The Whisperer - Stanley Hayes Must Die (09-02-51)  

Stanley Hayes Must Die (Aired September 2, 1951)
The Whisperer was an American old-time radio show broadcast from July 8 to September 30, 1951 on NBC. It ran for only 13 episodes. The premise of the series was as improbable as its storylines. The protagonist was Philip Gault (Carleton G. Young), a lawyer who, due to some unexplained accident, lost his voice and could only speak in an eerie whisper. Gault infiltrates "the syndicate" in his native Central City to bring down organized crime from within; to the underworld, he becomes known as the Whisperer. Later, his voice is restored through surgery, but he continues to lead a double life as the Whisperer, relaying instructions from the syndicate bosses in New York (who don't know he's a mole) to their lackeys in Central City, whom Gault is actually setting up. THIS EPISODE: September 2, 1951. "Stanley Hayes Must Die" - NBC network. Sustaining. "The Syndicate" order Stanley Hayes to be killed. Carleton Young, Betty Moran, Stetson Humphrey (creator), John Duffy (original music), Bill Cairn (writer, producer, director), Don Rickles (announcer), Jerry Hausner, Julius Crowlbein, Peter Leeds, Betty Lou Gerson. 28:54. Episode Notes From The Radio Gold Index.

All Things Azeroth #515 - T-Minus One Month  

Medros, Phandeth, and Toasty are back to talk about the Warcraft movie on DVD, World Bosses, Arena regionals, and more

Ep 3: The John F. Kennedy  Assassination  

11.22.63 - We all know Kennedy was killed that day, but who took him out? Was it a lone, crazed gunman? Or an intricate network of mob bosses, foreign nationals, and perhaps even our own government. Unravel the mystery and uncork a drink with us on Ep 3 of Hysteria 51. Joined by special guest Matt Owens! Mowens to the ladies...

Samsung's Galaxy Recall Undermines Brand.  

The world's number one maker of smartphones, Samsung, faces shareholder pressure for a break up as more problems emerge with the recall of its new Galaxy device, after some caught fire. An activist US hedge fund, Elliott Management, is demanding the South Korean giant be split up, arguing it would make the business easier to run. We ask some mobile phone users on the streets of New York if they think the problem is damaging Samsung's brand. We also hear from James Rooney, a former adviser to the South Korean government and chairman of Advanced Capital Partners, in Seoul, why investors regard Samsung's structure as too complex. The annual meetings of the IMF and World Bank in Washington have highlighted how the institutions are concerned about moves towards protectionist policies and opposition towards global trade deals. Africa has enjoyed good economic growth in recent years, but the continent has been ignored as the US has been trying to strike free trade deals with countries in Europe and Asia. The BBC’s Michael Kaloki reports from Kenya on how the East African country is struggling to deal with the globalisation of trade. London's Heathrow Airport is one of the world's busiest and some economic experts believe it should be expanded, but development of the aviation hub is a political hot potato. Air quality in London is already poor and opponents of more flights into a bigger Heathrow will make it worse. Within the next two weeks, the British government will decide whether to expand Heathrow, or a rival one, Gatwick Airport, which is south of London. The debate has provoked controversy for years and we fly into the issues with analysis from Rhian Kelly, the Infrastructure Director at the business organisation the CBI, and the environmental campaigner George Monbiot. Body art, or tattoos, was once shunned by most people, but popular with sailors and ex-criminals, but there has been an explosion in the number of tattoo parlours in recent years in many developed countries. Job applicants with tattoos can be rejected by company bosses, but they are growing more popular with celebrities. Kat Von D has injected ink under the skin of some of the biggest names in show business and she made her name with a reality TV show about tattoos. She tells us how she is cashing in on body art and expanding into cosmetics.

#18: Grace Bonney Talks Design, Blogs, & Girl Bosses  

Design*Sponge founder Grace Bonney shares what 12 years of design blogging has taught her about her style, the Internet, and why there’s no such thing as work-life balance. We also take you behind the scenes of our new coloring book, turn to a titillating source for some design advice, and talk about the curse that’s plaguing John this year. Plus, find out what we’re doing to cut down on unwanted clutter from the postman.

Be sure to check out for notes, links, and photos from this episode.

Money Box Live: Executive pay packages - can they be curbed?  

