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Real Entrepreneurial Stories is a series of authentic, wide-ranging conversations with entrepreneurs in the thick of it. Entrepreneurship is a unique journey, and our hope is these stories will encourage you to share your own learnings and connect with other entrepreneurs. In these conversations, we explore origin stories, challenges, wins, difficult learnings, transferable habits, and philosophies on business and life. Each discussion is hosted live, followed by an un-recorded Q&A. Please c ...
 
Educating and connecting high school, college, travel ball, and youth league coaches across the commonwealth of Kentucky. The KHSCBA podcast shines a light on the top programs and coaches across the state along with key contributors and sponsors that help grow our game and association. Our mission is to expand our association and baseball education through this platform and connect with those that have a desire to grow the game of baseball. Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/levi-bristo ...
 
When did the word “robot” enter the English language? When did the famous Sears catalogue finally bid us all adieu? On ‘This Week in Business History,’ host Scott Luton connects the dots as he leads us down memory lane, shining a light on some of the most significant leaders, companies, innovations – and even lessons learned – from our collective business history. Tune in for some of the most relevant business and global supply chain events from years past. You never know when the events of ...
 
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CRU LUV WINE’S FOUNDER JERMAINE STONE TALKS TO HIP-HOP PERSONALITIES AND WINE PROFESSIONALS TO FIND THE PERFECT MATCH BETWEEN MUSIC AND WINE IN AN INFORMATIVE, ENTERTAINING, AND ORGANIC WAY. ON EACH EPISODE GUESTS CHOOSE A SONG OR BOTTLE OF WINE, JERMAINE SELECTS A PAIRING, AND THEY DISCUSS THEIR CHOICES ON THE SHOW.
 
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When did the word “robot” enter the English language? When did the famous Sears catalog finally bid us all adieu? This Week in Business History just made a little bit of history of its own… this week! Scott Luton and Kelly Barner went LIVE to take a journey down memory lane, shining a light on some of the most significant leaders, companies, innova…
 
During the Enlightenment, humanity experienced huge increases in understanding, and free thinkers that were so impactful we still study their works today. It was also a time of revolution: the American, French, Scientific, and Industrial. One of the greatest minds the world has ever known was born into the midst of all this change: Adam Smith. His …
 
James Tompkins 🔗, assistant Professor of Computer Science at Brown University 🔗, joins Michael and Dave to talk about visual computing research writ large, with topics ranging from the relevance of traditional computer graphics in the era of machine learning, to differentiable rendering and neural radiance fields, to DALL-E 2 and remixing Hitchcock…
 
Over the last few years, we have seen ports closed for labor strikes, COVID, and the Ever Given getting stuck sideways in the Suez Canal. Every time a port is closed, it disrupts the flow of materials for a whole region and creates hardships for vast areas and communities that count on that port to supply them with all kinds of things. But can a cl…
 
In this installment of our popular "This Week in Business History" series, host Scott W. Luton profiles a living legend in the advertising industry and global business world: Mary Wells Lawrence. We share her rise from her first role as a copywriter - - to eventually being inducted into the Hall of Fame. She would go on to create some of the most i…
 
Levis may well have been the pants that won the West, but it wasn’t the pants themselves that put Levi Strauss & Company on the map, it was the rivets that held them together under the strain of hard labor. And the rivets weren’t Strauss’ invention – that came from Jacob Davis, a tailor from Reno, Nevada, who had a great idea but not $69 for a pate…
 
Fresh off the LA stop on the Clink Different Pass The Aux tour. Jermaine recaps the event while taking a trip down memory lane with their first meeting. Including all that cool behind the scenes footage you liked on our Instagram feed. This is not one you want to miss ! If your in the Miami area this Wednesday 5/18 make sure you pull up for our epi…
 
In this episode of "This Week in Business History", host Scott W. Luton dives into the story of Duvall "Dewey" Hecht, the founder of Books on Tape - - which is only one chapter of his fascinating journey. An Olympic gold medalist, a long-haul truck driver, a Marine fighter pilot and a lot more, there are many diverse chapters of Dewey Hecht's journ…
 
Is there anything more glamorous than Hollywood in the 1920s? The furs, the diamonds, the Duesenbergs, and – of course – the red carpet. But the history of the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences is more business than it is art or science. From an attempt to block censorship nationwide to the complications presented by the rise of labor uni…
 
Ellie Pavlick, Assistant Professor of Computer Science at Brown University (🔗) and Research Scientist at Google AI (🔗), joins Michael and Dave in a quick discussion of the remarkable new large AI language models. Topics range from what is and isn't known about the models, and by them, to if or how scared should we be of them, to what 'traditional' …
 
