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Vissarion Kapustin
Vissarion Kapustin

One Piece Episode 174

After the episode title the Yorozuya and Hasegawa are fishing. Kagura pulls up a big fish, Shinpachi pulls up a small fish, Kagura laughs at him, Hasegawa pulls up a blowup doll and is punched by the captain(?) who is wearing a turtle shell after he becomes depressed. They continue fishing in order to become men of the sea.

One Piece Episode 174

To read the blog post that outlines all the ideas from this episode, visit, click Podcast, and choose episode 174. And remember to check out my mini-course, Four Laws of Learning, at Use the code LISTENER at checkout to get $5 off tuition. Thanks so much for listening, and have a great day.

I have had some culminating thoughts around the Bulgers and the Journey to 100, I suppose I will just leave them here.First, thank you for the kind shout out at the end of the episode! I want to be clear, if there ever were to be any kind of hall of fame or "lifetime achievement" as Buzz mentioned. I would want to be thoroughly measured on the quality of my contributions and how they impacted the community, not just quantity. I would hope it is evident that, though quantity has been a part of my chosen process (ie Journey to 100), the real goal of the work has been to contribute as many compelling routes and performances as possible, ones that make people rethink the natural spaces around them, and to bring attention to the creative concepts within our niche (ie, Infinity Loops, Summit-Circ, sea-to-summit, run + hard scramble, peak lists pushes, and "picnic" style triathlons). The essence of the Journey to 100 was never meant to simply be a quick and easy tick list, but rather an effort to chase fear-inducing challenges, terrain that forced growth as an athlete, memories that would permeate teaching, and leave behind something, be it route or effort, that inspired others to take up their own mantle of manifesting some best expression of their unique passion and skill. Choosing 100 technical peaks that hadn't been done in a continuous push felt like the authentic final piece to the body of work, 100 for 100. As Buzz says in the film, it was a bit of poetic justice.

Hey today's episode of YKS has two sponsors. Very nice! My wife! The first one is Manscaped, our old friends. They've added a ton of new stuff, including an ear & nose hair trimmer...and some cologne?? Cool. Use promo code YKS to get 20% off and free shipping over there.

And yeah we're still doing YKS Premium as well! Check us out on Friday to help decide which stupid piece of shit we have to buy for the show! 538 says It's probably going to be the Burger Buddy. And those guys are pretty good, so.

In this episode, I speak with Mike Peterson about his experiences with fixing his sexual relationship in his marriage. I am so excited to share with you the male perspective of what happens in a marriage when you become more like roommates than intimate partners. Mike lives in Sandy, Utah with his wife Tami and their 5 kids. His passion is talking with other men who are struggling in their relationships to help them avoid some of the mistakes he made while trying to improve his own marriage.

To me, our sexual relationship was the problem and she was the problem in our sexual relationship. And so I listened to podcast after podcast and did courses and read books, all with the idea of how I could fix her. How I could help her learn to like sex, because if we could just figure it out that one piece, everything would be good.

Jenny: "Thank you for your wonderful podcast, Brooke. I began listening in July when I decided to find a new way to look at weight loss as I prepared for my brother's wedding. I heard about you through your appearance on Jess Lively's podcast. Thank you for the mental shifts around my relationship with food that I gained through your podcast. I successfully lost the weight that I wanted to and continue to lose more afterward, blowing my own mind. My goal was to lose 15 pounds and today I've lost 27 pounds and weigh less than I did at 19 years old. I'm very grateful for the help that you share so generously. Since losing the weight, being in the body I've desired to have, I've been left with as many questions as I thought I would have answers, by being at this weight. I have this strange feeling of, "What now?" that I can't help shake and I'm in this strange mental state of not being sure what to do next. I've read a great deal by authors like Brene Brown, Glennon, Elizabeth Gilbert, who promote an attitude of radical self-acceptance. I wish to embody that love for myself and the body that I inhabit, but the desire to lose weight and maintain weight loss seems to contrast that message, or perhaps I'm just not seeing it clearly. I want to love my body but wanting to control its size and shape seems to be at odds with acceptance of it. I'm hoping that you can help me find the missing piece of the puzzle that ties this together. I've lost weight with a couple of friends and we have been discussing that we all have found ourselves in this strange mental space after losing all of the weight we were so enthusiastic to lose. Thank you again, Brooke, for your wisdom, motivation, honesty, and generosity."

Jackie: "I just started listening to your podcast about a month ago, and one thing I've been hearing you say a few times through different episodes is that you can choose to react, or not react to an emotion. I'm not fully sure I understand how you can choose not to respond, and what that actually looks or feels like. For example, with a recent break up that I've gone through, there are times when someone asks me how I'm doing, or if someone brings up my ex, the tears just flow, even if I don't want them to. How can I choose not to react this way, when sometimes the tears just come, even when I've been trying not to have it happen?"

Alright, Tracy. "I have a question, unrelated to this specific episode, but something that I hope Brooke can address some time in the future. Brooke has talked many times about deciding ahead of time, making a commitment and then honoring yourself by following through on that commitment. She makes it sound so simple. But for me, honoring my commitments to myself is the absolute hardest part. I'm good at honoring my commitments to others, and I don't think it's a self-esteem issue. I think I'm pretty awesome. But I will make all sorts of plans and then in the moment I just can't bring myself to follow through on my plans. How do you get yourself to a place where you always follow through and honor what you decided ahead of time to do? I hope that makes sense and I'd love to hear your thoughts."

Vicky: "Hi Brooke, I'm your big fan, and this is the first time I'm leaving a comment. In this episode, you've mentioned that there are two emotions you don't find serve you at all and you've decided not to feel them. Worried and insecurity. I wanted to say these are the emotions I feel all of the time, and I've decided to work on it. I was going to learn from you and direct my thoughts on not to feel these emotions as if only they do not serve me, but will also cause negative thoughts and then unwanted behavior will follow."

CRAIG BOX: We last talked about secure software supply chain in July of last year, in episode 155 with Priya Wadhwa. It seems the whole world has changed since then, in more ways than one. So as not to give anyone any homework, let's start by asking, what does securing the software supply chain mean to you?

CRAIG BOX: So when I get a piece of software that is signed and says it comes from this vendor, I can understand that it came from the person who had made the signature. How do I prove that the person who made the signature is actually who they claim that they are?

You can integrate it through git hooks, you can rubber stamp your commits, you can integrate it as an admission controller on the cloud. The goal of this is to essentially gather evidence of everything that happened through very, very small pieces of metadata called in-toto links or in-toto attestations. With those, we can build this huge provenance graph that tells you where everything came from, pretty much decide whether that's correct or not.

CRAIG BOX: I guess if you have a piece of software stop behaving the way you expect it, there are many different steps along the supply chain process that it could have been interfered with, and being able to pinpoint that and DNA sequence that lettuce, that that would be useful to be able to tell where the exploit had actually happened.

CRAIG BOX: If we think back to the concept of GPG keys, you have your own [public] keys and signing and so on, but then there was this set of servers that you could upload them to. Is this an equivalent-- that we might have an attestation attached to a piece of software ourselves, but we need to have some way of going and asking about that before we download and run the software?

SANTIAGO TORRES-ARIAS: I will say yes and no. At a philosophical level, that's where I want to get at. I want us to get this overarching framework. It doesn't need to be called in-toto. But rather, download a thing, put it on your computer, and forget about it. Another piece of the puzzle that you spoke about with Priya was the SLSA project.

That tells you a little bit more about, well, maybe I don't want to reason about graphs and understand all of these complicated provenance structures. I just want to know if the thing was done according to best practices. I believe that that's another piece of the puzzle. Now, you would have a way to identify the workers with SPIFFE, a way to gather the evidence with in-toto, a way to distribute everything nicely and securely with TUF, and then you would have something like SLSA to tell you, well, what you just got is a SLSA for a piece of software.

And I try to be very clear with parents about that. Because if you have an IEP that says a student has been found eligible as a student with an educational disability of other health impaired with ADHD, you wouldn't necessarily take that to a pharmacy and say, Oh, my child gets medication. Excellent. That's just an example of saying that's not a piece of medical paperwork. And I think there's confusion, because it's the same language as a clinician, a psychiatrist or a neurologist or somebody who would give you the medical diagnosis of ADHD. I think parents do get confused. And they think sort of one size fits all if they have one. It automatically goes both ways. I think there is some confusion about that. And not just for the educational disability category of Other health impairment. I think that that occurs for parents with other disability, category considerations. That's been my experience. 041b061a72


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