The way that the bosses of Britain's top companies are paid is once again under intense scrutiny. This month the Business, Innovation and Skills select committee launched an inquiry into corporate governance which will cover executive pay packages. Theresa May has also highlighted the issue. During her campaign launch speech to become Conservative party leader and Prime Minister she described the growing pay gap between the workers and bosses as "irrational" and "unhealthy. BP, Smith & Nephew, WPP, Foxtons, GlaxoSmithKilne and Ladbrokes have all faced shareholder objections to senior executive pay packages. Fund mangers are also speaking out, Legal & General Investment Management has recently warned companies to curb the pay packages of top directors. At what point does executive pay become excessive - are rules and regulations the best way to control it? Share your thoughts with an email to or call 03700 100 444 between 1pm and 3.30pm on Wednesday 28 September. Standard geographic charges from landlines and mobiles will apply, or email Guests Stefan Stern, Director of the High Pay Centre, Andrew Ninian, Director of Corporate Governance and Engagement, The Investment Association John Purcell who runs the international headhunters Purcell & Co Sarah Wilson Chief Executive of Manifest shareholder advisory group Presenter Louise Cooper Producer Alex Lewis Editor Andrew Smith.

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Emma Walmsley  

Emma Walmsley will be one of just seven female bosses in the country's top 100 companies when she takes the helm of GSK next year. The pharmaceutical giant is worth £80bn, making it the most valuable company with a woman CEO. But how did Emma Walmsley get to where she is today? Mark Coles looks back over her school days and her rise up the corporate career ladder at L'Oreal. We hear from her father, retired vice admiral Sir Robert Walmsley, her school friend and her business associate Sir Martin Sorrell, CEO of advertising firm WPP. Who is Emma Walmsley and what impact will she have on one of Britain's biggest companies?

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2213: Three Bosses, One Walsh  

Luke and Andrew wreak havoc on the space-time continuum with today's TBTL from a public radio conference in Phoenix, Arizona, where they address the age old question, "When is a lanyard just a lanyard?" Plus, a Canadian Mint employee finds a brilliant and uncomfortable way to steal gold from work, and a Malaysian man finds an ingenious way to live in an airport.

471: Catherine Alford, Mompreneur  

Catherine Alford, a friend of So Money, is back to talk about protecting one of the most high-anxiety investments - college tuition. She was on So Money last summer (EP 113) sharing details of her life as a personal finance blogger and aspiring entrepreneur. She's the breadwinner and mom to two-year-old twins. How does she do it? That was the scope of our conversation.

Fast forward over a year, Cat is increasingly getting her work and message out there by collaborating with brands and doing tons more press. (Check her out on Good Morning America here!) She's become a major voice and influencer in the world of mom bosses.  She's on the program today to discuss her latest initiative - working with Allianz Tuition Insurance - to share advice around protecting your college investment in the event that you or your child needs to take a break due to an illness or injury. Not all tuition reimbursements work alike and insurance can come to the rescue.

Plus Catherine has some exciting personal financial developments to share, like how having her husband finally out of medical school and working has been good for their relationship. Plus, moving to the midwest and affording a bigger life!

For more information visit

One in five bosses is a psychopath, research finds  

A new study has found psychopaths are almost as common in some parts of business as they are in some prison populations.

Ep. 184 - Robert Cialdini: The 7 Techniques to Influence Anyone Of Anything  

If I can tell my children to read one post of mine, it would be this post. Influence is how they will navigate a world of uncertainty. Robert Cialdini is the most influential person in the world. And by that I mean, he wrote the book, "INFLUENCE", which sold 3 million copies and defines the six critical aspects of all influence. Now he has a new book, "Pre-Suasion", going 10x deeper into the concepts of persuasion. I got him on my podcast so I can ask the 1000 questions I have. Small story from the book: If you name a restaurant "Studio 97" instead of "Studio 17" people are more likely to tip higher. If you ask a girl for her phone number outside a flower store (triggering feelings of romance), she is more likely to give it to you than if you ask her outside a motorcycle store. And 500 other stories. The environment is just as important as what you say. Before the podcast began, I gave him a book as a gift: "The Anxiety of Influence", a history of poetry. What would poetry have to do with influence and marketing? In all art, since the beginning of time, artists have built on the work of the artists the generation before them. Beethoven depended on a Mozart to be a Beethoven. Picasso depended on a Cezanne. Without Michelson, there would be no Einstein. But poets, for some reason, would deny being influenced. "I never even read Ezra Pound," shouted one poet at a critic. Poets want to be seen as original. NOBODY is 100% original. This is the anxiety of influence. Almost all of our decisions and even creativity are outsourced to the people around us who influence us: peers, teachers, religion, parents, bosses, etc. Our personality is our own particular mishmash of influences. How we deal with that anxiety, how we RECOGNIZE the influences, learn from them, build from them, is the BIRTH of all of our creativity. Let me summarize the seven aspects of influence: - RECIPROCITY - if you give someone a Christmas card they will want to return the favor - LIKABILITY - make yourself trustworthy. For instance, outline the negatives of dealing with you. - CONSISTENCY - ask someone for a favor. Now they will say to themselves, "I am the type of person who does James a favor". - SOCIAL PROOF - if you are trying to get someone to do X, show them that "a lot of your peers do X". For instance, if you are at a bar and you are a guy trying to meet women, being your women friends and not your guy friends with you. - AUTHORITY - "four out of five dentists say.." - SCARCITY - "only 100 iPhones left at this store!" - UNITY - you and I are the same because: location / values / religion / etc I've used each of the above in business. They work. They will make you money. The entire purpose of language is to influence. We are not strong animals. We are weak. The language of influence saved us. Probably a word like, "Run!" was the first word spoken. A word of influence. And it worked. I'm still running from the things I fear. So speak to influence. Don't speak to call a flower yellow. Speak to breathe spirit into an idea, to be enthusiastic, to convey emotion, to influence. This is the only way to have impact with your unique creativity. I gave Robert the book as a gift ("reciprocity"), assuming we would have a great podcast. And we did. But then I thought later, I can't even remember how Robert got on my podcast. I highly recommended his book in the podcast and even in this post.   As he got into his car after the podcast in order to go to his next interview, I started thinking, "Hmmm, who influenced who?"

