The OPP has identified a Guatemalan man who drowned last week in Leamington, the Ministry of Labour is looking into an industrial accident in Tecumseh, and an arrest has been made in the robbery of a Windsor cab driver. All the evening headlines on the go.
Our final episode for this season focuses on the campaign to ban the misuse of non-disclosure agreements (NDAs) being led by Dr. Julie Macfarlane and Zelda Perkins. Named “Can't Buy My Silence,” Julie and Zelda's campaign aims to bring new law into effect in both Canada and the UK to stop victims being forced to exchange their own privacy for protecting their abuser in cases of harassment, discrimination, and bullying, and to stop employers (including schools, universities, and churches as well as both unionized and non-unionized workplaces) using NDAs to secretly “pass-the-trash” to other employers. Julie talks with Dayna about how she and Zelda met and planned the campaign, both motivated by their personal experiences of NDAs: Zelda with the notorious Harvey Weinstein, and Julie who saw a colleague terminated for harassment protected by an NDA (and a letter of recommendation) from the University of Windsor. Stacey Buchholzer, the campaign coordinator, closes out the podcast by reading from a selection of the many stories that have been submitted to the campaign, illustrating the trauma experienced from being first subjected to unfairness and misconduct, and then permanently silenced. The campaign website includes a lot of public legal information about NDAs. You can also listen to Julie's conversation with Zelda from last season, before they launched their campaign, in which Zelda describes how she broke her NDA with Weinstein and brought this issue into public discussion, which she has continued ever since. In Other News: This week our In Other News Correspondent is Research Assistant Charlotte Sullivan. Charlotte discusses: a Toronto-based legal clinic's recent challenge against caps on damages awarded in claims involving the Canadian Human Rights Act; and Chief Justice Jacques Fournier of the Québec Superior Court's recent decision to step down from the bench at the age of 71, and some interesting comments he made regarding access to justice in the COVID-19 pandemic context. For related links and more on this episode visit our website: https://representingyourselfcanada.com/cant-buy-my-silence/ Jumping Off the Ivory Tower is produced and hosted by Julie Macfarlane and Dayna Cornwall; production and editing by Brauntë Petric; Other News produced and hosted by Charlotte Sullivan; promotion by Moya McAlister and the NSRLP team.
Windsor's mayor defends an insert in last week's tax bill that some call inappropriate and a First Nations ceremony on the Ambassador Bridge will halt traffic temporarily this morning. These stories, and more, are in your morning news on the go.
Today it's not so unusual to be a psychic/medium. But there is a man who paved the way for the current crop of psychics - who was involved in spiritualism long before today's trend. That man is legendary celebrity psychic/medium Kenny Kingston. Kenny's ability to contact the spirit world came when he was born to the seventh daughter of a seventh daughter. In Irish lore, this is a very psychic sign. During his childhood he received frequent visits from the spirit of his grandfather, who helped him with school examinations. He also credits three women in his life with helping him develop his psychic abilities: his grandmother taught him to read tea leaves; his beloved mother taught him psychometry; and legendary film immortal Mae West taught him clairaudio, when Kenny was just 9 years old. Starting in his youth and continuing today, Kenny has given psychic messages and readings to top personalities in all walks of life: Marilyn Monroe (he was her one and only psychic), Greta Garbo, Lily Tomlin, U.S. Presidents Truman and Eisenhower, Carol Burnett, Hugh Jackman, Phyllis Diller, Josephine Baker, Whoopi Goldberg, John Wayne, soap stars from "General Hospital", "Young & the Restless" and "Guiding Light" and Britain's royals from the Duke and Duchess of Windsor to Princess Diana. Kenny Kingston's television career has flourished for many years. In addition to guest appearances on television programs around the world, he has hosted his own TV series twice - "Kenny Kingston: A Psychic Experience" in Los Angeles and "The Kenny Kingston Show" for syndication throughout the East Coast. During each show's run the mail response was tremendous; he often received in excess of 10,000 letters each week. - www.KennyKingston.org******************************************************************To listen to all our XZBN shows, with our compliments go to: https://www.spreaker.com/user/xzoneradiotv*** AND NOW ***The ‘X' Zone TV Channel on SimulTV - www.simultv.comThe ‘X' Chronicles Newspaper - www.xchroniclesnewspaper.com ******************************************************************
Satanism, Hallucinogens, and Two Bestest Boys. In episode 97 of Thanks, I Hate It! Brittany and Windsor discuss (again!) the brutal murders of Dr. Charles Scudder and Joesph (Joey) Odom at the Corpsewood Manor and the subsequent hauntings. Buckle up because there's something new at every turn.We originally recorded and released this episode almost two years ago, but we were still new and the quality was no bueno. Show Notes:https://abandonedsoutheast.com/2019/01/28/corpsewood-manor/https://www.findagrave.com/memorial/114724659/charles-lee-scudderhttps://www.findagrave.com/memorial/114723296/joseph-d-odomhttps://allthatsinteresting.com/corpsewood-manor-murdershttps://www.dailymail.co.uk/news/article-6669243/Inside-Corpsewood-Manor-quiet-gay-couple-branded-queer-devil-worshippers-shot-dead.htmlhttps://www.churchofsatan.com/tragic-case-dr-charles-lee-scudder/
Windsor and Detroit gear up for the first in-person Ford Fireworks in three years, three people are displaced after a Windsor house fire, and Museum Windsor wants artifacts for an exhibit on rumrunning and Prohibition. All the evening headlines on the go.
Chatham-Kent police are still investigating after a body was found inside a house fire in Chatham, you'll want to check your house number before you turn on your lawn sprinkler today, and the Ford Fireworks in Windsor are open to in-person spectators again.
27 de junio | Nueva YorkLeer esta newsletter te llevará 12 minutos y 54 segundos.📬 Mantente informado con nuestras columnas de actualidad diarias. Tienes un ejemplo en este boletín que enviamos el pasado miércoles sobre la victoria de Gustavo Petro en Colombia. Puedes suscribirte a través de este enlace:No todas nadan bien. Bienvenido a La Wikly.⚖️ Una amenaza realLo importante: el Tribunal Supremo estadounidense puso fin este pasado viernes al derecho constitucional al aborto al anular un par de sentencias previas de la Corte, sacudiendo a millones de estadounidenses que creen que este es solo el primero de más retrocesos.La decisión Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health amenaza con poner peligro otros derechos reconocidos por el tribunal, incluidos aquellos que protegen las libertades que la comunidad LGBTQ ha conquistado en las últimas décadas.Contexto: el Tribunal Supremo está ahora mismo formado por seis jueces conservadores y tres progresistas, lo que desequilibra la balanza de forma trascendental y abre la veda a que la mayoría conservadora atente contra derechos que se creían asegurados.La composición actual de la Corte es algo en lo que el movimiento judicial conservador de Estados Unidos lleva luchando desde hace décadas. Emilio repasó la historia de ese proceso en un artículo para Newtral.Explícamelo: la base argumentativa de la sentencia que el Supremo publicó este viernes se puede leer en decisiones judiciales del Supremo que se remontan a mediados del siglo XX. Si ha caído el aborto, otros derechos fijados por la Corte hace años podrían estar ahora en peligro.En esta newsletter, explicamos cuál es la base argumentativa que reconoció el derecho al aborto, por qué es controvertida y qué implica que la mayoría conservadora actual del tribunal haya arremetido contra ella de forma tan contundente.📜 El quid constitucionalLa sentencia Roe v. Wade de 1973 es parte de una serie de decisiones del Supremo que interpretaban la Constitución de una forma desconocida en los primeros 100 años de historia de Estados Unidos. Y todo tiene que ver con un extracto de la Sección Primera de la Decimocuarta Enmienda de su Constitución:“Ningún estado podrá […] privar a una persona de su vida, libertad o propiedad, sin un debido proceso legal”.La Decimocuarta Enmienda es una de llamadas Enmiendas de la Reconstrucción aprobadas tras el final de la Guerra Civil que enfrentó a los Estados Confederados que defendían la Esclavitud contra la Unión que encabezaba el gobierno federal.El objetivo de la Enmienda era proteger los derechos de los antiguos esclavos. Tanto su ratificación como la interpretación que los tribunales han hecho de sus cláusulas ha sido motivo de debates constitucionales profundamente controvertidos.En particular, la llamada Cláusula del Debido Proceso que hemos detallado arriba se ha litigado de forma constante en el último siglo de historia. Y todo tiene que ver con los derechos que la cláusula garantiza en todos los estados del país, según un análisis del Constitution Center:Protecciones procesales. Por ejemplo, requieren que el estado notifique acordemente a un ciudadano si va a dejar de percibir un seguro médico público y que facilite una audiencia en la que ese ciudadano pueda argumentar por qué debe seguir recibiendo ese seguro.Derechos individuales listados en la Carta de Derechos como la libertad de expresión, la libertad de religión o la libertad de prensa.Derechos fundamentales que no están específicamente enumerados en otras partes de la Constitución, incluidos el derecho al matrimonio, el derecho al uso de anticonceptivos o, hasta este pasado viernes, el derecho al aborto.La Quinta Enmienda ya protegía esos derechos, pero solo aplicaba contra el gobierno federal, con lo que los estados podían seguir vulnerándolos tal y como ocurría con la Esclavitud. La Decimocuarta incorporaba esos derechos contra los estados.Eso incluía los derechos protegidos bajo el debido proceso sustantivo, la categoría en la que se enmarcan los derechos no enumerados en la Constitución.Y cabe señalar que la Novena Enmienda sugiere que los derechos enumerados en la Constitución no niegan “otros retenidos por el pueblo”.La base de la controversia de ese debido proceso sustantivo es que los jueces de la Corte pueden concluir que un derecho emana de la Constitución pese a que no esté específicamente mencionado en el texto. Es de ahí que algunas de las decisiones más polémica del Supremo basen parte de su argumentación en ello:En Griswold v. Connecticut (1965), la Corte anuló las prohibiciones al uso de anticonceptivos en los estados porque entendía que estaban vulnerando el derecho a la privacidad de las parejas.El Supremo determinó que ese derecho no estaba explícitamente mencionado en la Constitución, pero que podía inferirse de otros derechos como el de reunión, protegido en la Primera Enmienda; el de acuartelar soldados en tiempos de paz, protegido por la Tercera; y el de ser libre de registros irrazonables del hogar, protegido por la Cuarta.En las décadas posteriores, el Supremo también usó en parte el debido proceso sustantivo para proteger el derecho al matrimonio entre parejas interraciales (1967), el derecho a que personas no casadas usaran métodos anticonceptivos (1972), el derecho al aborto (1973), el derecho a mantener conductas sexuales íntimas (2003) y el derecho al matrimonio para parejas del mismo sexo (2015).🏛 Una corte conservadoraEl reciente fallo de Dobbs v. Jackson Women's Health no solo deja de reconocer el aborto como un derecho constitucional, sino que también abre la puerta a cambios en la forma en que la Corte Suprema venía interpretando la Cláusula del Debido Proceso de la Decimocuarta Enmienda.Hasta ahora, el debido proceso sustantivo era interpretado como la garantía de protección constitucional a derechos que no necesariamente están explícitos en la Constitución o que son estrictamente procesales.En la opinión mayoritaria de la Corte, el juez Samuel Alito escribe que “nada en esta opinión debe entenderse como que pone en duda los precedentes que no tienen que ver con el aborto”. Sin embargo, el razonamiento legal que esgrime la mayoría para revocar Roe v. Wade y Planned Parenthood v. Casey podría aplicarse a otros fallos.El principal argumento de Alito es que no existe una protección constitucional explícita para el derecho al aborto, y que cualquier derecho no enumerado explícitamente en la Constitución debe estar “profundamente arraigado en la historia y tradición de esta nación” y estar “implícito en el concepto de libertad ordenada” para poder acogerse al amparo constitucional.Los requisitos de este método, que a menudo se conoce como la prueba Glucksberg por el fallo Washington v. Glucksberg (1997), impiden inferir la constitucionalidad del derecho al aborto.Ante este razonamiento, el juez Clarence Thomas advirtió en una opinión concurrente del fallo que, bajo ese razonamiento, el derecho al aborto no es el único que ha sido mal protegido. Fallos como Lawrence v. Texas (2003), que ampara constitucionalmente la libertad de personas del mismo sexo a mantener relaciones sexuales consentidas, serían susceptibles de revocación.“En casos futuros, debemos reconsiderar todos los precedentes sustantivos del debido proceso de este Tribunal, incluidos Griswold, Lawrence y Obergefell. Debido a que cualquier decisión enmarcada en el debido proceso sustantivo es “evidentemente errónea”, tenemos el deber de “corregir el error” establecido en esos precedentes”, dice un pasaje de la concurrencia de Thomas.Aunque el razonamiento del juez Thomas es mucho más extremo que el de la mayoría de los jueces, su lógica muestra que es difícil marcar el límite en los derechos que revierte este fallo cuando estos se encuentran conectados por la misma lógica de interpretación. Este es, a la vez, uno de los argumentos que esgrime la minoría liberal de la Corte, disidente del fallo.“No fue hasta Roe, argumenta la mayoría, que la gente pensó que el aborto estaba dentro de la garantía de libertad de la Constitución. Sin embargo, lo mismo podría decirse de la mayoría de los derechos que la mayoría afirma que no está manipulando. La mayoría podría escribir una opinión igual de larga mostrando, por ejemplo, que hasta mediados del siglo XX, “no había apoyo en la ley estadounidense para un derecho constitucional a obtener [anticonceptivos]”. Así que una de las dos cosas debe ser cierta. O bien la mayoría no cree realmente en su propio razonamiento. O si lo hace, todos los derechos que no tienen una historia que se remonta a mediados del siglo XIX son inseguros. O la mayor parte de la opinión de la mayoría es hipocresía, o los derechos constitucionales adicionales están bajo amenaza”, declaran en conjunto los jueces progresistas Elena Kagan, Stephen Breyer y Sonia Sotomayor.🧑⚖️ Base de arenaDurante muchos años, el juez Anthony Kennedy fue la figura fundamental en la lucha legal por la igualdad de los homosexuales. En Obergefell v. Hodges (2015) y United States v. Windsor (2013), la Corte sostuvo que el gobierno federal debe reconocer los matrimonios entre personas del mismo sexo.Ambas fueron decisiones 5-4 escritas por Kennedy, como resultado de su incómoda alianza con los cuatro jueces liberales.En ese tipo de casos, cuando las opiniones están muy divididas, a menudo se asigna la redacción de la sentencia mayoritaria al juez más indeciso. Sigue la teoría de que es poco probable que dicho juez cambie su voto si puede adaptar la opinión de la mayoría a sus propios puntos de vista.El resultado es que las argumentaciones que esgrimió Kennedy para la defensa de estos derechos no son muy sólidas. Ignoran doctrinas que podrían haber fundamentado una prohibición de discriminación por motivos de orientación sexual y se centran en defender que son derechos constitucionales no enumerados amparados por la doctrina del debido proceso sustantivo.Algo que, como vimos con Roe v. Wade, deja al fallo más vulnerable a ser anulado por una mayoría conservadora dedicada.El fallo Dobbs de Alito y su confianza exclusiva en el marco de Glucksberg para determinar qué derechos no enumerados están protegidos por la Constitución puede interpretarse como una estrategia del juez a largo plazo. Es decir, podría estar usando una terminología jurídica que pueda usarse para justificar otra victoria conservadora en el futuro.A esto se suma que Alito protagonizó una de las opiniones contrarias al fallo de Obergefell que reconocía el derecho al matrimonio homosexual.Con aquella argumentación, demostró su nivel de desdén por los derechos LGBTIQ+ con una elección retórica que lo apartó incluso de varios de sus compañeros jueces conservadores.La decisión de Obergefell “se utilizará para vilipendiar a los estadounidenses” que creen que las parejas del mismo sexo no merecen los mismos derechos y las personas que expresan puntos de vista anti-LGBTQ “correrán el riesgo de ser etiquetadas como intolerantes”, sostuvo Alito.¿Entiendes ahora el miedo de la comunidad LGBTQ+ a perder derechos?¿Desea saber más? Los artículos del Constitution Center sobre la Decimocuarta Enmienda son muy esclarecedores. Y los análisis judiciales de SCOTUSblog sobre las sentencias del Supremo son al mismo tiempo profundas pero fáciles de leer para no-expertos.🎬 Una recomendaciónCon la colaboración de FilminBy Emilio Doménech120 pulsaciones por minuto es una película francesa de 2017 dirigida por Robin Campillo. Cuenta la historia de un grupo de activistas galos a primeros de los 90 en su lucha por reivindicar los derechos LGBTQ en el contexto de la epidemia del SIDA.La película ganó el Gran Premio del Jurado y el premios FIPRESCI de la crítica en el Festival de Cannes de su año. Acabaría arrasando en los Premios César franceses con seis galardones entre los que se incluyeron Mejor Película, Mejor Actor de Reparto y Mejor Guion Original.Campillo logra una pieza que se siente a la vez informativa, pedagógica y profundamente emocional. Porque pese a retratar el día a día del activismo, con reuniones y debates ideológicos que a priori pueden resultar poco atractivos para el espectador, en realidad el filme hace un trabajo fantástico equilibrando dosis de intensidad dramática con episodios de exploración temática que inspiran por su lucidez.Cero sorpresas con que Campillo se llevara el premio al Mejor Montaje en los César, pues la labor de edición es el logro más incontestable del filme.Campillo era editor antes de ser director. Y también fue el guionista de una película con la que 120 pulsaciones por minuto comparte esa facilidad para convertir conversaciones con sustancia informativa, histórica y discursiva en diálogos que también tienen peso dramático: la extraordinaria La clase, de Laurent Cantet, ganadora de la Palma de Oro en Cannes en 2008.En una era en la que la comunidad LGBTQ+ en países como Estados Unidos teme por sufrir un retroceso en materia de derechos, largometrajes como el de Campillo ilustran lo difícil que fue luchar por conseguirlos.Y en la historia de los personajes de 120 pulsaciones por minuto están también la de otras tantas miles de personas que reivindicaron su igualdad en tiempos bastante más oscuros, pues la película muestra los coletazos más duros del SIDA.120 pulsaciones por minuto está disponible en Filmin.🥊 Otro récord de IbaiBy Marina EnrichLo importante: Ibai organizó este pasado sábado La velada del año 2, una noche dedicada al boxeo y a la música en el Palau Olímpic de Badalona (Barcelona) en la que varios streamers combatieron entre sí. Ah, y David Bustamante, también.La clave. Ibai logró el récord histórico de 3,3 millones de espectadores simultáneos en el stream (2,4 millones de media). El récord anterior lo tenía TheGrefg, otro streamer español, con un pico de 2,5 millones de espectadores cuando presentó su skin de Fortnite (un ‘look’ que había diseñado para el juego online).Ten en mente que el minuto de oro en la televisión española el pasado viernes se lo llevó Pasapalabra con 2,7 millones de espectadores, mientra que la Voz Kids congregó una media de 1,3 millones de espectadores durante la noche.Los highlights.Ibai anunciando dos días antes la escaleta del evento vía Twitch usando Paint. Ni comunicados de prensa, ni publicaciones estándares para sus seguidores. Lo que nos gusta.Las actuaciones de Bizarrap, Nicki Nicole, Duki o Rels B. Puedes verlas aquí.La asistencia de AuronPlay o ElRubius, sobre todo porque nunca suelen ir a este tipo de eventos.
For the third Rebecca book, author Jacqueline Dembar Greene drew on her childhood experiences to explore what makes a day on the calendar a “national holiday.” When Rebecca is pressured to make a Christmas decoration at school, she feels conflicted. Not only does her family not celebrate Christmas, she is getting ready for Hanukkah and thinking about her place in the festivities. So, on top of her homework and friendships, Rebecca finds herself involved in some secret gift plans…and a complex pigeon situation. We chat about Dembar Greene's heartfelt Hanukkah story, recent music news, and an excellent remix by a listener. Read more about "The Americanization of Hanukkah" here: https://www.brandeis.edu/now/2014/december/americanization-of-hanukkah.html Learn more about the ”pigeon lady” in Central Park in November, 1981: https://www.upi.com/Archives/1981/11/28/The-pigeon-lady-of-Central-Park/3161375771600/ Time Stamps: 00:00-11:50 - We talk pop culture (90 Day Fiance, Mariah Carey Songwriter Hall of Fame induction, Windsor, CT House Tours) 11:50-1:05:15 We Talk Rebecca, Book 3 Visit our merch store or support us on Patreon: https://linktr.ee/agirlspod. We love to hear from you! Drop us a line AmericanGirlsPod@gmail.com or follow us: Facebook - fb.com/AmericanGirlsPodcast Instagram -@americangirlspodcast @mimimahoney @allisonhorrocks Twitter - @agirlspod @marymahoney123 @allisonhorrocks Need a source of calm in your day? Subscribe to Libro FM! Choose from over 150,000 audiobooks and even support your local bookstore with your purchases as a member. To sign up, use code AGReads or this link: libro.fm/redeem/AGReads You can also support us by shopping with this link: https://tidd.ly/3fXPx5A
Seguimos penetrando en algunas de las más importantes óperas basadas en textos de William Shakespeare. Hoy tenemos sobre el tapete el de Hamlet; y nos detenemos en la ópera de mismo título de Ambroise Thomas. Naturalmente, escuchamos el famoso Brindis, en este caso con el protagonismo de uno de los barítonos que más cantó el papel, en italiano, por supuesto: el gran Mattia Battistini. Versión señorial y elegante la suya. Como está mandado aparece acompañado por el coro. Luego nos deleitamos con el arte exquisito de la soprano Natalie Dessay, que nos ofrece la extensa aria de la locura de Ofelia. Primero el vals y después la célebre Balada. Enseguida traemos otra famosa pieza del Cisne, esta una comedia, Las alegres comadres de Windsor, a la que, entre otros, puso música Otto Nicolai. Escuchamos la importante y conocida Obertura en versión de la Orquesta de la Ópera de Baviera dirigida por Robert Heger. A continuación, el dúo entre Fluth (Ford) y Falstaff (cuyo recitativo comparamos con el diálogo entre Tamino y el Sprecher de La flauta mágica de Mozart) y, como cierre, el brindis del Gordinflón en la imponente voz del histórico bajo Gottlob Frick. Escuchar audio
Are you in the market for an E-Type Jaguar? If so, you're not alone – the Jaguar E-Type is one of the most popular cars we sell here at Historics. Our very own auction specialists Mathew Priddy and James Good are joined by Helm Motorcars, Chedeen Battick to give you the foundational knowledge you need to find your own E-Type. We will also be discussing what it's actually like to build and drive a £500,000 Helm Motorcar E-Type Jaguar, as well as upcoming auction lots and a Jaguar themed quiz. Historics is the UK's premier auction house for the sale and purchase of the finest historic, classic and sports cars and motoring memorabilia. To find out more about the vehicles that are available in our July 16th Auction in Windsor, please visit our website: https://www.historics.co.uk/buying/auctions/2022-07-16/cars/ If you'd like to know more about buying or selling a classic vehicle with Historics please contact us on +44(0)1753 639170
From the first day that a rag-tag bag of wounded and broken people got together in south Windsor for a Saturday night Bible study, we have tried to put the gospel first because the gospel changes everything! It is of “first importance!” 1 Corinthians 15:1-2
Our last Pride Month episode of 2022 comes to you on the anniversaries of United States v. Windsor and Obergefell v. Hodges, the Supreme Court decisions that made marriage equality the law of the land. What better way to celebrate than with a tribute to HEARTSTOPPER, a new Netflix series that has forever raised the bar for depictions of queer men and their love. Swoon along with Christopher and Eric as they talk about the importance of representation and their own sometimes rocky paths towards self-acceptance.
◇ Summary: How deep to make homebrewed worlds, Space truckers and money in the Alien RPG, & Coriolis the Third Horizon | Hosts: Kimi (@goldenlassogirl), Stork, and CADave (@casithlord) ◇ 0:37 - Welcome & Episode Summary, 1:51 - Announcements: Please leave a us a (good) review!3:37 - Whizzard asks about how deep we delve when creating homebrew worlds, 14:38 - Rob talks about Space Truckers and asks about money in Free League's Alien RPG, 40:27 - Kairaku talks about another Year Zero Engine game, Coriolis the Third Horizon, 56:32 - Episode Closing, 58:05 - Song: "500 Miles " by The Merry Wives of Windsor - mwow.net ◇ Email email@example.com to send in a topic or question to the show! ◇ Follow Happy Jacks RPG on Twitter, Instagram, Facebook or hang out with other tabletop roleplaying fans in our Discord community! ◇ Subscribe to our other podcasts! We have Actual Play Campaigns in over 20 RPG systems and a great collection of One-Shots if you prefer bite sized adventures. ◇ You can watch us on Youtube or Twitch! ◇ Keep us independent by becoming a Patreon! Our fantastic supporters let us play and say what we want instead of catering to companies for ad or sponsorship money. They are HEROES! https://patreon.com/happyjacksrpg Ⓒ2022 Happy Jacks RPG Network https://www.happyjacks.org/
The US Supreme Court overturns Roe v. Wade, investigators have put a LaSalle cocaine lab out of business, and six people are displaced after a fire near downtown Windsor. All the evening headlines, and the hot weekend forecast, on the go.
Haron is a licensed Ontario Land Surveyor for 9 years, a Realtor for 7 years, and an investor for 7 years. He started his investment journey with a single-family home in Oshawa in 2015 to build a retirement fund for his parents. Since then, Haron has aggressively scaled his portfolio in Windsor and most recently Cornwall where he has acquired a multi-family building, all while working full-time and investing long-distance. Currently, Haron owns 15 properties and 36 rental units and is highly motivated to continue scaling up his portfolio in the multi-family space. In this episode we discussed: What Licensed Land Surveyor is and how it impact real estate investing Cash-flow and analysis in Cornwall Building a long-distance power team Opportunities to invest in Cornwall Multi-family deal analysis and much more Follow Haron Afzalzada's social media on: Instagram at: https://www.instagram.com/nestinvestmentsinc/ And: https://www.instagram.com/nrddproperties/ Follow Mayu on Instagram at: https://www.instagram.com/mayu.thava/ Follow Austin on Instagram at: https://www.instagram.com/austinyeh6/ Follow the RISE Network Facebook at: https://www.facebook.com/groups/risenetworkevent Follow the RISE Network Instagram at: https://www.instagram.com/risenetworkevent/| RISE Real Estate Wholesaling 101 Course: https://rise-network-course.teachable.com/p/real-estate-wholesaling-masterclass-101
Soundscape Brewing Co. founder Ashley Harrell joins Herlinda Heras and Harry Duke in the studio on Brew Ha Ha today. Get tickets for the Freshtival 2022 on eventbrite dot com. The Freshtival is this Saturday, June 25. It is a production of Hen House Brewing and an updated list of breweries is on the Hen House Freshtival web page. There are breweries from as far away as Portland and San Diego and every beer will be no more than 7 days old. Ashley got to beer from other avenues. She studied music in college and as an art song and opera singer, her dream was to sing on Broadway. She worked behind a bar while living in New York City and pursuing a career in musical theater. Having developed an interest in craft beer, she then worked a brewery and started home brewing. Now she is looking for commercial space in Benicia. As an artist and performer, she likes the idea of infusing storytelling into beer. Lay All Your Love On Me To begin with, a Belgian Whit beer is the first tasting. This Soundscape Brewing product is in competition at NHC the National Homebrew Competition, in Pennsylvania right now. Ashley associates music with the flavors of beer. This beer is called "Lay All Your Love On Me" after an Abba song. The Belgian Whit is a style that Hoegaarden Brewery in Belgium is famous for. It has coriander and orange peel. Ashley likes to use as many local ingredients as possible. She used orange peel from her front yard and coriander from the back yard. She has licensed the name Soundscape Brewing and is in the process of establishing the location and operations. In the meantime, while still a home brewer, her product is so good it's "ridiculous" according to Herlinda Heras. Russian River Brewing Co. is open in Santa Rosa on 4th St. and at their big Windsor location. Visit their website for up-to-date hours, menus, beers and more info.
En El club de la escucha hablamos de 'El hilo', un podcast semanal coproducido por Radio Ambulante Estudios y Vice News que cubre toda América Latina y la comunidad latina en Estados Unidos, con su productora y presentadora, Silvia Viñas. En Acontece que no es poco, Nieves Concostrina nos acerca a la estancia de los duques de Windsor en el Hotel Ritz. Isaías Lafuente repasa lo más importante de la jornada en Lo que queda del día.
Jon and Doug are joined by local researcher Frazier Fathers and Ward 3 Councillor Rino Bortolin to discuss a report that predicts home prices will fall by 44% in Windsor in 2023. Rose City Politics is brought to you with the kind support of LiUNA Local 625: Building Better Communities
We all know playing is fun and it helps pass the time, but did you know it also helps improve productivity in your workplace? In today’s episode, Janice and Margaret, talk with Kaitlyn Corse and Katrin Windsor both certified coaches with a passion for bringing play into organizations. They share why play is important and […] The post Ep. 108: Play in Leadership with Kaitlyn Corse and Katrin Windsor appeared first on Fundraising Leadership .
In this episode, we catch up on all of the royal happenings since the Platinum Jubilee, including Lili's first birthday cake, Royal Ascot, and the annual Garter Day Procession. Plus, we talk all things Cambridge -- from the family's upcoming move to Adelaide Cottage to Prince William turning 40 and selling The Big Issue magazine on the streets of London in support of those looking for work. Lastly, in our lifestyle segment, we reveal our Duke of Cambridge Capsule Wardrobe in honor of Prince William and his classic, royal fashion. Follow us on Instagram @podcastroyal Email us at firstname.lastname@example.org Mentioned in this episode: Duke of Cambridge (Prince William), Duchess of Cambridge (Kate Middleton), Sophie Wessex, Prince Edward, Prince Andrew, Queen Elizabeth, Duchess of Sussex (Meghan Markle), Carole Middleton, Peter Phillips, Duchess of Cornwall (Camilla), Prince of Wales (Prince Charles), Princess Anne, Zara, Princess Beatrice, Prince Louis, Lilibet Dinana "Lili" Mountbatten-Windsor
LGBTQ+ rights activist and DOMA fighter, Edith Windsor is this week's #QueerHistory. After meeting and falling in love with Thea Spyer, the two married in Canada at a time when gay marriage was not legal in the United States. When Spyer passed and Windsor was left as the executor and sole beneficiary to Spyer's estate, the US government tried to tax Windsor for her earnings, not acknowledging a federal spousal deduction extended to opposite-sex couples. Windsor took this to the Supreme Court and won, which was a landmark start to same-sex rights that we all experience today. Then, the guys sit down to talk about our chosen family as queer people, and what it's like to surround yourself with those that are not related to you by blood. Who is part of your chosen family and do the relationships intersect or run parallel with your biological family?Articles:Kristine Klussman: Connect by Cultivating Chosen Family Healthline: What ‘Chosen Family' Means - and How to Build Your OwnShit to Put On Your Radar:RELATIONSH!T X MARVIS PRIDE MONTH GIVEAWAY!!! During Pride Month, we are giving away a Marvis 7 Days of Flavor Gift Set to four selected winners. Head to our social media pages (@podrelationshit), answer the questions, and cross your fingers!BUY A RELATIONSH!T T-SHIRT!!! Sizes are limited so hurry now and get your very own Relationsh!t Podcast t-shirt HERE!Our friends over at If These Ovaries Could Talk have been contributing to the queer narrative by telling stories about building queer families and showing how “normal” it is for us all. Give them a listen and support this incredibly important queer narrative!Sh!t | Leave us a voicemail with your relationship sh!tuation at (903) POD- SHIT. That's (903) 763-7448. You can also fill out a Listener Sh!tuation on our website, podrelationshit.com, or email us at email@example.com. Visit Us | www.podrelationshit.com for more Relationsh!t content and information about the podcast.Donate | Head over to patreon.com/podrelationshit and start donating today! Your donations will give you early access to the podcast, behind-the-scenes interviews with our weekly guests, and merchandise.Rate Us | Go to your favorite podcast directory and give Relationsh!t a 5-Star rating, and a fantastic review!Follow Us | Instagram, Twitter, and Facebook: @podrelationshitAnd follow Marko and Tony on Instagram (@thecritellis) if you want a BTS look into their relationship and adventures!Support the show
In this week's episode of Thanks, I Hate It! Brittany and Windsor are back in action after a month of chaos and illness (not Covid). This week we are discussing the recent heightened terror alert in regards to domestic terrorism. We talk about how to keep yourself safe in potential targets and more.CONTENT WARNING: for discussion of terrorist attacks including schools, churches, etc. Please take care of yourself. If this is a potentional trigger for you, please take care of yourself and we will see you next week.
During her Platinum Jubilee celebration this year, Queen Elizabeth greeted the crowds from the balcony at Buckingham Palace, dressed in bright blue with a cane in hand, at 96 years old… there's no denying change is coming. On her left: William, Kate, and the kids. On her right: Charles and Camilla. The message was clear — this is the future of the monarchy, with Charles at the helm. In our final episode, we're taking a look at what's next for the royal family. From Charles to William to little George, what does a modern monarchy look like? Where do Harry and Meghan fit in? And after 70 years of Queen Elizabeth's reign, is the world ready for King Charles?
Introduction: Minutes 0 to 6:30 We'll be off the next two weeks, June 25th and July 2nd. We will have an episode out on July 9th and then will be off on July 16th and 23rd. I've been sick, but thankfully my covid test came back negative. I've been watching Imposters on Netflix. Chandra is happy that Serena Williams is coming to Wimbledon this year. Royals: Minutes 6:30 to 33:45 Order of the Garter and Royal Ascot: Minutes 6:30 to 14:30 This week we had the ceremony for the Order of the Garter, the third highest knighthood. Duchess Camilla was inducted. At the ceremony Kate wore a blue McQueen coatdress that was apparently new. Prince William got headlines for looking glum but he always looks like that. The Queen was not there but we got a photo of her with Charles and Camilla which The Royal Family posted on their Instagram. She didn't wear the robes because she's too frail now. We also had Royal Ascot this week. Sophie and Beatrice looked fug in unique ways. Charles and Camilla were also there. The big story was that Carole Middleton wore an ugly pleated pink shirt dress to Royal Ascot that her daughter, Duchess Kate, had worn in Scotland. Chandra remembers when Kate wore one of Carole's dresses ten years ago. Prince Andrew: Minutes 14:30 to 17:45 Prince Andrew is a Knight of the Garter and we heard in late May that both he and the Queen would be at the service. He was listed in the printed Order of Service for the Order of the Garter ceremony and his attendance was announced by the press. At the last minute he was barred from the public-facing events although he was still there behind the scenes. The Sun reported that Charles and William lobbied the Queen to get Andrew removed. Omid Scobie had a column about how Andrew is getting mixed signals from the royal family. Royal charity appearances: Minutes 17:45 to 25:15 Will and Kate attended the Grenfell memorial ceremony. Most of the crowd was in green, “Green for Grenfell,” but Will and Kate didn't wear anything green at all. We wonder if that was deliberate or not. I play a segment from Zoom where we talked about that. We also heard that Meghan left a voicemail for the Hubb Community Kitchen, the organization that she worked with to release the cookbook to benefit the Grenfell community. They posted on Facebook that she left them a sweet message. In return they got hate comments on Facebook. They also shut down their Instagram. There were new photos of Duchess Meghan at an after school program for girls and non-binary youth in Amsterdam called Project Fearless. She visited them in April when she was there for the Invictus Games. The organization held on to the photos until their anniversary. Cambridge move: Minutes 25:15 to 30:15 As we've been talking about for months, the Cambridges are planning a move. They finally settled on a place on the Windsor estate called Adalaide Cottage. This will be their third property as they are keeping Anmer Hall and their apartments in Kensington Palace. The children will going to go to a private coed school in Bucklebury, a 45 minute drive away. We assume Kate and the kids will spend a lot of time with her parents, who live in Bucklebury. The Cambridges are pushing the narrative that this is a modest four bedroom home, that they will have no “live-in” staff and that the place doesn't need renovations. We assume Will and Kate will be living apart. It's curious that the Cambridges were putting out feelers for Frogmore House, Fort Belvedere or Royal Lodge but were given this smaller home. I play a segment from Zoom where we talked about this. Kate's big discussion: Minutes 30:15 to 33:45 Kate did an event where she talked about the Early Years with British politicians. All the photos are of Kate looking businessy. The writeup is so superficial and ridiculous it reads like a parody. The purpose of this meeting was for an awareness campaign. Comments of the Week: Minutes 33:45 to end Chandra's comment of the week is from Beth on the story about the Persuasion adaptation with Dakota Johnson. My comment of the week is from Lucy on the post where James Patterson said old white men were being discriminated against. Thanks for listening bitches!
Lars Magnus Ericsson was working for the Swedish government that made telegraph equipment in the 1870s when he started a little telegraph repair shop in 1976. That was the same year the telephone was invented. After fixing other people's telegraphs and then telephones he started a company making his own telephone equipment. He started making his own equipment and by the 1890s was shipping gear to the UK. As the roaring 20s came, they sold stock to buy other companies and expanded quickly. Early mobile devices used radios to connect mobile phones to wired phone networks and following projects like ALOHANET in the 1970s they expanded to digitize communications, allowing for sending early forms of text messages, the way people might have sent those telegraphs when old Lars was still alive and kicking. At the time, the Swedish state-owned Televerket Radio was dabbling in this space and partnered with Ericsson to take first those messages then as email became a thing, email, to people wirelessly using the 400 to 450 MHz range in Europe and 900 MHz in the US. That standard went to the OSI and became a 1G wireless packet switching network we call Mobitex. Mike Lazaridis was born in Istanbul and moved to Canada in 1966 when he was five, attending the University of Waterloo in 1979. He dropped out of school to take a contract with General Motors to build a networked computer display in 1984. He took out a loan from his parents, got a grant from the Canadian government, and recruited another electrical engineering student, Doug Fregin from the University of Windsor, who designed the first circuit boards. to join him starting a company they called Research in Motion. Mike Barnstijn joined them and they were off to do research. After a few years doing research projects, they managed to build up a dozen employees and a million in revenues. They became the first Mobitex provider in America and by 1991 shipped the first Mobitex device. They brought in James Balsillie as co-CEO, to handle corporate finance and business development in 1992, a partnership between co-CEOs that would prove fruitful for 20 years. Some of those work-for-hire projects they'd done involved reading bar codes so they started with point-of-sale, enabling mobile payments and by 1993 shipped RIMGate, a gateway for Mobitex. Then a Mobitex point-of-sale terminal and finally with the establishment of the PCMCIA standard, a PCMCIP Mobitex modem they called Freedom. Two-way paging had already become a thing and they were ready to venture out of PoS systems. So in 1995, they took a $5 million investment to develop the RIM 900 OEM radio modem. They also developed a pager they called the Inter@ctive Pager 900 that was capable of two-way messaging the next year. Then they went public on the Toronto Stock Exchange in 1997. The next year, they sold a licensing deal to IBM for the 900 for $10M dollars. That IBM mark of approval is always a sign that a company is ready to play in an enterprise market. And enterprises increasingly wanted to keep executives just a quick two-way page away. But everyone knew there was a technology convergence on the way. They worked with Ericsson to further the technology and over the next few years competed with SkyTel in the interactive pager market. Enter The Blackberry They knew there was something new coming. Just as the founders know something is coming in Quantum Computing and run a fund for that now. They hired a marketing firm called Lexicon Branding to come up with a name and after they saw the keys on the now-iconic keyboard, the marketing firm suggested BlackBerry. They'd done the research and development and they thought they had a product that was special. So they released the first BlackBerry 850 in Munich in 1999. But those were still using radio networks and more specifically the DataTAC network. The age of mobility was imminent, although we didn't call it that yet. Handspring and Palm each went public in 2000. In 2000, Research In Motion brought its first cellular phone product in the BlackBerry 957, with push email and internet capability. But then came the dot com bubble. Some thought the Internet might have been a fad and in fact might disappear. But instead the world was actually ready for that mobile convergence. Part of that was developing a great operating system for the time when they released the BlackBerry OS the year before. And in 2000 the BlackBerry was named Product of the Year by InfoWorld. The new devices took the market by storm and shattered the previous personal information manager market, with shares of that Palm company dropping by over 90% and Palm OS being setup as it's own corporation within a couple of years. People were increasingly glued to their email. While the BlackBerry could do web browsing and faxing over the internet, it was really the integrated email access, phone, and text messaging platform that companies like General Magic had been working on as far back as the early 1990s. The Rise of the BlackBerry The BlackBerry was finally the breakthrough mobile product everyone had been expecting and waiting for. Enterprise-level security, integration with business email like Microsoft's Exchange Server, a QWERTY keyboard that most had grown accustomed to, the option to use a stylus, and a simple menu made the product an instant smash success. And by instant we mean after five years of research and development and a massive financial investment. The Palm owned the PDA market. But the VII cost $599 and the BlackBerry cost $399 at the time (which was far less than the $675 Inter@ctive Pager had cost in the 1990s). The Palm also let us know when we had new messages using the emerging concept of push notifications. 2000 had seen the second version of the BlackBerry OS and their AOL Mobile Communicator had helped them spread the message that the wealthy could have access to their data any time. But by 2001 other carriers were signing on to support devices and BlackBerry was selling bigger and bigger contracts. 5,000 devices, 50,000 devices, 100,000 devices. And a company called Kasten Chase stepped in to develop a secure wireless interface to the Defense Messaging System in the US, which opened up another potential two million people in the defense industry They expanded the service to cover more and more geographies in 2001 and revenues doubled, jumping to 164,000 subscribers by the end of the year. That's when they added wireless downloads so could access all those MIME attachments in email and display them. Finally, reading PDFs on a phone with the help of GoAmerica Communications! And somehow they won a patent for the idea that a single email address could be used on both a mobile device and a desktop. I guess the patent office didn't understand why IMAP was invented by Mark Crispin at Stanford in the 80s, or why Exchange allowed multiple devices access to the same mailbox. They kept inking contracts with other companies. AT&T added the BlackBerry in 2002 in the era of GSM. The 5810 was the first truly convergent BlackBerry that offered email and a phone in one device with seamless SMS communications. It shipped in the US and the 5820 in Europe and Cingular Wireless jumped on board in the US and Deutsche Telekom in Germany, as well as Vivendi in France, Telecom Italia in Italy, etc. The devices had inched back up to around $500 with service fees ranging from $40 to $100 plus pretty limited data plans. The Tree came out that year but while it was cool and provided a familiar interface to the legions of Palm users, it was clunky and had less options for securing communications. The NSA signed on and by the end of the year they were a truly global operation, raking in revenues of nearly $300 million. The Buying Torndado They added web-based application in 2003, as well as network printing. They moved to a Java-based interface and added the 6500 series, adding a walkie-talkie function. But that 6200 series at around $200 turned out to be huge. This is when they went into that thing a lot of companies do - they started suing companies like Good and Handspring for infringing on patents they probably never should have been awarded. They eventually lost the cases and paid out tens of millions of dollars in damages. More importantly they took their eyes off innovating, a common mistake in the history of computing companies. Yet there were innovations. They released Blackberry Enterprise Server in 2004 then bolted on connectors to Exchange, Lotus Domino, and allowed for interfacing with XML-based APIs in popular enterprise toolchains of the day. They also later added support for GroupWise. That was one of the last solutions that worked with symmetric key cryptography I can remember using and initially required the devices be cradled to get the necessary keys to secure communications, which then worked over Triple-DES, common at the time. One thing we never liked was that messages did end up living at Research in Motion, even if encrypted at the time. This is one aspect that future types of push communications would resolve. And Microsoft Exchange's ActiveSync. By 2005 there were CVEs filed for BlackBerry Enterprise Server, racking up 17 in the six years that product shipped up to 5.0 in 2010 before becoming BES 10 and much later Blackberry Enterprise Mobility Management, a cross-platform mobile device management solution. Those BES 4 and 5 support contracts, or T-Support, could cost hundreds of dollars per incident. Microsoft had Windows Mobile clients out that integrated pretty seamlessly with Exchange. But people loved their Blackberries. Other device manufacturers experimented with different modes of interactivity. Microsoft made APIs for pens and keyboards that flipped open. BlackBerry added a trackball in 2006, that was always kind of clunky. Nokia, Ericsson, Motorola, and others were experimenting with new ways to navigate devices, but people were used to menus and even styluses. And they seemed to prefer a look and feel that seemed like what they used for the menuing control systems on HVAC controls, video games, and even the iPod. The Eye Of The Storm A new paradigm was on the way. Apple's iPhone was released in 2007 and Google's Android OS in 2008. By then the BlackBerry Pearl was shipping and it was clear which devices were better. No one saw the two biggest threats coming. Apple was a consumer company. They were slow to add ActiveSync policies, which many thought would be the corporate answer to mobile management as group policies in Active Directory had become for desktops. Apple and Google were slow to take the market, as BlackBerry continued to dominate the smartphone industry well into 2010, especially once then-president Barack Obama strong-armed the NSA into allowing him to use a special version of the BlackBerry 8830 World Edition for official communiques. Other world leaders followed suit, as did the leaders of global companies that had previously been luddites when it came to constantly being online. Even Eric Schmidt, then chairman of google loved his Crackberry in 2013, 5 years after the arrival of Android. Looking back, we can see a steady rise in iPhone sales up to the iPhone 4, released in 2010. Many still said they loved the keyboard on their BlackBerries. Organizations had built BES into their networks and had policies dating back to NIST STIGs. Research in Motion owned the enterprise and held over half the US market and a fifth of the global market. That peaked in 2011. BlackBerry put mobility on the map. But companies like AirWatch, founded in 2003 and MobileIron, founded in 2007, had risen to take a cross-platform approach to the device management aspect of mobile devices. We call them Unified Endpoint Protection products today and companies could suddenly support BlackBerry, Windows Mobile, and iPhones from a single console. Over 50 million Blackberries were being sold a year and the stock was soaring at over $230 a share. Today, they hold no market share and their stock performance shows it. Even though they've pivoted to more of a device management company, given their decades of experience working with some of the biggest and most secure companies and governments in the world. The Fall Of The BlackBerry The iPhone was beautiful. It had amazing graphics and a full touch screen. It was the very symbol of innovation. The rising tide of the App Store also made it a developers playground (no pun intended). It was more expensive than the Blackberry, but while they didn't cater to the enterprise, they wedged their way in there with first executives and then anyone. Initially because of ActiveSync, which had come along in 1996 mostly to support Windows Mobile, but by Exchange Server 2003 SP 2 could do almost anything Outlook could do - provided software developers like Apple could make the clients work. So by 2011, Exchange clients could automatically locate a server based on an email address (or more to the point based on DNS records for the domain) and work just as webmail, which was open in almost every IIS implementation that worked with Exchange. And Office365 was released in 2011, paving the way to move from on-prem Exchange to what we now call “the cloud.” And Google Mail had been around for 7 years by then and people were putting it on the BlackBerry as well, blending home and office accounts on the same devices at times. In fact, Google licensed Exchange ActiveSync, or EAS in 2009 so support for Gmail was showing up on a variety of devices. BlackBerry had everything companies wanted. But people slowly moved to that new iPhone. Or Androids when decent models of phones started shipping with the OS on them. BlackBerry stuck by that keyboard, even though it was clear that people wanted full touchscreens. The BlackBerry Bold came out in 2009. BlackBerry had not just doubled down with the keyboard instead of full touchscreen, but they tripled down on it. They had released the Storm in 2008 and then the Storm in 2009 but they just had a different kind of customer. Albeit one that was slowly starting to retire. This is the hard thing about being in the buying tornado. We're so busy transacting that we can't think ahead to staying in the eye that we don't see how the world is changing outside of it. As we saw with companies like Amdahl and Control Data, when we only focus on big customers and ignore the mass market we leave room for entrants in our industries who have more mass appeal. Since the rise of the independent software market following the IBM anti-trust cases, app developers have been a bellwether of successful platforms. And the iPhone revenue split was appealing to say the least. Sales fell off fast. By 2012, the BlackBerry represented less than 6 percent of smartphones sold and by the start of 2013 that number dropped in half, falling to less than 1 percent in 2014. That's when the White House tested replacements for the Blackberry. There was a small bump in sales when they finally released a product that had competitive specs to the iPhone, but it was shortly lived. The Crackberry craze was officially over. BlackBerry shot into the mainstream and brought the smartphone with them. They made the devices secure and work seamlessly in corporate environments and for those who could pay money to run BES or BIS. They proved the market and then got stuck in the Innovator's Dilemna. They became all about features that big customers wanted and needed. And so they missed the personal part of personal computing. Apple, as they did with the PC and then graphical user interfaces saw a successful technology and made people salivate over it. They saw how Windows had built a better sandbox for developers and built the best app delivery mechanism the world has seen to date. Google followed suit and managed to take a much larger piece of the market with more competitive pricing. There is so much we didn't discuss, like the short-lived Playbook tablet from BlackBerry. Or the Priv. Because for the most part, they a device management solution today. The founders are long gone, investing in the next wave of technology: Quantum Computing. The new face of BlackBerry is chasing device management, following adjacencies into security and dabbling in IoT for healthcare and finance. Big ticket types of buys that include red teaming to automotive management to XDR. Maybe their future is in the convergence of post-quantum security, or maybe we'll see their $5.5B market cap get tasty enough for one of those billionaires who really, really, really wants their chicklet keyboard back. Who knows but part of the fun of this is it's a living history.
Tom welcomes a new guest, Charles Nenner. He provides independent market research to hedge funds, banks, brokerage firms, family offices, and individual clients. He has been out of most markets for the last year, everything except crude oil and natural gas. They are looking for entry points in gold and silver after the summer. They have a downside target on the S&P of 3709, and, 11180 on the Nasdaq. There may be a bounce at that level, but it's still a long-term bear market. The correlations that experts give for inflation may be wrong. The causes of inflation have been building for a long time. Instead of trying to explain every action, it's important to focus on the long market cycles. This will remove a lot of the guess work as to the causes. Charles explains the timeframes and cycle methodology that he utilizes in his research. Charles argues the Fed is not really in control and that most of their actions have little effect. He believes they are worried about the situation. He notes that insiders started selling in the second half of last year. The problem with the news is they will tell you why something happened after it happens. In 2006, he predicted the housing market would crash, which it did. When stocks move up with a certain amount of momentum, you can calculate how long it will go up. He predicted we would enter a war cycle based on historic cycles. The second decade of a new century tends to have wars. Years ending in a 7 tend to have large downward equity moves. 1929 was an exception. He doesn't understand why these things happen, but he can find the patterns. Every sixty to eighty years, a new country takes the economic lead in the world. The next cycle will be China and other countries, and they will become a big economic power and Europe will barely hang on. Time Stamp References:0:00 - Introduction0:32 - Being Defensive3:12 - Inflation5:14 - Timeframes & Cycles5:57 - Advances & Declines6:58 - Bond Yields & Fed9:51- Gold & Oil Cycles12:12 - Random Planning16:08 - Past Calls17:07 - War Cycles & Rhymes21:49 - Cycles Culminating22:38 - Wars & Geopolitics25:35 - Leading Economies27:46 - Cycles & Commodities31:00 - Media Agendas31:52 - Wrap Up Talking Points From This Episode Studying market cycles instead of the mainstream news.The causes of inflation are long-term structural issues, and the experts are probably wrong.Fed is not really in control and insiders have been selling since last fall.Predicting the cycles of War and other interesting market patterns. Guest Links:Twitter: https://twitter.com/NennerResearchWebsite: https://www.charlesnenner.com In 2001, Charles Nenner founded, and is president of, the Charles Nenner Research Center. Mr. Nenner has provided his independent market research to the following entities all over the world: hedge funds, banks, brokerage firms, family offices, and individual clients. Mr. Nenner worked for Goldman, Sachs & Co in NY, from 2001 to 2008. Before that time, Mr. Nenner worked exclusively for Goldman, Sachs & Co. in London, where he served as a technical analyst for Goldman's fixed income trading group from 1998 to 2001. From 1997 to 1998, he served as the head of trading research at Rabobank International, and from 1992 to 1994, he was head of Market Timing at Ofek Securities in Tel Aviv. Mr. Nenner served as Director of Research at Windsor, NY between 1987 and 1989, and was a Financial Consultant with Merrill Lynch out of its Amsterdam Office from 1985 to 1987. Mr. Nenner initiated a system of pattern forecasting and securities analysis, and developed a computer program which takes many indicators into account, including Mr. Nenner's use of proprietary cycle analysis. Mr. Nenner graduated from Maimonides College Amsterdam in 1972, and from the University of Amsterdam Medical College, where he earned his medical degree in 1984.
Herlinda, Colin & Harry. Colin from Hen House Brewing is our guest on Brew Ha Ha with Herlinda Heras and Harry Duke today. Hen House is one of the organizers of the June 25 Freshtival, which is a Hen House production to showcase freshness. Tickets are going fast. They will be bringing in about 160 different fresh beers from 80 or more brewers. No beer served on June 25 will be more than a week old. There will be breweries from as far away as Portland and San Diego. Herlinda asks Colin to explain what makes a beer fresh. Colin talks about how people know instinctively that fresh food is better and that food that is left out will rot, smell bad and not be appetizing. The same is true of beer. The basic principle applies to beer as to any food. Colin explains that the big factor is oxygen, which in beer oxidizes the hop compounds in the beer. Colin has brought some beer, one house IPA and another called Language Creates Reality, which use special hops. Those hops have to be fresh and they have to mitigate the factors that accelerate oxidation, mainly time and temperature. The reason why they like to use cans instead of glass is that is keeps light off the beer. They also have to control the temperature of the beer. They even require their distributors and retailers to keep the beer cold. The Freshtival is coming up this Saturday, June 25, 2022. The ingredients for beer are much more shelf-stable than the beer is. Hops, if packaged and stored correctly, can be held for two years. This unlike the wine world, where after picking grapes, they have to press them and begin the winemaking process as soon as possible. Colin tells about the effort they make to get their beer to their customers as soon as possible. They now try to have their beer be no more than 7 days in cans or kegs. They also ask them to keep it cold at all times. Hen House has locations in Santa Rosa, Petaluma and Fairfax. They just opened Fairfax this week. They have a burger with a dry-aged beef burger. Fairfax is a fun town because it's at the crossroads of many North Bay destinations. They took over the Iron Springs location and they had live music. First they need to get their bearings with the brewery and they plan to add music soon. Russian River Brewing Co. is open in Santa Rosa on 4th St. and at their big Windsor location. Visit their website for up-to-date hours, menus, beers and more info.
Host Zoe Forsey catches up with Mirror photographer and friend of the podcast Ian Vogler to hear all about his most recent royal outings. Ian had some of the best seats in the house for the Queen's Platinum Jubilee, standing right in front of Buckingham Palace for both of the historic balcony moments. He was also inside St Paul's Cathedral for Meghan Markle and Prince Harry's return, and explains the royal interactions he managed to spot. Ian was also in Windsor for this week's Garter Day, which saw Camilla made a Royal Lady of the Order of the Garter.
This week I'm reading from are the book 'Living In Two worlds' by Lisa Savoy and Sharon Hewett Rawlett's BICS prize winning essay 'Beyond Death: The Best Evidence for the Survival of Human Consciousness'.Sharon Hewett RawlettDoes consciousness continue after death? For 150 years, scientists, doctors, and other highly qualified investigators have carefully collected evidence in hopes of answering this question. In this award-winning essay, Sharon Hewitt Rawlette analyzes the best of that evidence to date.Starting with third-person phenomena such as after-death apparitions, mediumship, and telephone calls from the dead and moving on to first-person phenomena like near-death experiences, memories of previous lives, and memories of the period between lives, Rawlette lays out the vast landscape of evidence for life beyond the grave. She argues that extensive cross-validation between first- and third-person evidence cripples the strongest skeptical arguments brought against each type considered alone. Ultimately, she concludes that the survival of consciousness is the best explanation for the evidence taken as a whole and considers what implications this has for our understanding of the world we live in, even while we are still on this side of death.Both readable and rigorous, Beyond Death is a fascinating distillation of a century and a half of afterlife research.BioSharon is an analytically trained philosopher (PhD from New York University, 2008) who specializes in metaethics and the metaphysics and epistemology of paranormal experiences. My most recent scholarly publication is on the topic of the statistical significance of psychic coincidences and their implications for belief in psychic causation. Her past publications include The Feeling of Value (2016), a defense of analytic descriptivism in ethics, and "What do our intuitions about the experience machine really tell us about hedonism?" (2010).https://www.amazon.com/gp/product/B09NP32SRP/ref=dbs_a_def_rwt_bibl_vppi_i0https://sharonrawlette.wordpress.com/https://www.bigelowinstitute.org/contest_winners3.phpLisa Savoy"I urge you to read her book with an open mind and heart, and ask yourself: ‘What if it were true?' A brave woman, and one who needed to get her message out. Extraordinary? Yes. Terrifying? Definitely. If you eliminate all other explanations you may be left with one that, however fantastic, is probably true.”Wes G, Roberts. Abductee + Experiencer, Consultant, Author ofIntersections and An Experiencer's Garden.“With the release of her debut book, Lisa Savoy has peeled the veneer off of extra-terrestrial experiences, and fearlessly explored the “duality” of the fascinating and complex lives that Experiencers lead. As research shows, most individuals who have had encounters of high strangeness are, in fact, lifelong experiencers.”Lesley Mitchell-Clarke, Certified Clinical Master Hypnotherapist,Author and Co-Host of “CONTACT TV”, Researcher.Lisa Savoy lives in Windsor, Ontario with her two boys and her beloved husband. She encountered the Greys, whom she called “the little people”, during childhood. She has also had contact with the Reptilians, the Men in Black, and a Nordic, Angie. As she grew older, her experiences became more intense and traumatic, but she has managed to take care of her kids and move forward. She has the steadfast support of her husband and family.https://www.amazon.com/Living-Two-Worlds-Account-Encounters-ebook/dp/B09RJL8JMT/ref=tmm_kin_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=1654868160&sr=8-1https://www.pastliveshypnosis.co.uk/https://www.patreon.com/alienufopodcasthttps://www.patreon.com/pastlivespodcast
It's Hyperion week again as Sam brings us back to the 1989 Dan Simmons novel! We're back on the river as the pilgrims continue their journey and Martin Silenus, the poet, takes his turn to tell his story. Martin claims to have been born on Old Earth after the Big Mistake but before the planet was entirely destroyed some five-hundreds years ago. He lead an idle and wealthy life, but always knew he wanted to be a poet. Danielle doesn't care about that, she's just excited they brought dinosaurs back just for fun. As Earth succumbed to the Big Mistake, Martin's mother sent him off on a multi-century space journey in cryogenic stasis, hoping the money she set aside in a savings account would accrue enough interest during his travel to set him up comfortably when he arrived. It didn't, and Martin, after suffering a stroke and losing his language abilities, was left working in the mud pits of Heaven's Gate in indentured servitude. This turned out to be the perfect environment to inspire Martin's poetry, as he wrote his cantos on toilet paper and regained his language skills. By pure happenstance, his work was noticed and published to great success making him instantly, and stupidly, wealthy. Martin buys a truly amazing house with rooms on thirty-six planets connected by farcaster portals that cost a truly ridiculous amount of money to maintain. After gadding about with friends doing drugs, he writes another book of poetry that's a massive flop and leaves him deep in debt. He starts churning out hack sequels that, while popular enough, leave him unfulfilled and still in debt. Martin decides to liquidate his assets and accept the artistic patronage Sad King Billy of the Kingdom of Windsor in Exile. Sad King Billy decides to relocate his kingdom to, where else, Hyperion, and create the City of Poets. There, Martin is unable to find a muse, and so has surgery to transform himself into a satyr and devotes himself to partying. Right at the point where he's about to kill himself nine-years later, people in the city start being brutally murdered and Martin finds himself with a new muse: the Shrike. How could this possibly go wrong?
Hockey 2 Hell And Back welcomes Dani, Tierney and Declyn Probert to the show to talk about the up and coming 10th annual Bob Probert Memorial Ride. On Sunday, June 26, 2022, as Hôtel-Dieu Grace Healthcare hosts the 10th Annual Bob Probert Ride. Kickstand up from Ciociaro Club at 10:30 a.m. Registration is FREE starting at 10 a.m. New this year: Classic Car Show - $10 registration includes entry to all contests & 1 complimentary poker hand for the ride! Funds raised for the 10th Year Bob Probert Ride will go towards supporting mental health programs at Hôtel-Dieu Grace Healthcare. Since 2011, the Ride has raised over $1M in support of Cardiac Services in Windsor-Essex. Proceeds to date have supported the creation of a second angioplasty suite, the new wellness exercise room used by our Cardiac Wellness patients and now a satellite location that will make access to the exercise room easier for patients in the county. The selected satellite location will be part of the new expansion of the existing Tecumseh Arena that will include indoor sports fields, offices and activity rooms. The location in Tecumseh allows convenient access to the program in a catchment area which includes east Windsor, the town of Tecumseh, and Lakeshore. The new facility is going to have a walking track and other amenities that will be complementary to the cardiac wellness program. Each year the ride is led by a celebrity road captain the likes of Chris Chelios, Sheldon Kennedy, Jacqui MacInnis-Wood, Tony Amonte, Ryan VandenBussche, Darren McCarty and Dave Hutchison, Scott Parker and WRIF's Meltdown, Zack Kassian and Darren Banks. Stay tuned to see who will be leading the pack this year at our media launch. For more details on the ride please like on Facebook at www.facebook.com/ProbertRide.
This week I'm talking to Lisa Savoy about her book 'Living in Two Worlds: A True Account of Alien Encounters'."I urge you to read her book with an open mind and heart, and ask yourself: ‘What if it were true?' A brave woman, and one who needed to get her message out. Extraordinary? Yes. Terrifying? Definitely. If you eliminate all other explanations you may be left with one that, however fantastic, is probably true.”Wes G, Roberts. Abductee + Experiencer, Consultant, Author ofIntersections and An Experiencer's Garden.“With the release of her debut book, Lisa Savoy has peeled the veneer off of extra-terrestrial experiences, and fearlessly explored the “duality” of the fascinating and complex lives that Experiencers lead. As research shows, most individuals who have had encounters of high strangeness are, in fact, lifelong experiencers.”Lesley Mitchell-Clarke, Certified Clinical Master Hypnotherapist,Author and Co-Host of “CONTACT TV”, Researcher.Lisa Savoy lives in Windsor, Ontario with her two boys and her beloved husband. She encountered the Greys, whom she called “the little people”, during childhood. She has also had contact with the Reptilians, the Men in Black, and a Nordic, Angie. As she grew older, her experiences became more intense and traumatic, but she has managed to take care of her kids and move forward. She has the steadfast support of her husband and family.https://www.amazon.com/Living-Two-Worlds-Account-Encounters-ebook/dp/B09RJL8JMT/ref=tmm_kin_swatch_0?_encoding=UTF8&qid=1654868160&sr=8-1https://www.pastliveshypnosis.co.uk/https://www.patreon.com/alienufopodcasthttps://www.patreon.com/pastlivespodcast
The royal family is no stranger to controversy — and Prince Charles has often been at the center of the scandal-du-jour. What happens when he takes on the job of maintaining the monarchy's public image… the one he's been accused of tarnishing over the years? We'll take a look at the more recent scandals Charles has had to manage alongside the Queen – from questions about how some of his charities raise money to his brother Prince Andrew's settlement in a sexual abuse lawsuit, to his son Prince Harry's departure from the Firm. What other challenges might lie ahead for the future king, and how will he manage them?
Today we're excited to share a presentation by Emilia Coto from MaxLawCon 2021! Tune in to learn more about the different lessons she learned.Emilia is the founder of Sisu Legal, a law firm in Windsor, Ontario. She will be opening an office in Troy, Michigan soon. Her focus is on immigration law and more specifically, family sponsorship. Sisu legal is on a mission to provide accessible, innovative, and effective legal services. Prior to founding Sisu Legal, Emilia was a lawyer at a mid-sized firm for three years.1:11 done is better than perfect4:24 what impact do you want to have in the world8:28 always keep my eye out11:03 the daily overwhelm14:04 many different definitions of success people haveWatch the podcast here. Join the Guild: www.maxlawguild.com