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Radio show date 09-30-2022

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John C. Morley: (00:08)

 Hi everyone. I'm John C. Morley, the host of the JMOR Tech Talk Show and Inspirations for Your Life.


 John C. Morley: (01:01)

 Hey guys, it is John C. Morley here, serial Entrepreneur coming at you today, which is another beautiful great Friday. We are on September 30th. I can't believe everyone. It is the last Friday of the month, and I'm starting to say happy October to you next week. It'll be on October 7th. We have a great show for you. We have a lot of great guests coming up in the next few months, so definitely stick around for that. But let's get right into our show, shall we? Because there's just so much great stuff that I want to share with you. Well, the first thing I want to talk to you about is Italy. Yes, Italy and Intel have decided to find a spot for their new plant, their new chip plant, and they picked Veneto, the V E N E T O, Veneto as the preferred region for the chip place.


 John C. Morley: (01:59)

 So Intel is to build its advanced packaging assembly site in Italy. And Drake's successor to have a say before any deal is finalized. And the Italian plant would create up to 5,000 jobs until it said, but I have to say something to Intel if you're so concerned about the United States and what's going on, why aren't you building a factory here in the United States? You know, I know that something was going on where we're going to have a chip production plant that's going to be in Phoenix, and I think that's going to be pretty cool. So we're going to have to see what happens with that. But Intel is building this plant in Arizona, which I should say is a good, definitely a good thing here. And you know, I think the most important thing to understand is that when I say why I mean they're building this in Europe, and I get it, but I feel that we need to be doing more with technology, and we need to be focusing a lot of this on the United States.


 John C. Morley: (03:16)

 So the fact that they're building something, you know, in Italy, I'm not against that concept, but I guess what I want to say is, you know, why is it that they're going out that way, and why do they want to build a plant in Italy? I mean, like, what's the point? They picked this town in the Northeastern Veneto region as their preferred site for Italy's new multi-billion dollar Euro chip factory. And it's interesting, but is the factory in the United States going to be as big as this? They're saying that one in Arizona will be worth 20 billion dollars. So that's what they're saying, which they already started construction on, you know, not too long ago. So we're going to have to see, you know, what's happening, what's going on. But, I am a little bit concerned that, you know, that they're building this huge plan over there when I think they should be putting a lot of money into the United States.


 John C. Morley: (04:31)

 And I know that they put money into the place that's actually, you know, going to be in Phoenix, Arizona. But is that going to be enough, ladies and gentlemen, is that going to be enough? Because I feel like they're putting more resources overseas than they are in the United States, and that's why I said, why aren't you doing something in the US? Yes, they're building a plant in the US, but I don't know if it's going to be as big as this plant, you know, in Italy; I think it's great they're doing it, but is it going to help our world?


 John C. Morley: (05:18)

 I don't know. We're going to have to wait and see what goes on with that, ladies and gentlemen. I'm on the fence to see, you know, what they're going to do, but I'm a little leery. All right. In other news, we've got Australia's Optus contacts customers. They were caught in a cyber-attack. What the heck is this all about? Ladies and gentlemen? And well Optus had contacted its customers. They were caught in this cyber-attack. And for those of you that are not familiar, Australia is the number two telecommunications company. And they said recently, and I quote, that they had contacted customers about a cyber-attack that accessed the personal details of up to 10 million customers in one of Australia's biggest cybersecurity breaches. So, I don't know, ladies and gentlemen, I feel that the only reason that they did this is that somebody was watching them.


 John C. Morley: (06:20)

 I don't think they would've voluntarily contacted people. I mean, I could be wrong. I could be very wrong, but I just feel that the right precautions aren't putting the right security in place. We're being reactive rather than proactive, all right? And so I don't know. I feel these companies are not doing what they should be from day one. The chief executive Kelly Bayer Rosemary said recently, and I quote, she was angry and sorry, that an offshore-based entity had broken into the company's database of customer information, accessing home addresses, driver's licenses, and passport numbers the equivalent of 40% of Australia's population.


