Series

TSA Agents WFH and Questionable Popcorn Buckets

Link in Bio with Jenny and Alejandro
Colombian artist Isabella Mebarak makes art for Palestinian aid, political reporter Nikki McCann Ramirez has updates on Donald Trump’s 91 charges and more than quarter billion dollar fines, plus comedian Nicky Paris says “Dune: Part Two” is “very sandy and very hot.”
Show transcript
00:06
So, hey guys,
00:10
welcome back to Lincoln Bio.
00:12
I'm Jenny and I'm Jess.
00:14
And like every episode,
00:15
we have another great episode for you guys.
00:18
Today. We have TS a,
00:20
implementing a new self checkout.
00:23
What 217 COVID shots could do to you and a border
00:26
patrol using a new anti immigrant slur.
00:29
We're also talking Trump money problems.
00:32
art for Gaza by Shakira's niece and Dune two with comedian
00:38
Nikki Peres. Let's get into it.
00:41
Let's do it. I need shoes,
00:46
ears. Wait, hold on,
00:53
I bet to my belt to everything.
00:55
Oh my God. Shoes.
00:58
R let's go move the tray,
01:01
the tray. Oh my God.
01:04
This is too much.
01:05
It's too early for this.
01:06
I'm stressed out, ma'am the phone,
01:08
the ring. They're real.
01:10
They won't be my mic Jenny.
01:13
Do you love being screamed at by TS A agents at five
01:17
in the morning for not reading their mind.
01:20
No, me either.
01:22
Well, those days are over the Transportation Security Administration which stands
01:28
for TS A Yes,
01:31
that's what that means is a travel service association.
01:35
Cassy, Cassy Transportation Security Administration has introduced a new virtual self
01:39
screening technology at Harry Reid airport in Las Vegas.
01:43
The new technology is under testing and set to officially launch on
01:48
March 11th. That's in a few days.
01:51
It involves a virtual agent on a screen asking passengers questions,
01:57
eliminating the need for TS A agents to be in person.
02:02
So someone's gonna be screaming at me like from a tele,
02:04
from, from a monitor or something.
02:06
Do you think it's gonna be like someone working from home?
02:09
Like a robot? I,
02:10
I don't know, I guess we'll have to wait and see
02:12
what pisses me off the most though is that ts a agents
02:18
expect everyone to be familiar with the procedures.
02:21
Like we're supposed to know like,
02:23
like our mom is like go like you already know what to
02:26
do around the house.
02:27
Like no, that's what that's and then you have like new
02:30
travelers, you know what I mean?
02:31
Who have no idea what to do but I don't know,
02:33
maybe getting screamed at by a monitor is gonna be better than
02:36
getting screamed at in person.
02:39
You have to wait and see.
02:43
It's kind of scares me because it's like,
02:44
I feel like in person it's more security like,
02:47
like, I don't know,
02:49
but we'll have to wait and see.
02:51
Nadia Sala's sister. Get this.
02:57
A 62 year old man from Germany has pushed the boundaries of
03:02
dedication by deliberately obtaining 217 COVID vaccine shots.
03:11
Over 29 months. This man has been getting 217 COVID shots
03:18
But this averages to one jab every four days.
03:25
I wonder if you got any side effects?
03:26
Like I get sick the next day.
03:28
Like, how do you say?
03:31
I haven't even gotten my booster shot and this man got 270
03:34
I do too.
03:35
I'm like about two,
03:36
but I'm ho, I wonder why he does that?
03:39
Oh, ok. We'll get into that.
03:41
Researchers found that while the man's excessive vaccination didn't harm his immune
03:47
response, it also didn't grant him superior immunity compared to those
03:53
following the recommended schedule.
03:56
What was that reason?
03:57
What was the reason?
03:58
However, the che me on the street is that during an
04:01
investigation, German prosecutors confirmed it was for fraud.
04:05
He falsified his documents and resold the vaccination cards.
04:09
Ultimately though no criminal charges were filed.
04:12
Wait, he was getting the shot and selling that card to
04:17
people. So that's why.