Ross Greenwood - Is Your Boss a Psychopath?  

Ross Greenwood speaks to Forensic Psychologist Nathan Brooks about research that has revealed 1 in 5 bosses is a psychopath

CM 053: Amy Whitaker on Carving Out Creative Space  

How do we make time for creative work? And how do we sustain that work with so many demands on our time? Amy Whitaker, author of Art Thinking: How to Carve Out Creative Space in a World of Schedules, Budgets, and Bosses, tells us how. Writer, artist, researcher, and teacher, Amy works at the intersection of art and commerce. She holds an MBA from Yale and an MFA from the Slade School of Fine arts. She is also a professor at New York University. In this interview, we talk about: Why art and creativity are responsible for our greatest human contributions That art is the opposable thumbs equivalent of what makes us human How creativity is about personal discovery and contribution The fact that creativity is not a distant land of mythic geniuses and art theorists The value in taking a wide-angle or systems view for art thinking The role of play and creativity in important scientific discoveries How to develop a habit of studio space for creative work Why it is normal to feel disoriented and vulnerable while creating The importance of working in the weeds to feel alive Why we need to trade discernment for judgment Whether we are standing at the easel versus sitting in the armchair The power of becoming a good noticer How creatives are inventing point B rather than moving toward it When Roger Bannister broke the 4-minute mile and what it did for running Inspiring ways to manage creatives Why managing is about creating the space for creatives to do their work The importance of good enough versus perfect or right Why creatives need to think about the letter versus the envelope Why we need to have our own metaphors Thoughts on Leonardo da Vinci if he were alive today Why we need to find language for the middle space Selected Links to Topics Mentioned @theamywhit Thomas J. Fogarty Takahiko Masuda Target blindness Brene Brown Amy Poehler Harper Lee Actor-observer bias Truman Capote Reframe: Shift the Way You Work, Innovate, and Think by Mona Patel Kristian Still Dialectical behavioral therapy Amy Schumer Cubism Brexit Roger Bannister and YouTube video of him breaking the 4-minute mile Donald Keough and New Coke If you enjoy the podcast, please rate and review it on iTunes. For automatic delivery of new episodes, be sure to subscribe. As always, thanks for listening! Thank you to Emmy-award-winning Creative Director Vanida Vae for designing the Curious Minds logo, and thank you to Rob Mancabelli for all of his production expertise! LinkedIn @GAllenTC

Fan Mail Friday #79 | If You Build It, They Will Hire  

Time for Fan Mail Friday, where we'll be answering your questions and dropping some knowledge and feedback to help you kick the weekend off right.

Let's cut to it! In this episode:

Feel like your resume is lacking in experience? Show 'em what you can build. More listener endorsements for the virtues of dual enrollment (something we wish we'd found out about sooner)! A listener brings some great advice to the "why do bad bosses happen to good employees?" discussion from Fan Mail Friday #76. When you're just starting out in the entertainment industry, how do you mingle and network with the rich and successful in your field when you barely have two pennies to your name? [Relevant reference: Nev Medhora | How to Crash Parties and Grow Your Network (Episode 390)] Two years into a mostly perfect relationship in which you motivate each other to be your best selves -- but the sex just doesn't happen as much as it used to. What do you do? Quick shoutouts to: Dena -- James Swanwick's girlfriend who listens to AoC religiously and says it's just slightly better than his podcast -- and Kevin Rapp (happy belated birthday)! Have any questions, comments, or stories you'd like to share with us? Drop us a line at!

Show notes at


If you dig the show, please subscribe in iTunes and write us a review! This is what helps us stand out from the crowd and help people find the credible advice they need.

Review the show in iTunes! We rely on it!

Stay Charming!