 John C. Morley: (07:22)

 In an update recently, the company owned by Singapore Telecommunications, Ltd, said it was contacting all customers to notify them of the previously announced cyber-attacks impact, if any, on their personal details. And lastly, I want to quote will begin with customers whose ID document number may have been compromised, all of whom will be notified quickly by today and will notify customers who have had no impacts. Last, it said in the statement no passwords or financial details had been compromised. Optus also had gone on to say that corporate customers appeared unaffected by the sophisticated hack, which initially informed customers about just this past week. And so in the Sydney Morning Herald, they reported that Optus was probing a threat to sell millions of customers' personal information online unless the company paid 1 million in cryptocurrency to the hackers. So I have to just say, I mean, if you're going to play in these great big sandboxes, I don't have any mercy for you because you should have done what you needed to do to protect yourself and everyone else's data people are trusting you to protect, and you're not doing that.


 John C. Morley: (08:49)

 So I feel that hopefully, this sends a message to people that, you know, cybercrime is not going away, unfortunately, but we need to be more proactive instead of reactive. Now, what's the difference between proactive and reactive? Well, for that, I'm going to jump over to our good friends at, of course, Miriam, and again, I want to thank them for their great resources. So when we talk about reactive is an adjective other relating to or marked by reaction or reactants a readily respond to a stimulus. So when something happens, like an attack or a threat, they respond then. So what does it mean, then, to be proactive? This is why all these companies are not doing an adjective acting in anticipation of a future problem, need, or change. Again, all thanks to Mirium Webster. So we do appreciate their great content.


 John C. Morley: (09:47)

 So, for example, if there was someone that had a health issue, right, they would be proactive to make sure they took necessary steps in their diet in exercise, et cetera, to make sure that they stayed healthy. If it was reactive, that would mean that maybe, a test came back positive, and now they need to be reactive. So the problem doesn't get any worse. I feel a lot of these companies are playing games with my money, your money. And not only that, but innocent people's information could be falling into the wrong hands and, of course, getting on the dark web. Yeah. So I don't know, ladies and gentlemen, I feel that where this is going is not great, and I feel it is good that they stepped up and did what they needed to do. However, I don't think that's going to be enough.


 John C. Morley: (10:45)

 It's not going to be enough to keep things at a status quo. Now, yes, they're going to fix things. I get it. But at the end of the day, they could have prevented this by having the right firewalls, the right security, and procedures in place. That's what they needed to do. If they had done that from day one, you and I would not be discussing this recent breach. All right? Our forensic at Microsoft "Microsoft enhances the employee experience of the Viva platform." What the heck are the Viva platforms? Does anybody know what that is? So again, Microsoft enhanced the Viva platform. And so this is a system they've been working on for a while. And although Viva's not that new, it's the whole idea of the digital employee. And by enhancing the platform for employees, digital employee workspace could be maintained in a better continuum, with more security, more control, and more tracking, right?


 John C. Morley: (12:03)

 And you and I both know, I was talking to somebody the other day about, you know, working from home or remote work that's not going away, right? And so Microsoft has said, and I quote, the way they empower their employees, "we develop dynamic, sustainable, and strategic programs that together provide a highly differentiated portfolio to attract, reward, and retain top talent, and enable our employees to do their best work. These programs reinforce our culture and values." I don't know; that sounds like a very good political statement. So Microsoft, Viva, again, is an employee experiments platform that brings together communications, knowledge, learning resources, and insights into the flow of work. It's powered, of course, I'm sure you know, by Microsoft 365. And through Microsoft Teams. And viva actually fosters a culture that empowers employees and teams to be their best from anywhere around the globe. So when we think about this, Microsoft is trying to give employees a way to be able to be more efficient, to have more information at their fingertips, but also to have a system that is able to have a better workflow. I think that's what's cool about this, right?


 John C. Morley: (13:39)

 But a lot of companies, I have to tell you, are not doing this at all. They're just not doing this at all. So I'll have to keep an eye on more companies, I'm sure are going to follow suit with doing that kind of thing. And our good friend Amazon, Jeff Bezos. So now must testify in the FTC investigation. What the heck is this all about? So Jeff Bezos, who you guys know, needs to testify in an FTC investigation. What's this about? Oh, that's a great question. So a while back, as you guys know, things were getting pretty heated in the Amazon space, and Amazon's founder Jeff Bezos and CEO Andy JC now I need to testify in this ongoing Federal Trade Commission probe into whether the company misled people into subscribing to Amazon Prime, other services the agency had said just passed a little while ago, the decision follows Earlier, Amazon claims FTC staff were harassing the two men and imposing undue burdens on them.