Cruciverbalists gather ‘round… this week’s podcast is something you’re not going to want to miss. On April 18th, 1924, the first crossword puzzle book was published by Simon and Schuster. It included a pencil and eraser, but no answers. Nearly 100 years later, approximately half of all Americans aged 18 and older do crosswords, 60% of them in newsp…
 
In this episode of "This Week in Business History", your host Scott W. Luton dives into the early, but critical days of Apple. In particular, Scott covers some of the story between Steve Jobs and John Sculley. The good, the bad & some of the ugly. But both leaders were a big part of the journey that led the company to where it stands today: one of …
 
What sweet treat started as banana flavored, moved to vanilla because of a World War II supply chain disruption, and contains an ingredient also found in rocket fuel? It’s the Twinkie! In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner tells the story of the Twinkie from the heart of the Depression, through two bankruptcies, and to a ra…
 
Andrew Critch (🔗), a mathematician, AI researcher, organizer and activist (cofounder 🔗, researcher 🔗, cofounder 🔗), joins Michael and Dave for a fast-moving fifty minutes about existential risks (and opportunities) of AI and other technologies, the limits of intelligence, and the importance of structure at all scales and having a good spirit.…
 
In this episode of "This Week in Business History", host Scott W. Luton dives into several factoids and milestones in the Technology Industry; from electrical lighting to (failed) software to lesser-known start-up leadership. You might even walk away with a better understanding of 19th Century concerns related to the impact light bulbs might have o…
 
In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner shares the story of the first successful passenger elevator, installed on March 23, 1857 in the Haughwout Emporium in New York City. Designed and installed by Elisha Graves Otis, founder of the Otis Elevator Company, this half engineering marvel half sales gimmick revolutionized the pot…
 
In this episode of "This Week in Business History", host Scott W. Luton dives into a business legend: the incomparable Liz Claiborne. Scott takes us through key aspects of her journey, from Claiborne's inauspicious beginnings to the founding of her company - - to some of the unique aspects of how Liz Claiborne Inc. operated, including its keys to s…
 
In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner traces the history of United States paper currency from its first printing in 1862 to the present day. Learn about origins, manufacturing, innovations, and the unique individuals who made their mark – in some cases literally – on the current monetary system. Additional Links & Resources…
 
Are you a big fan of the OREO cookie like we are? Well, then check out this episode of This Week in Business History where host Scott W. Luton offers up "4 Things You Didn't Know About the OREO". From the OREO origin story, to Sam "Mr. Oreo" Porcello to cookie industry revenue leaders (and a lot more), Scott shares some surprising aspects to the OR…
 
In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner turns back the clock and marks the incorporation of NASCAR, the governing body instrumental in turning stock car racing into one of the most popular spectator sports in history. She shares some history as well as the many rules and regulations that they are responsible for detailing and…
 
In this episode, host Scott W. Luton dives into "The Business of Valentine's Day", touching on candy hearts, chocolate, flowers and even the history of valentine cards in the U.S. All of these things & more are part of the $23.9B expected to be spent on Valentine's Day 2022 in the United States alone. So grab you a Whitman's Sampler, sit down and t…
 
In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner celebrates the birthday of John Deere, founder of the John Deere company. And despite everything you think you know about this well-established American brand, there are some great surprises to be unearthed along the way (no pun intended). In addition to being an innovator, he was a str…
 
Fiery Cushman @fierycushman, professor of psychology at Harvard University 🔗, joins Michael and Dave in a wonderful conversation about morality seen both cognitively and computationally, with topics ranging from trolley problems and fake guns to the wisdom of the ancestors and the hubris of science to what makes moral thinking special. [Title image…
 
In this classic episode of This Week in Business History, host Scott W. Luton offers up "6 Things You Didn't Know About Black History". He shares stories & accomplishments from legendary figures such as Carter G. Woodson, Thomas L. Jennings, Ursula Burns, and Dr. Lonnie Johnson. Additional Links & Resources: Learn more about This Week in Business H…
 
In this edition of This Week in Business History, Kelly Barner shares the surprisingly complex history of beer can innovation, starting with the first canned beer going on sale in Richmond, Virginia on January 24th, 1935. The development of this every day item survived a crash course with two major events: Prohibition and World War II. Today, alumi…
 
In this episode of This Week in Business History, host Scott W. Luton dives into the fascinating journey of Reginald F. Lewis, whom Forbes called "the Jackie Robinson of Wall Street". Lewis was a trailblazer in many respects, with a tenacious drive, determination & work ethic that busted through any barriers in the business world. Take a listen as …
 
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