04:18
So 217 I wonder how much suppose he's selling them for,
04:22
right. You know,
04:23
because that's 217 he got it 217 times.
04:26
Got 217 cards that close my mind.
04:29
Yeah. And then that just means that there's 217 unvaccinated people
04:33
out there claiming that they are.
04:35
So that's a whole other pedal in and of itself.
04:39
217 unvaccinated Germans. All right.
04:45
Moving on to our next story.
04:47
A new report shows that a large number of us border patrol
04:50
agents use the anti immigrant slur Tonk to refer to migrants.
04:55
Many people outside of the agency have probably never heard the word
04:59
Tonk before. It is specific to border patrol and is derogatory
05:04
against people crossing the border.
05:06
Tonk could be an acronym for traveler origin,
05:10
not known, but it probably also represents the sound of a
05:13
flashlight hitting a migrant's head.
05:15
The report put together by huffpost shows that government border patrol officials
05:20
have tried to limit the use of the word but many agents
05:23
keep using it. Experts say the slang word is used in
05:26
a derogatory mocking way towards migrants.
05:29
One agent allegedly wrote in an email get this that his coworker
05:35
was marrying a tank because they couldn't get a legal chick.
05:42
Experts say that the word's connection to the sound of hitting a
05:45
migrant's head shows it's violence.
05:47
Others say that Tonk is meant to dehumanize immigrants either way,
05:51
dude, like, yeah,
05:53
I mean border patrol officials have banned the use of Tonk
05:57
as well as the slur wet back,
06:01
threatening counseling and disciplinary action.
06:04
However, these slurs clearly continue to be used by some like
06:09
any word that we're not supposed to use.
06:12
People still use them.
06:13
It's like, how do you,
06:14
how do you stop people from using some a word?
06:16
You know, but that's insane.
06:25
Ok, so there's been a lot of updates on Trump
06:28
and the whole election situation what's going down.
06:31
So we don't want to waste any time.
06:33
We have Nikki mccann ramirez,
06:34
a political reporter for Rolling Stone to help us break down all
06:38
that's been going on.
06:39
Hi, Nikki. Hi,
06:41
Nikki. How's it going?
06:44
How are you guys?
06:45
Good to see you.
06:45
It's great. It's great.
06:49
Let's see. Last time we talked,
06:51
you told us about the 91 charges that Trump was facing.
06:54
How likely is it that he'll actually have to go to court
06:57
for the most serious charges against him before the election?
07:00
It's looking increasingly unlikely.
07:02
Trump has been very successful in introducing a lot of court challenges
07:07
Sort of legal mumble jumble to slow down the case as
07:11
we've seen, he's leveled a couple of Supreme Court challenges both
07:14
related to his criminal cases and unrelated to his criminal cases.
07:18
And so in effect,
07:20
we're currently waiting to see if any of these criminal cases will
07:23
actually go to trial before the election or if they'll be delayed
07:27
so much that they'll kind of take place at the same time
07:30
as the election is heating up while we approach November.
07:34
So convenient, so convenient.
07:36
Well, you can get away with when you have money.
07:38
Can you tell us about his financial crimes case in New York
07:41
City? How much money does he have to come up with
07:43
And do experts think he's even gonna be able to come
07:45
up with that kind of cash?
07:47
Yeah. So there are two financial crimes cases in New York
07:52
One just concluded it was a civil fraud trial brought by
07:55
the State of New York against Trump,
07:57
several of his adult Children and his company,
07:59
the Trump organization. And they were ordered to pay over 300
08:04
million in damages to the state of New York because the state
08:08
essentially alleged that Trump had misrepresented the value of his companies,
08:12
his corporations, his real estate holdings in order to defraud investors
08:16
and taxpayers. Trump is fighting that money.
08:19
He's gonna appeal the case and he claims he has enough money
08:24
to pay for whatever he wants.
08:25
But the reality is that a lot of the finances paying for
08:29
his legal defense in his,
08:30
in his various criminal trials are coming from his campaign.
08:34
And you know, it's,
08:35
it's not really allowed to pay out penalties for crimes with campaign
08:42
funds. So he'll have to come up with the the money
08:45
elsewhere. And part of that may be,
08:47
the state has said that they are prepared to seize his assets
08:50
his real estate holdings if that's what they need to do
08:53
to get the money.
08:54
And then there is a separate upcoming case that's supposed to go
08:57
to trial soon, which is a criminal fraud case case in
09:01
2016. It was alleged that Trump paid a porn star,
09:05
Stormy Daniels a bunch of money to keep quiet about an affair
09:09
before the 2016 election.
09:12
Basically, the state of New York is alleging that that money
09:15
constituted a campaign finance violation and like a form of fraud.
09:20
So that case will go to trial and,
09:23
you know, there's a lot of criminal accounts there,
09:25
there's a lot of corporate mumbo jumbo that they used to try
09:28
and disguise the payments they made to Daniels.
09:30
So, we'll see how that one plays out,
09:33
but he may be on the hook for a lot more money
09:35
Well, I guess we're gonna have to hear about it
09:37
We all remember Stormy Daniels icon.
09:39
Hello. Who could forget?
09:42
I have to ask,
09:43
what are your thoughts on the Supreme Court ruling the other day
09:46
about keeping him on the ballot?
09:47
So there's kind of two minds here in,
09:51
in a general sense,
09:53
the federal system of the United States allows states by and large
09:57
to determine how their elections are run.
09:59
There is a clause in the constitution that's referred to as the
10:03
insurrection clause which bars people who have been found to have committed
10:08
insurrection or rebellion for running for federal office.
10:11
This was a clause that was added to the constitution in the
10:13
aftermath of the civil war.
10:14
In the 14th amendment.
10:16
It is in the same amendment that granted citizenship to freed slaves
10:20
that like defined what a natural citizen of the United States was
10:25
What the Supreme Court essentially said was that while states have
10:29
plenty of rights to determine how elections are run within their own
10:33
states, they cannot unilaterally determine the eligibility of a federal candidate
10:39
all of the judges agreed on that,
10:41
but the states could not do that unilaterally,
10:43
however, they disagreed in how far some of the justices wanted
10:48
to take that decision.
10:50
Some of the liberal judges who said yes,
10:52
like we don't think Colorado should be allowed to just like,
10:54
unilaterally remove Trump from the ballot without really having legally determined if
10:59
insurrection or rebellion had been committed.
11:02
The Supreme Court also didn't weigh in on if Trump committed insurrection
11:07
in his actions and like the aftermath of the 2020 election,
11:10
that question remains undecided.
11:12
But what some of the liberal justices said is that most of
11:15
the requirements that determine who can and cannot be president,
11:18
you know, you have to be like a natural born citizen
11:20
of the United States.
11:21
You have to be like 35 years old.
11:23
There's no congressional law that enforces those mechanisms,
11:28
they're in the constitution,
11:29
so they are sort of automatically enforced.
11:32
So the Liberal Justices said that requiring Congress to create a law
11:37
that would determine how states can implement the insurrection clause or how
11:43
candidates, federal candidates would be affected by the insurrection clause.
11:47
They said that would be taking things a step too far.
11:50
And what we do know is that obviously Trump appointed three of
11:54
the current justices on the Supreme Court.
11:56
They are very friendly to him.
11:57
They have made some very conservative decisions in recent years,
12:01
most notably, the overturning of Roe V.
12:02
Wade and Trump has another Supreme court case that the court will
12:06
begin hearing in April where he is arguing that presidents should have
12:11
widespread immunity from being prosecuted for crimes that were committed while in
12:16
office. And of course,
12:16
it sounds ridiculous even the fact that this is being heard by
12:20
the Supreme Court, that is a huge deal in itself because
12:23
the argument Trump is essentially making and he made it in court
12:26
in like the DC Appeals Court is that unless Congress impeach a
12:31
president for a crime that he committed while in office,
12:34
he cannot be criminally tried for it.
12:37
So that is the precedent.
12:39
If the court agrees with that precedent,
12:41
it would just be catastrophic for any potential accountability we could have
12:46
for any president, any federal elected lawmaker.