 John C. Morley: (14:48)

 Amazon had filed a petition to the agency's topmost officials asking them to intervene, but the agency's commissioner said Amazon had not met the legal threshold to quash the civil subpoenas issued to the two men. Amazon provides no reason why the commission must accept anything less than all the relevant testimony it can obtain from these two witnesses. The FTC commissioner Christine Wilson wrote just recently in a statement, and I quote, Amazon said, "it is disappointed, but unsurprised the FTC largely declined to rule against itself. But we are pleased the agency walked back its broadest request and will allow witnesses to choose their own council. Amazon cooperates with the FTC throughout the investigation and has already produced tens of thousands of pages of documents." The company said, "we're committed to engaging constructively with FTC staff. Still, we remain concerned that the latest requests are overly broad and needlessly burdensome, and we will explore our options."


 John C. Morley: (15:52)

 Well, I have to say, with all due respect, whether it's Amazon or whoever, it is a big giant; I feel that these companies are just very clever with their attorneys and everything they do each day. So I think there's a lot going on. And when we talk about people like workers that are, you know, dying on the floor because they're being overstressed more than expected in a reasonable situation and in a way that could cause them health risks. But when we learned not too long ago, the gentleman was actually on the floor for not one, not two, but several hours until one of their automated systems robots came around checking and found out there was somebody on the floor, and then helped was dispatched. I just feel that this company needs to be watched. I'm not saying they're a bad company. I'm not saying they're good company.


 John C. Morley: (16:49)

 I say they need to be watched because I've had situations in the past where you try to do things with them, lose things, and suddenly, you're suddenly up a creek because they have some amazing excuse as to why they can't help you. I don't know, and we'll have to see what happens. I'm glad the FTC is stepping in, and I think what we have to be careful of is that Amazon is getting too big, and they're not, I'm going to say, responsibly holding the duties that a company like this should. Their customer service is terrible, and you don't have to take my word for it. You can call them, and you can see, you know, you go out to another country, and then you have to almost beg and plead to get them to a US person. They barely know what they're talking about, then they promise you something, and then suddenly, they don't do it. I think this is the problem with many of these big companies; they hire people very inexpensively and expect a high-quality job, but they don't give them a high-quality job.


 John C. Morley: (18:01)

 And that's just because when you hire people from other countries, the culture is different, ladies and gentlemen, the culture is different, so different that, you know, they just don't have the same work ethic as we do in the United States. I don't know, and I feel that there is a lot that's going to come underway. Now, it's not all going to happen, ladies and gentlemen, tomorrow. It's not all going to happen tomorrow. So if you're waiting for it to happen tomorrow, then you're unfortunately going to wait a little while longer in some other news high-tech trends in law enforcement and emergency response. Now, this is pretty cool; what's going on? You know, we don't hear a lot about things in emergency response. If you remember correctly, we only hear whenever there's a great big problem. Alright, so advances in technology are now spreading through law enforcement centers nationwide to help police departments solve crimes and protect public safety.


 John C. Morley: (19:17)

 I think that's a great thing. Regardless of the organization involved, technology is bringing change, both good ladies and gentlemen and bad, despite the process of vetting in between, perhaps more than other industries. Police departments nationwide are facing both internal and external challenges in implementing new tech options. But, for example, some IT tools are so innovative that the courts have not had time to rule on their legality. When challenges are voiced, court processes take time, and as the rulings are issued, court decisions are often not applicable universally. And then we start to see this whole new law that is starting to come into existence, which is the jurisdiction of internet law. Things weren't even thought of many years ago, but now they are because people play online. And what we're learning is that it's not actually able to be policed or controlled in a manner that would protect our rights.


 John C. Morley: (20:38)

 Specialized tools for emergencies are rolling out new types of things for law enforcement, adapting things like high-end devices developed by US forces on the battlefield to aid police departments in improving response and detection in those high-stress emergencies. The most challenging emergencies all police agencies face today, as we know, involve security and rescue in potential situations with, of course, active shooters. Now, the CRG, or the Critical Response Group that Rogers co-founded, addresses that deadly situation with technology's effective, innovative use. Now, CRG is an indoor mapping technology company that transitions the lessons learned on the battlefield to public safety use at home. And, of course, in schools, the process takes the military way of doing things with a high-end mapping technology so that we're able to employ and deploy all the types of emergency resources domestically and get the people that run these institutions more comfortable with this type of operation.