David Cay Johnston On The Making of Donald Trump  


David Cay Johnston is a Pultizer Prize winning investigative reporter who covered Donald Trump for 30 years for the New York Times. He pulls back the curtain on the carefully crafted illusion of Donald Trump in his new best-seller The Making of Donald Trump

Today David shares what he knows about Trump’s shady family history, and his close ties to organized crime bosses and a convicted drug trafficker. He calls into question Trump’s claims that he is a billionaire, a philanthropist, and a Wharton MBA. He exposes the many investors, vendors, and clients who have been ripped off, swindled, and stiffed by Donald Trump. He reveals evidence that Donald Trump deceived the New Jersey Gaming Commission in order to get his casino license and speculates on the curious matter of a forged tax return. Plus we’ll answer why Trump doesn’t want to release his taxes and does Donald Trump have any friends?

Order David Cay Johnston’s new bestseller The Making of Donald Trump on Amazon or download the audio version for free through a special offer for our listeners at You can read David Cay Johnston’s weekly columns in and
You can follow him on Twitter at @DavidCayJ and learn more on his website at

Please subscribe to Kickass News and leave us a review. And support the show by donating at or Visit for more fun stuff. Thanks for listening!

(THE SLY SHOW (12:23PM) 09/07/16) Oldies, Westcoast Woodstock, NFL Season is here, Gucci Bellys, Bums Doing Heroin in SF, Best 2 Pac Movies, Workplace Talk, Big Girls Do Cry, Karaoke Wifey, Heatwave Musics

Smokey Robinson - You really got a hold on me This is my last resort Oldies Banging on The Sly Show 12:23pm Middle of the day Lowrider Oldies Slow jams and shit Sly's mother Eamon - I don't love you song One hit Wonders Nu Shooz DJ Motive be sampling the Skyliners Sly has important affairs The 60s folder Beatles - Hey Jude Sunday Slow Jams The word Hyna Sly wish he can live in the 60s Westcoast Woodstock Brian Davis We are un-banned from the youtube Sly going thru his youtube videos Chololate Chicken Old Dudes calling up The Sly Show The Actual good QB: Blaine Gabbert Christmas Special 2013 Twitter NFL Team Hashtags suck #GONiners Skol Dupress - Belong to you Woke up w/ a Migraine Solo, Dolo, Bolo Blood Rappers Crip Rappers Gucci Bellys Hi-C rapper 2 Pac shot on September 7th Best 2 Pac Movies Juice and Bullet Sly talks about Bums doing Heroin in San Francisco Sly talks about Homeless people in San Francisco Junkies Getting high of Heroin SLy jumps in the mix HI-C - Not your puppet 2 pac - how do you want it 2 pac - I get around 2 pac - worldwide DJ Program isn't working Driving down the road and freeway Going 40 in a 70 Kevin Slow Jammin James Deep Voices People commiting suicide Somewhere right now wants to take there life Jumpin out of a window Coke Rage / Road Rage Bosses talking to Sly Talking to people in the workplace Making 6 Figures Talking shit to your employees Fergi - Big Girls Don't Cry Stylistics - You're a big girl now S/o to Mike Sal 2 pac death Day was ruined Heatwave - Groove Line Karaoke Wifey CLosing Words Heatwave - Always and Forever The End

Throw a tantrum, get a nice pay cheque - ASCI reveals 9 out of 10 CEOs scored large bonus last year  

A new study has shown Australia's highest profile CEOs received the best part of their maximum possible bonus payout last financial year. The Australian Council of Superannuation Investors also confirmed as many as nine out of 10 bosses received a bonus. That's the highest proportion since the financial crisis of 2009. Those familiar with the bonus process say CEOs have to meet strict performance criteria, but one leading fund manager claims many chief executives simply throw a boardroom tantrum to get what they want.

#169 - The Angry Chicken: "Welcome to the Menagerie"  

On The Angry Chicken #169 Karazhan's Menagerie has opened! Garrett, Dills, and Jocelyn dive in and discuss the new bosses, weird things left out of Hearthstone patches, many new decks, and emails from the TAC community.

Garrett, Dills, and Joce played through Karazhan's Opera together last Thursday. The video can be found right here:

You can support The Angry Chicken by becoming a Patron at http:/ TAC patrons are directly responsible for the extra episodes that happen each month. Thanks for the support!

You can email the show at Follow the show on for the live shows. VODs can be found on the Youtube at

The Angry Chicken is podcast about all things Hearthstone. Garrett, Dills, and Jocelyn cover news, strategies, crazy game stories, and take your emails every week. Jobs done!


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TAC Show Notes:

Tasting menu: Audio highlights from the August 27th 2016 edition  

This week: the pious and the prosperous in Zimbabwe, Mafia bosses as business leaders and Hollywood's gulf war wild west

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