12:49
So I would definitely keep an eye on that case,
12:52
Trump, I think coming off of the Colorado Supreme Court case
12:55
is feeling really confident,
12:56
but you also have to hold on to the hope that the
12:58
Supreme Court isn't just like completely lost at this point because it
13:02
really would be a complete subversion of pretty much every law we
13:07
have against corruption, criminality in office.
13:11
So that, that's the big one we're keeping an eye on
13:14
That's so scary.
13:15
Yeah, dude, that's too much.
13:19
So, your magazine had an explosive story this week about the
13:24
kinds of drugs that staffers in the Trump White House were taking
13:30
Can you give us a little taste of what they were
13:33
doing and how your colleagues were able to get the receipts
13:39
Yeah, so that investigation kind of kicked off in January
13:44
where the office of the inspector general,
13:46
which is basically like hr for the Department of defense released this
13:51
massive report of an investigation they conducted into the White House Medical
13:56
Unit. And what they found was that the White House Pharmacy
14:00
was, was to be clear,
14:01
not run by an actual pharmacist was kind of operating as a
14:06
pill mill for prescription drugs just like handing out things like like
14:12
Xanax Ambien. this like anti narcolepsy drug that helps people
14:16
stay awake, not tracking prescriptions,
14:20
not recording, you know,
14:22
who was getting, what sort of the one of the things
14:24
in the report that they had was that when staffers from the
14:28
White House would go on international trips,
14:30
they would just hand out like goody bags of uppers and downers
14:33
So people could like fall asleep on the plane and then
14:35
like wake up and be like peppy for all the media appearances
14:39
and stuff they had to do abroad and they just had bins
14:42
of like medication that like theoretically shouldn't be over the counter that
14:46
people could just like walk up and grab.
14:48
And so when that report was released,
14:50
my colleagues also went in NOA,
14:53
they started reaching out to people who had worked in the administration
14:56
in the White House Medical Unit and it confirmed a lot of
15:00
what was in the report.
15:01
Basically, people were like the,
15:03
the sense we got was that people were just popping pills using
15:08
the White House Pharmacy as sort of their personal,
15:11
like medical supply closet to just get whatever they on it without
15:14
really having to go through the process of like getting a diagnosis
15:18
and tracking what they were taking.
15:20
And, you know,
15:22
I think the opening line of the article really summed it up
15:25
really well, if you ever felt watching the Trump administration,
15:28
if you ever thought like,
15:29
oh my God, are these people high?
15:31
The answer might be yes.
15:32
The White House turned into Coachella.
15:37
Yeah, Lord of Mercy,
15:39
basically. So the Department of Defense,
15:41
it's the military that runs the White House medical office.
15:44
They made tons of recommendations on what needed to change how to
15:48
restructure the office because,
15:50
you know, it's not a real good thing if people in
15:53
the White House think they just have to sort of like their
15:55
personal little prescription drug market in the basement.
15:58
I, I don't know if it's in the basement.
15:59
I've never been to one.
16:03
Oh my gosh, that's crazy,
16:08
wild times, wild times.
16:10
But thank you so much Nikki.
16:12
We would love to have you back to cover that case in
16:15
April. So of course,
16:18
and I wanted to ask where can people find you?
16:20
So I'm obviously at Rolling stone.com,
16:23
that's where all my articles are,
16:24
are published and I am on Twitter threads,
16:29
blue sky and all of that is at Nikki MC R.
16:34
Thank you Nikki. Thank you so much.
16:36
Thank you so much for having me,
16:39
dude to think that like the same person who had all of
16:44
this happening while they were president of the United States is now
16:49
running for re election.
16:51
He just, I think he wants to be untouchable and he
16:54
wants everyone in the White House that supports him to be untouchable
16:57
I mean, not excuse me,
16:58
not the White House,
16:59
the Trap House. Mm Moving on,
17:05
moving on Jenny. So you know,
17:12
very well that Shakira isn't the only artist and philanthropist in her
17:17
family. Oh yeah,
17:18
that family is full of talent.
17:19
Yeah. Big time.
17:20
Last year, her niece Isabella Meva went viral for a sweatshirt
17:24
design of Shakira's famous Las Mujeres.
17:27
No, Yoran, las Mujeres Furan lyric period.
17:31
Now the artist is back in the headlines for another one
17:34
of her art pieces,
17:35
but instead of telling you about it,
17:37
we brought Isabella Meba,
17:38
the artist herself to talk to us about her newest work of
17:41
art titled from the River to the Sea.
17:43
Welcome, Isabella. Hi,
17:44
Isabella. Hi. Thank you guys so much.
17:48
No, thank you for joining us.
17:49
So what were you doing when you were inspired to create this
17:53
work of art? I was actually at my parents' house in
17:57
Miami and I created the piece when I was finally out of
18:03
the paralysis phase of like sadness and anger and into like the
18:07
action phase. So I asked my mom if she could
18:12
buy me a watermelon while she was at the grocery store and
18:16
she was like, yeah,
18:16
sure, whatever. And she thought I was gonna eat it
18:20
But instead I cut it open and,
18:22
you know, I just started drawing it.
18:26
I didn't have any plans for it yet.
18:28
I'm just was drawing from like emotions and reason,
18:33
you know, or I just,
18:34
I needed to get something out,
18:37
you know, at what point did you decide that this is
18:40
a piece that you wanted to kind of use to raise funds
18:43
for Gaza and for Palestinians in Gaza.
18:46
Yeah. So originally,
18:47
you know, I had just made it for myself,
18:50
but at some point,
18:51
it kind of clicked that I could use the prints as a
18:55
micro fundraiser to actually help the people directly.
18:59
No. Yeah. And hopefully by having you on and sharing
19:01
this amazing story behind it.
19:03
Like we get more people kind of aware about the situation and
19:06
redirect them over to your site so that they can also,
19:09
you know, join in the cause and help raise some funds
19:12
for the people that really,
19:13
really need it. I wanted to ask too,
19:15
how did your collab on Shakira's Las Mujeres Furan sweatshirt happen?
19:19
Can you tell us like details when I first listened to the
19:23
song? I became aess like we all did.
19:28
So I was just like repeating it over and over and
19:29
over. And while I was on the subway,
19:33
I was like, drawing on my ipad and I drew like
19:37
that exact sketch. I sent it to my mom because she
19:42
has a t-shirt business.
19:43
So I was like,
19:43
oh, maybe you can like print these T shirts and like
19:46
just sell it to people.
19:47
And she ended up sending it to my aunt and she loved
19:52
it. So she pitched it to her team and that's how
19:55
it all started. Awesome.
19:58
That is awesome. She's really,
20:00
really amazing. Amazing.
20:04
Where can people find your art piece so that they can also
20:07
part the print for themselves.
20:09
It's Mer art.com on Instagram.
20:12
I'm Isabella Mera as well.
20:16
And you can find all my links there.
20:18
Thank you so much.
20:18
Thank you so, so much,
20:20
so much for having me plenty time.
20:22
No, I need to look that website up because I need
20:27
to buy me a print.
20:32
Everyone is talking dune two.
20:34
So we brought on comedian Nikki Perris to tell us how are
20:41
you? Good and you?
20:44
So he's gonna tell us a spoiler filled review on the Blockbuster
20:50
So I haven't seen the movie but our producers have some
20:54
questions for you. Oh,
20:55
well, I'm so excited to be here.
20:57
I got to see the movie yesterday and I enjoyed all
21:00
19 hours of it.
21:01
It was great. I bought snacks,
21:03
I had lunch and dinner during the showing And did you
21:06
see the original D I did?
21:08
I saw the original,
21:08
I thought that was wrong.
21:09
Was this one longer than the one was two hours?
21:11
45 minutes. The original dune,
21:13
I saw three times and understood.
21:16
Zero of it. But dune two,
21:18
I have to tell you I enjoyed it.
21:20
Was it four hours of sand?
21:21
Yes. And do I feel like I might have mesothelioma and
21:23
be entitled to some compensation maybe.
21:27
So basically, what's so exciting about this movie?
21:29
And I'm sorry for the spoilers is Paul?
21:31
I always get his name messed up.
21:32
Paul aides, Paul Ar Fides,
21:34
Achilles Heel, something like that.
21:35
Paul is Timothy Chala and he's the prophet.
21:38
And in this film it picks up where the film left off
21:40
and it's about the war between the Freedom and the Hark Hands
21:43
which are the bold people and it was very entertaining and
21:45
Timothy Chalamet, which I just found out was his name.
21:48
I was saying Chalamet for the last four years.
21:50
Timothy Chalamet was incredible.
21:53
And it, and you know what an impressive,
21:54
do you think Timothy Chloe could win a fight?
21:57
I, you know why?
21:58
I don't know, I mean,
22:00
like that's what I was gonna ask.
22:01
Do you actually believe Timothy Chalo is like a tough guy?
22:04
Like I didn't because to me he,
22:07
he's, I think he's sexy but I'd be afraid to sleep
22:09
with him because I could break him,
22:10
you know, I'm like,
22:10
double his side. Like,
22:12
I'm like, Khloe Kardashian,
22:13
he's Kylie and I,
22:14
you know, I could just snap him in half.
22:16
But I have to tell you,
22:17
I was nervous about seeing him fight because he's so light and
22:20
tiny. I thought his biggest obstacle would be the wind,
22:23
but he was very impressive,
22:24
very real. And I was on the edge of my
22:27
seat. He did an amazing job.
22:29
There was a lot of interesting things that happened in the
22:31
movie. Like I remember from the first one,
22:33
the high priestess, she's like,
22:35
put your hand in the box and don't take it out and
22:37
you'll die. That's what my first girlfriend said.
22:40
That's when I knew that I was,
22:41
I was gay. So it,
22:42
it, it took me on,
22:43
you know, a lot happens with his mother in this film
22:46
She becomes the high priestess and she gets all these tattoos
22:49
on her face and they don't explain it.
22:50
She looked like Takashi.
22:52
I was like, is his mother gonna drop a mix tape
22:54
What's going on with her?
22:55
I don't trust her.
22:56
And she reminds me of Lynn Spears.
22:58
What's that planet or Aan Narcan?
23:00
Where they all do fentaNYL?
23:02
I don't know the name of the planet.
23:03
It sounds like Narcan which you take when you need to be
23:05
resuscitated. And you know,
23:06
it's also wait to Austin butler who I didn't even know was
23:09
the bald guy who looks like he identified as Voldemort.
23:14
that was Austin Butler in the film and he was very
23:16
sexy. But here's the thing in the movie.
23:18
Kisses his uncle. But how,
23:20
what did you feel about that?
23:22
But it wasn't in like a,
23:23
like a kid rock Cracker Barrel.
23:25
Let's kiss behind the trailer park type of way.
23:27
It was a dying moment.
23:29
you know,
23:29
I was sad and turned on it because they're both bald,
23:32
they're both har cons.
23:33
So I was scared and turned out.
23:34
I kind of felt like I was watching a chemotherapy porn.
23:37
Did you feel like the movie was over hyped?
23:40
Because everyone right now is talking about it like,
23:43
oh, you know,
23:43
Dune Two, it's like out of this world.
23:46
Like, what did you think it was overhyped?
23:47
I loved it. I have,
23:49
I, I tell you I paid 20 I would have paid
23:51
22 for the ticket.
23:52
That's how much I enjoyed it.
23:53
It was. And,
23:54
you know, just to sit there and be entertained when I
23:56
saw the movie was two hours and 45 minutes.
23:57
I was like, oh my God,
23:59
what all the things I could do.
24:00
But I enjoyed it and did the person next to me have
24:02
to fiddle their fingers through the nerds rope every 10 seconds.
24:05
No, but shockingly the movie,
24:07
the movie flew by and I enjoyed it.
24:09
I'd go see it and I didn't like dune one but dune
24:11
two. It's kinda like Shrek one and two.
24:14
Shrek two is better than Shrek one.
24:15
Well, I feel like it also dune one.
24:18
I mean, I haven't seen the second one but I feel
24:20
like it sets up for dune two.
24:22
You know how, like if you're watching a series and it's
24:24
like they're introducing people.
