the Week is the PsychArmor course 15 Reasons to Hire a Military Spouse. Employers are looking for untapped talent pools. One talent pool that can be overlooked is the diverse and highly educated group of military spouses. Take this course to learn the top 15 Reasons to Hire a Military Spouse. You can find a link to the resource here: https://learn.psycharmor.org/courses/15-Reasons-to-Hire-a-Military-Spouse This Episode Sponsored By:This episode is sponsored by PsychArmor, the premier education and learning ecosystem specializing in military culture content. PsychArmor offers an online e-learning laboratory with custom training options for organizations.Contact Us and Join Us on Social Media Email PsychArmorPsychArmor on TwitterPsychArmor on FacebookPsychArmor on YouTubePsychArmor on LinkedInPsychArmor on InstagramTheme MusicOur theme music Don't Kill the Messenger was written and performed by Navy Veteran Jerry Maniscalco, in cooperation with Operation Encore, a non profit committed to supporting singer/songwriter and musicians across the military and Veteran communities.Producer and Host Duane France is a retired Army Noncommissioned Officer, combat veteran, and clinical mental health counselor for service members, veterans, and their families. You can find more about the work that he is doing at www.veteranmentalhealth.com
Diesmal berichtet Gerd Spiekermann von seiner USA-Reise wieder aus seinem Hotelzimmer. In Boston beklagt er sich über die Tücken der modernen Bezahl-Technik. "You're welcome" Hi guys un Moin, Moin ut Boston. De Lüüd hier in Amerika, dat heff ick ja al'n paarmal seggt, dat sünd fründliche Minschen, de Di ook geern helpen doot. Un wenn Du denn mit dien 'Thank you very much' kümmst, denn heet dat foots: You're welcome. Up düütsch: Heff ick geern doon. Nu schall een dat ja ook nich överdrieven un loten bi jede Gelegenheit anner Lüüd för sick arbeiten, over hier in Boston gifft dat een wunderbar Bus- un U-Bahnnetz un dorför bruukst du een Wekenkort un de gifft dat blots an'n Automaten mit Kreditkort un an so een Automaten sünd dusend Knööp un Slitzen, flimmert Lampen över een lüürlütt Display un snackt egolweg een Automotenstimm mit Di: 'Cannot read your creditcard' oder sowat. As wi us denn de eerste Wekenkort besorgen wullen, stunnen wi een beten verloorn an dissen Schiet-Automaten un drücken up de Knööp rum, as een Fro von de U-Bohn in ehr Uniform us to Hülp keen, de sick use Murkseree nich mehr mit ankieken kunn. Zack, Zack, 1,2,3 - un wi harrn use Wekenkort. Thank you. You're welcome. No ene Week mussen wi de Kort upfüllen - mit use Kreditkort, un wat wull dat Glück: de sülvige Fro harr wedder Deenst un stunn wedder an den Automoten. Ick ja glieks up ehr los un hool ehr de Kort vör de Nees. Please. Un se hett us wohrhaftig nochmol hulpen. Zack, Zack, 1,2,3. Thank you very much. You're great! Se schuddel mit‘n Kopp un miemel wat för sick hen, wat ick overs nich verstohn heff. Klung as 'Bloody‘ stupid'. Schietendösig. Doch nee, ick heff mi bestimmt verhöört. Sowat dröövt de gor nich seggen in ehr Uniform. Bye, bit to‘n neegsten Mol. Hier gibt es mehr Plattdeutsch: Podcast: Die plattdeutsche Morgenplauderei "Hör mal 'n beten to" als als kostenloses Audio-Abo für Ihren PC: https://www.ndr.de/wellenord/podcast3096.html Die Welt snackt Platt: Alles rund um das Thema Plattdeutsch: https://www.ndr.de/plattdeutsch
Rebinging Star Trek DS9: In Purgatory's Shadow Hello Star Trek fans! Welcome to Season 5 episode 14 of Rebinge Deep Space Nine: In Purgatory's Shadow. Last week we had Eddington back, this week it's Garak! Worf and Garak head out on a mission together and really everything goes wrong from there. It's good to have Garak back in an episode but unfortunately we also have to put up with Gul Dukat. Along with some drama, we get several big surprises in this episode! In Purgatory's Shadow When a mysterious Cardassian message is received from deep in the Gamma Quadrant, Garak tries to sneak away in a runabout. Turns out the message is from Enabran Tain (Dad!) and Garak feels obligated to follow the lead. Sisko agrees, but sends Worf along to keep an eye on things. Well nothing good ever happens in the Gamma Quadrant and today is no different. What's this rebinge thing? It's a re-watch of a thing you've already seen but love to watch and talk about. We go deep with every episode, walking you through every scene and analyzing all of the characters and story lines. Please listen to some of our favorite episodes like Duet, The Visitor or Rejoined or our VERY SPECIAL episode: Star Trek First Contact. And be sure to listen to our previous episode S5E13: For the Uniform. Next time... Join us next week for S5E15: By Inferno's Light. Be sure and join our Facebook group and Follow Rebinge It on Twitter! Email us at email@example.com.
She got asked out by a cop while IN UNIFORM! Is she right to feel uncomfortable? We talk to a veteran cop to talk the ethics of this tricky situation! Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices