What We Do Next
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Spare in approach, but layered in meaning, What We Do Next definitely depends on a lot of talking. But the best conversations may be the ones you have after you finish watching it, and debate what you would have done under the same circumstances.
If that seems too serious, what about a remake of The Thin Man This is a classic film that originally starred William Powell and Myrna Loy. It was made in 1934 and is one of the best husband-and-wife crime/comedy films in the vaults. Fraser would be excellent as the charming but streetwise Nick Charles. Plus, put him opposite The Mummy costar Rachel Weisz as his equally streetwise and uber-wealthy heiress wife, Nora. The great thing is that they get to solve a great murder mystery and still have a great time playing off each other. Snappy dialogue, cool clothes, and even a stage-stealing dog; Fraser would kill in the role.
The IPCC report crystallizes what we already knew about the risks of climate change and throws the challenge into stark relief. The scale and speed of transformation will require not just new technologies but innovation on new models to organize ourselves and our investment response. Nevertheless, a real and deep-rooted engagement with this issue could realize a genuinely improved quality of life in all parts of the world, with dramatically better outcomes on human well-being, economic growth, and health. That opportunity is there today, and the report calls us to grasp it.
The day after the election, I was in the office and an editor asked a question: \"What can I do\" And I'm curious to know what you would say. Tell us what to do! You've got the answers, Van![Laughs] Well, first of all, people have to understand the problem. The problem is not primarily that there are millions of people with bad intentions. That may be true, in part, but the bigger problem is that there are millions and millions more people with good intentions who don't know how to act on them. As scary as it is, it's actually much more hopeful than most people are experiencing it as. I see millions more people who want to get involved than who wanted to get involved a month ago, when it most likely would have mattered more. [Laughs] So, first of all, the most important thing we can do is figure out what the good people can do. We are going to lose more than we win for the next two to four years. It is going to get much worse before it gets any better. [Laughs] A lot of people in the United States have been living in Trump's America for a long time. If you're undocumented or poor or black, you've been feeling this way for a while.
Are you sure of that Are you sure there's more of us than there are of themI am one thousand percent sure that there are tens of millions more good people than there are hateful, bad people. Without a doubt. Even Trump's voters did not vote to endorse all his crazy nonsense any more than all of Hillary's voters voted to endorse everything she ever said or did. We've got to recognize that people voted for complex reasons. And a big chunk of Trump's voters will not support him doing the worst of what he said. If he unleashes hell on American Muslims and starts dragging dreamers out of college classrooms, a big chunk of his own voters will turn on him.
That's what I saw. The Brexit piece.I did my Brexit freak-out trying to warn people. But I also did a video with MoveOn.org, \"The Three Dumb Ideas Progressives Have (That Are Gonna Elect Donald Trump).\" I explained exactly how he was gonna win, that the demographics weren't gonna save him. I named the states that were gonna fall. This is in June! I had known this group. I didn't have a big data operation, but going around the country talking to people, I called this back in June. It was always the better of the two strategies to vote for Hillary Clinton and then hold her accountable. Everybody would say, \"Well, I can't stand either one of them.\" Well, you're now in that world. So being in that world, our short-term strategic options are limited. But there's a lot that can be done.
Let's go a different direction. I see two paths going forward. One is, we need to build a big love army for all the people who are vulnerable right now in the country. Trump built a tiny, cheap army, pulled in a whole bunch of people who are not hateful, but who are willing to turn a blind eye to hate to see some sort of change. We need to build a massive love army that can stand with the most vulnerable and take the country back in a positive direction. And that's gonna take time. But what does that mean, concretely That means that all the Muslims, the dreamers, women, Jewish people, black protesters, environmentalists, and many, many more can't be left to fight on their own. The first thing we have to do is put back that 2008 coalition.
But Uncle Joe, though! Would Uncle Joe Biden have pulled it outBiden would have been more competitive. But let me just tell you this, and I know it's gonna make you sad about your country: I've never seen a celebrity lose. Reagan, Schwarzenegger, Jessie Ventura, weak-ass Sonny Bono! Any celebrity that I've seen as a Republican or an Independent has always won! Biden would have been more competitive, but I think we have to start realizing: You know what Celebrities are gonna win stuff. I mean, Clay Aiken didn't win his race, but I don't think Clay Aiken really counts on the same level yet. Most of the time, celebrities win.
Listen, I ask the tough questions because I need the real answers! Like the rest of America, when you said what you said on election night, I thought, \"I'm gonna listen to that guy for the next four years to get through this.\"Well, I'll tell you, I would have rather given a bad speech about a good outcome than given a good speech about a bad outcome. But, you know, it's just where we are.
Still, it's a good idea to let you doctor know you have COVID-19. He or she can help you understand if there are any next steps for your treatment, including being prescribed oral medications for COVID-19.
We launched UBS Next to identify new venture opportunities within the start-up ecosystem and to further enhance technology-driven growth. It is a next step for us to further engage with fintechs and to accelerate our innovation efforts. We believe that a lot of the innovation in the financial industry will be driven by the fintech ecosystem. Collaborating is mutually beneficial and allows us to be even more nimble in our innovation journey. Besides yielding a return-on-investment, UBS Next pursues mainly a strategic purpose focusing on enabling UBS key strategic priorities (with acceptable financial returns) such as:
UBS Next is investing in the short term in: infrastructure enablers (e.g. automation & artificial intelligence, cloud & connectivity), business enablers in the areas of financing, client interaction and investing (e.g. digital lending, digital client channels, digital wealth management) and soon in foundational core technologies, innovative next gen business models and potentially disruptive technologies.
That seems tricky, and often times, it is. However, human trafficking happens everywhere. It is happening in big cities like Los Angeles, New York, and Houston; but it is also happening in small, rural towns. To be better advocates, we have to know what to do should we ever come across a case of human trafficking, whether that be in your hometown or the airport or across the globe. By educating yourself on what to be aware of in human trafficking cases you can also begin to educate other people on what to look for, as well. If you spot what you think is human trafficking you can call the National Human Trafficking Hotline. Their website will also provide you with various resources, tips, and educational information if you are interested in learning more.
On April 18, 1942, 80 men and 16 B-25 Mitchell medium bombers set off on what some said was an impossible mission, to change the course of World War II. The actions of these 80 volunteers, led by Lt. Col. Jimmy Doolittle, were instrumental in shifting momentum in the Pacific theater and setting the stage for victory at the Battle of Midway.
You just finished your research project. All the interviews are done, and you polished off the report to share with stakeholders (of course, it has awesome infographics and videos). The finish line is so close, and you are excited to see what the teams have to say about the insights you found from the project.
You present the findings, smiling as the last slide comes up with some next steps and recommendations. The team smiles back at you, but there are crickets. You tentatively ask the audience, \"Any questions\" A few people stare back at you. Some look at their computers, and a few answer emails. Then you hear it, the question that researchers simultaneously love and hate:
Not all of these are perfect and even doable, but using these prompts will help if you are stuck in the brainstorming stage of writing statements! Keep it creative and exciting, then cut back on what doesn't make sense after. As in improv, always remember \"Yes, and...\"
The task was to memorise objects (a yellow cross, a blue cone, and so on) on tables within each room and then move from one table to the next. Crucially, sometimes the next table was in the same room, and at other times people had to move through an automatic sliding door into another room.
But if we want to escape the enchantment of the doorway, our best chance is to keep a focused mind. So keep thinking about popcorn the next time you want to get some to eat while watching your favourite TV show.
How can the show top Colin's metamorphosis, finally finding a love for Guillermo, and the sex god the Baron, resurrected for Nandor's wedding \"What We Do in the Shadows\" has already been renewed for two more seasons, and writer Paul Simms promises \"the next season's going to be super funny again . . . We're trying to scramble to get it together and it's going to be great.\" 59ce067264