24:26
It's like, and then it's like the foreplay for the real
24:30
thing. One was more of like the dry humping over the
24:34
jeans and, and dune two was the penetration.
24:38
OK. That was,
24:39
that was the set up for it.
24:41
And do you think Zendaya?
24:42
Because people were saying Zendaya could not hang with the other actors
24:46
Is that like what does that mean?
24:48
Like on set? I feel like on the movie people were
24:50
saying that, oh like I felt like she was acting,
24:53
you mean I love Zendaya?
24:54
I mean, me too.
24:56
Very attractive. She reminds me of the type of girl at
24:59
every summer camp. That's like I could do more push ups
25:01
than you. We're like,
25:02
who cares Zendaya? She just seems to me like she's always
25:05
like covered in dirt.
25:06
Maybe it's just the movie and the sand.
25:08
But you know in the movie,
25:09
Paul A K A Timothy Chalamet,
25:12
he chooses, he wants to marry the princess over Zendaya.
25:15
And people were like,
25:16
no, you know,
25:17
that's the better choice.
25:18
See, I would have went with the princess because she has
25:20
a lot of different head gear.
25:21
I could tell that she had was her own Etsy shop and
25:23
Ainan, whatever the planet is,
25:25
I could tell that she has an Etsy and she does shipping
25:27
to all the dusty places and,
25:29
and on the planet she had a lot of headpieces.
25:31
I would have chose her too.
25:33
And worms, the worms,
25:35
you love them or hate them.
25:37
Well, when I saw the huge worm come out,
25:40
you know, it remind me of the first time I saw
25:42
a penis under the bleachers in high school.
25:44
So it was jarring.
25:46
I was shivering and scared.
25:48
It took me back to that time.
25:49
They were hideous. Yeah.
25:52
They do look like they,
25:54
no, and, and people and then,
25:55
and then they have to ride the worm.
25:57
Really. We, we got,
25:58
we got it. You sick but www Wait,
25:59
wait, wait, I,
26:00
I can't believe I almost forgot this.
26:02
So do you know the big June cups that they're giving out
26:05
People are saying,
26:06
I hope I can say this.
26:08
It looks like a flashlight,
26:11
the, the the people on X Twitter,
26:14
whatever it is. They're saying that the,
26:16
you know what I'm talking about,
26:17
the large people are putting the toys together.
26:20
This is what our Children remember the days of Fisher Price when
26:22
people used to play with easy bake ovens.
26:24
Not now the dune cup looks like a rectum and it's,
26:30
you can't tell me you make something like that and you're like
26:32
oh how could people think it looks like this,
26:34
you know what? And,
26:35
which, which group would you be a part of
26:38
the Freeman people or like the sand people or the Harkonen,
26:42
the Haren? Because I have,
26:44
I'm self conscious about losing my hair and I've always wanted to
26:47
be bald all over like a seal and up here and in
26:51
my no, no place.
26:52
So I feel like there'd be a lot less,
26:54
pressure and you know,
26:55
maybe I'll, I'll kiss Austin butler and his uncle.
26:58
Maybe it'll be a group activity,
27:01
all the bald people,
27:02
all the bald people,
27:02
Mr Clean, if you're watching,
27:04
meet me on Ainan.
27:07
Thank you. No,
27:08
thank you. Where can we find you rehab?
27:11
No, I you can find me in you can
27:16
find me on Instagram and Twitter,
27:17
Nikki Paris. Beri is my confirmation name.
27:19
Thank you. Yeah.
27:21
Thank you for having me,
27:22
Jenny. I had a lot of fun and go see Dune
27:28
You know what,
27:29
I'm jealous, Jenny because every Friday that you and Alejandro have
27:33
done the show, we have always had something really cool like
27:37
some drinks. It's Friday kind of vibes,
27:41
you know, and I know no mass of Alejandro and it
27:43
all goes on the drink.
27:44
I wanna drink. I want a shot at least.
27:46
Hello, dude. And Alejandro.
27:51
Well, that's it for today's show.
27:53
I'm Jess and I'm Jenny and this was Lincoln Bio.
28:00
Thanks. Bye.