 John C. Morley: (21:55)

 I want to quote something that Roger said. "We're focused on providing the most accurate indoor mapping data that is compatible with what the tools public safety has already chosen to employ today." So companies are working with local law enforcement agencies throughout the United States to understand where each department is technologically ahead and behind. The team integrates mapping data directly into the existing structures, and CRG puts police officers on different mobile applications so they can leverage that technology from a mobile perspective; as I want to quote again, it's more of a generational shift that public safety is being affected by where every person being hired to a police department today has one, if not two phones. They have used them for everything they have done for the last ten years. So they're bringing that skill to public safety today, said Rogers. So police work today has been performed by many officers, and there are more technical individuals out in the field today, which was not required many years in the police world.


 John C. Morley: (23:01)

 And the technology trends are continuing to emerge to hopefully help all kinds of emergency responders, workers, police officers, et cetera. And the New York Police Department is the first mover because of its resources. They recently moved all their officers off the radio, and now every officer is using a cell phone. Another quote I'd like to add another quote here: "I think it is because they want to give the other officers the best possible chance when they're out fighting crime. And you can do that with a portable phone and notebook computer," he said. So I think that's important. The other thing that we're also learning is that, you know, we have been practicing a lot, but when it comes time to people's lives, we don't have time to practice. I mean, something like the wrong shoot or the wrong plan could mean one person or hundreds of people's lives.


 John C. Morley: (23:59)

 And CRG is comprised of a former US special operations command operator who first used the solution on hundreds of real-world missions. Included within the CRG staff are domestic public safety experts who adapt these special team tactics for use by first responders. The company employs a tactical staff for designing and managing collaborative mapping projects. So I think the fact that we're getting this type of technology and that we're getting mapping data that can help us understand not only the environment that we're currently in, in a safe situation, but how that environment can be a threat to us, and how we can use tools every day to learn what we can do to be safe and to become a threat to that active shooter because we all know that it takes just a fraction of a second to lose control of any environment.


 John C. Morley: (25:06)

 Practice is something we don't just want to do because we want to get better at it. We want to practice because we don't want to lose any more lives. And I think that is a real accolade for technological innovations in a safe workplace. So innovative technology enhancements for law enforcement. Three years ago, Rogers spun off what was a division within the Rogers group to form the critical response group. As a separate company partnered with the Rogers Group, the goal was to transition and implement innovative technology and training techniques to enable better designs faster and to ensure our collaborative communication during the critical instance. So I think one of the most important things I can say as also being a first responder is that we know there's a problem. We don't know how severe the problem is. We don't know if it's an active shooter.


 John C. Morley: (26:02)

 We don't maybe know where the active shooter is, and we don't know if they have any accomplices there. We don't know all the weapons they have, and we don't know what kind of mindset they have. If this is their first time, we don't know any of that. So being able to map a location and figure out things is critical. GXP ops view gives first responders access to CRG in their responses through a smart device and allows first responders to be tracked on top of the CRG and share their position with other first responders to enhance command and control in an emergency. So I think what we're learning here is that the tools that could help us collaborate not only our position but our resources are going to be, I'm going to say, the key to not only a successful recovery of a lockdown situation but also to ensure everyone's safety and that they stay alive.


 John C. Morley: (27:09)

 New high-tech tools are coming about every day, tools for law enforcement and first responders, and some of the latest new high-tech options are coming out. Many of these advancements share similar threads, requiring high-level IT services integrated with big data. So key areas involve data mapping, tracking smartphones, keeping tabs on social media, relying on Wi-Fi, and using biometrics. Now, many police departments use body cameras already or plan to get them when budgeting permits. Body cameras serve a dual purpose. One, they document interactions between officers on the street and the citizens they encounter. And two, they provide evidence of how effective police training procedures are and where improvements are needed. We're learning more about drones every day and how they can help not only on the battlefield but how they can help every day in our situations right here in our own town or community.


 John C. Morley: (28:10)

 And so the more that our situations become, I'm going to say intense, they become more threatening, they become a lot more mobile, and tactility is key because if we can't understand how to do something and we only have a fraction of a or a second to respond, that could be the decision of whether people stay alive, or they die. So, of course, there are older technologies, and there are newer technologies. And so there are companies that allow you to mix the old technology with the new, which is one way to go if you don't have a big budget. And where are we going? Well, today, the user of technology is preparing our law enforcement agencies to do better jobs more efficiently and, of course, safely. We want to cut ties with older, less capable equipment that doesn't go very smoothly. And we want to trend on those budget watchers and explain to them how these few extra dollars might mean the difference in the tools that could save people's lives in the community.


 John C. Morley: (29:36)

 Progressive policing agencies are starting to keep up with the high-tech curve agencies. Agencies are still struggling with issues identified in the 911 commission report. And what companies are choosing to do to work hard and to be tactical is still a long way. Let's think about this for a moment. Law enforcement officers step out of a squad car to respond to a scene, best cam films on-the-spot witnesses, interviews, and records of all conversations, communication consoles in the vehicle, relays everything back to the department's cloud server, and AI transcribes all the discourse, filters the appropriate details in the report, and packages the entire incident report to a centralized database that other agencies can instantly access. No more are we going to have to wait one day, two days, three days, or four days because the report has to be prepared.


 John C. Morley: (30:33)

 So I feel that in order to be in emergency management, whether that's office emergency management, whether that's first responding such as in other types like EMTs, police officers, fire department workers, we have to understand that in order to do our job today, it's different than what it was 10 or 15 years ago. Because now, if you're not technology aware and savvy, I think that needs to become a big focus for those that want to help the community. Having these tools on your belt is great, but imagine being in a potentially life-threatening situation and you can't figure out how to pull up a map. You can't figure out how to pull up a map. I mean, that's like, I don't know, I'm like speechless on this. You have this multimillion-dollar tool on you, and you can't figure out how to pull up the map, which in seconds could give you valuable data about how you should respond and how you could communicate to other people and what they should do.


 John C. Morley: (31:48)

 And if we're all together into a network and we all can see what's going on, we can collaborate and thus be able to make that strike at once as opposed to, well, let's take a hit, and maybe we'll be lucky. In the eyes of an active shooter, maybes are not really something that should ever be thought of because a maybe is a decision you have. Your life may not last. And so when we think about an active shooter, we have to realize that nobody wants to think about it, but we need to prepare ourselves to have the physical and mental tools. And once we do that and practice using them and mental exercises, we will hopefully be prepared for something that never comes. Nobody can ever train enough for an active shooter environment, but if we have drills and practice, we'll feel a little more comfortable.


 John C. Morley: (33:00)

 I was watching an active shooter training not too long ago at our academy. And what they were explaining to me is that you know, tools that we have every day, like pens, screwdrivers, they don't seem like weapons, but they can be. Any tool in our life can be used for good, and that can be used for bad. It's important to learn the tools you have in your workplace or at your home that could be used to either disorient an attacker, okay, or potentially take down the attacker with the help of someone else so you can now get their weapon and you can now take control. Remember, these are not things that you do to become a hero. These are things that we all need to do to protect the livelihood of our lives and those in our communities.


 John C. Morley: (34:03)

 You know, we've all seen movies where a person takes a broom, and they undo it, and then they suddenly make this jiu-jitsu move. Well, that's great, but suppose that didn't work. Somebody else in that group needs to be able to help. And if you're in a hostage situation, let's say in a bank, and you're all just vibing to want to get out because you're on pins and needles wondering whether you live or not, everyone needs to understand what resources have because so many people feel that when they're in an environment that they have no weapons, but they do. There are things on people's desks. There are things you have in your pocket, like a pen. Even things in ladies' cosmetic cases can be used as weapons. Things like a mirror, for example, can be used to take the light and shine them into a person's eye, which could potentially distract them. Of course, you have things you know, and we have other types of devices, such as pepper spray and other types of deterrent devices. But what if you don't have those things? What if your life depends on you being resourceful and getting over being fearful so that you can use your mind to find the kind of resources that exist? But if you're scared and unable to use that mind, you're never going to have a chance.


 John C. Morley: (35:46)

 Again, we don't think about technology a lot in the security space, but it's becoming more and more of an issue. And I think as police departments and different agencies are using it, not only do we as responders, agencies, and as the community has a duty and responsibility to act in a manner that's going to help and save our lives and others, we also have to make sure that this information does not get abused. So knowing that you are in an environment that is not friendly, you have to know when to strike. You have to know when that time is. You have to know what to do. And if you're in a group of people at your bank, it's important to have meetings. Maybe you have signals or things that you do that you could normally do very casually. It could be something as simple as rubbing your nose, and that could be a symbol for somebody to strike.


 John C. Morley: (36:49)

 You see, we all prepare for things like a fire drill, right? We prepare for things like earthquakes, but we don't always prepare for active shooters. And I don't think it's because we can't. I think it's because it's a very emotional situation, and I'm not negating that fact. But if you could prepare and do a drill once a month, pray to God, you'll never ever need it, and that lockdown never happened. Don't you think you'd have a better chance of getting out of there alive and helping other people get out of there alive? See, I think that's what we need to think about. So training is key. Technology is key. And using your environment's resources to put all those together is essential to the survival of your life and everyone else in it, in your community, your office, and your home.


 John C. Morley: (37:57)

 Now when we think about technology and high-tech trends, we're always saying, gee, this is great, that's great, but you know, a lot of times the tech comes out, doesn't work. So I feel we always have to have a backup and a way to know, what if this happens? What should I do? If that happens, what should we do? Have an if-then plan. Hopefully, you'll never need it. Hopefully, technology will be flawless. But you and I both know technology is not flawless; it has issues. So let's not cry over the spilled milk because we were never trained in how to use something. Let's make it our job. Go to your supervisor tomorrow or go to the person that is head of your squad or head of your department and say, Hey, look! We need to have active shooter training.


 John C. Morley: (38:57)

 We need to have monthly training. We need to go over this. We're highly susceptible, especially if you work at a bank or customer service environment. Do you know tactics like silent alarms? Do you have things like that? Many banks do, but what if you don't get the chance? Or what if you can't press that button? Or what if? How are you going to mentally be tactical enough to be able to take that moment to get that active shooter disarmed? Now it might not be something you could do alone, it might be something you have to do with a team, but I think it's better to practice this and know what it is that you have to be doing. And if your company's not doing this, you gotta get them to start. And if they don't want to do it, maybe it's bringing in your local police department and asking them to do this.


 John C. Morley: (39:57)

 Most people don't want to get involved because it's not easy. I remember going to bomb training many years ago and being at a racetrack, which was portrayed as a place that was a courthouse. There was a trial going on hypothetically, and we had these bomb packs strapped to us as all part of this drill. When the SWAT team came in, I remember hearing that buzzer the first time. I'm like, what does that mean? He says, you didn't make it, but we can reset it and do it again. I'm like, and I didn't make it. No, but that's why we're practicing. And so I think that's the important thing. We need to become better at what we do, use the resources, and learn what the resources are. Did you know that a pen could be a weapon?


 John C. Morley: (41:04)

 Did you know that a skateboard could be a weapon? Did you know that a flashlight could be a weapon? Did you know the statue could be a weapon? Did you, do you know what things in your office could possibly strip somebody up? Do you know how to lure somebody into an area that could possibly trap them? Do you see these are the kinds of conversations you need to be having with your managers with the executive management, especially if you're in retail environments because every day, people come into these stores? Do you think they're great, but all it takes is one crazy person to cause a compromising situation? And I know we're kind of getting way off track, but I can't stress how important it is to understand the resources that you have at your fingers that are right there that you didn't know existed because you never bothered to learn what was there.


 John C. Morley: (42:08)

 I know this has been a charge show. Ladies and gentlemen, you know I'm John C. Morley. I'm a serial entrepreneur. It has been amazing being with you today on JMOR Tech Talk Show. And you know, we always talk about technology as being fun and being interesting, and it's, but when we can learn how to use technology to save people's lives, I think that's amazing. I mean, that's something that we just don't hear about every day. And when you hear about it, guess what? It's usually too late. You hear from a friend, " Oh, you know, we really should practice because somebody lost their life last week. So my message to you, ladies and gentlemen, one of the biggest messages I have, besides all the other great stuff I shared with you, is to make this decision in your life when it comes to things like an active shooter when it comes to things like cyber protection or in the protection of your own life.


 John C. Morley: (43:08)

 Learn how to become proactive instead of reactive. You'll be ready for whatever comes at you. And even if that doesn't solve the problem, it'll at least take some of the steam out to the attack, and you'll be able to deploy something else. I hope you guys have a great rest of your weekend. I'm going to be back next week, October 7th, with another great show with even more great content, and I'll be in the month of, I can't believe this, the month of October. Well, for now, everyone, I hope you guys have a wonderful rest of your weekend. And remember, if you want to become a guest on the JMOR Tech Talk show, check out Click on "Reach Out Today" to apply to become a guest. Remember, we don't bring everybody on. We bring people that have value, and this is not a sales show. Also, check out  for more great motivational information to improve your life and so many people you care about. I'll see you guys next Friday. Take care, everyone.




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