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Robert Lewis Podcasts

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29 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Robert Lewis. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Robert Lewis, often where they are interviewed.

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29 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Robert Lewis. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Robert Lewis, often where they are interviewed.

Updated daily with the latest episodes

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Pt. 2 of my conversation with Robert Lewis

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Continuing with my conversation with Robert Lewis.

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Sep 07 2020 · 23mins
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Robert Lewis - the realities of building a directly authorised IFA

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On this week’s episode of the financial planner life podcast, I’m joined by Robert Lewis who shares his financial services career journey, from starting with HBOS in the scanning department to eventually running his own directly authorised IFA practice Celtic Financial Planning. 

We talk about the pressure of running a directly authorised IFA firm and why if you are thinking setting up your own practice to earn more money quickly, this might not be the best option!

Its clear Robert cares deeply about his clients and being independent, this spills over into the company’s corporate social responsibilities. 

Robert shares an honest account of what it likes setting up and growing a directly authorised IFA. 

We cover: 

🎙the impact of the FSCS on The number of IFAs in the future.

 🎙trainee financial planners, and the future of hiring

 🎙social media marketing to win and retain clients

 🎙 directly authorised v appointed rep or registered individual.

 🎙 why 3 heads are better than 1 when setting up a DA firm.

 🎙why being socially responsible is at the core of their brand values.

 🎙the realities of running your own practice.

if you would like to discuss running your own IFA practice reach out to sam Oakes on LinkedIn or call 07854778712 also check out this article  - DA, RI, AR - what's the best route?

Sep 03 2020 · 1hr 29mins

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Special Guest: Robert Lewis

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Robert Lewis was used of God to call men up in my masculinity. His program, "Quest for Authentic Manhood" transformed my life.

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Aug 25 2020 · 22mins
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John Robert Lewis, Rest In Power

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By Amy Goodman and Denis Moynihan
On Bloody Sunday, March 7th, 1965, 600 African Americans and their allies left Selma, Alabama, marching to Montgomery, demanding voting rights. While crossing Selma’s Edmund Pettus Bridge, they were attacked by the Alabama State Police using nightsticks, electric cattle prods, dogs and tear gas. Images of the violence spread globally. John Lewis, the 25-year-old chairman of SNCC, the Student Nonviolent Coordinating Committee, leading the march, was hospitalized with a concussion.
His commitment to the principles of justice, equality, and the power of nonviolent protest should serve as a North Star as we navigate these difficult days. John Lewis, civil rights icon and 17-term Congressmember, died July 17th of pancreatic cancer, aged 80.
Eight days after Bloody Sunday, the bravery of the marchers forced President Lyndon Johnson to address a joint session of Congress, imploring passage of the Voting Rights Act of 1965. “What happened in Selma is part of a far larger movement which reaches into every section and State of America,” he said. “It is all of us who must overcome the crippling legacy of bigotry and injustice…and we shall overcome.”
Martin Luther King, Jr. joined Lewis in Selma after Bloody Sunday, helping organize two more marches. 25,000 joined the marchers arriving in Montgomery on March 25th. On August 6th, Johnson signed the Voting Rights Act into law. It eliminated barriers to voter registration for people of color, especially in Southern states. For close to a century, White Southerners enacted Jim Crow laws, forcing African Americans into an impoverished, segregated state of quasi-slavery.
Among the Jim Crow laws were many that made registering to vote for African Americans nearly impossible. Literacy tests, given only to Blacks, had questions like, “How many bubbles are in a bar of soap?” In Lowndes County, Alabama, in 1964, African Americans comprised 80% of the population, yet not a single one of them was registered to vote. In Mississippi, African American voter registration was less than 7% in 1964; in 1988 it was 75%.
Close to half a century later, in 2013, the U.S. Supreme Court, voting 5-4 in the Shelby, Alabama v. Holder decision, gutted the Voting Rights Act. Since then, more than 25 Republican-controlled states have passed an array of voter disenfranchisement laws. Ranging from requirements for voter identification, to massive purges of the voter rolls based on flawed data, to shuttering thousands of polling places and limiting early voting and absentee voting, these laws deter millions of people of color from casting their ballots.
Add to these, two new threats to the 2020 election: the coronavirus pandemic and President Donald Trump himself. In-person voting has become a dangerous act, with COVID-19 deaths surging almost everywhere in the U.S., disproportionately affecting communities of color. Voting by mail is the simple solution. Trump has attacked the practice, lying repeatedly that it enables voter fraud. It’s no surprise that Trump refused to pay respect to the revered voting rights activist John Lewis, the first African American lawmaker to lay in state in the Capitol Rotunda.
Trump accelerates his march toward authoritarianism, deploying federal paramilitary agents to cities across the U.S. Despite the violence and arbitrary arrests Trump is unleashing, the Black Lives Matter movement continues, empowering a new, diverse generation of activists. In his last public appearance, John Lewis, wearing a mask, visited Black Lives Matter Plaza, close to the White House.
After his death, the House of Representatives renamed H.R. 4 the “John R. Lewis Voting Rights Act of 2020.” It would undo the damage to the Voting Rights Act of 1965 wrought by the Supreme Court in 2013. Republican Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell, while praising John Lewis before his casket in the Rotunda, refuses to allow the Senate to debate the bill.
John Lewis was the last living speaker from the 1963 March on Washington. Advisors at the time said his draft speech was too radical and would alienate Democrats. John Lewis originally wrote, “We cannot depend on any political party, for both the Democrats and the Republicans have betrayed the basic principles of the Declaration of Independence…We will march through the South, through the heart of Dixie, the way Sherman did. We shall pursue our own scorched earth policy and burn Jim Crow to the ground — nonviolently.”
On the day of his funeral, the New York Times published an essay John Lewis wrote shortly before his death. “Democracy is not a state. It is an act…Ordinary people with extraordinary vision can redeem the soul of America by getting in what I call good trouble, necessary trouble.”
Thank you for a lifetime of good trouble, necessary trouble.
John Robert Lewis, Rest In Power.
Jul 30 2020 ·

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20. Remembering John Robert Lewis

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Jul 20 2020 · 47mins
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Antoine Whitney - Rick Survine Jr. - Robert Lewis

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Three of the most important men in my life join me for a conversation about all of the different issues we face. From racism to accountability to Christ. This conversation was so good I decided not to break it up, but play the entire conversation, close to 40 minutes.

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Jun 30 2020 · 39mins
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Robert Lewis on How to Become a Better Man, A Biblical Vision for Masculinity, and God's Mandate to Mentors

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_______________
WELCOME

You Can Mentor is a podcast about the power of building relationships. Every episode will help you overcome common mentoring obstacles and give you the confidence you need to invest in the lives of others.

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SHOW NOTES

Jun 11 2020 · 1hr 14mins
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342. What is a Better Man with Robert Lewis

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Robert Lewis - Founder, BetterMan Few have had as significant an impact on discipling men in the past forty years than Robert Lewis. As a pastor, speaker, and author, Robert’s passion for leading men to grow in biblical manhood led him to produce the Men’s Fraternity film series in 1995. This three-year men’s curriculum quickly spread into churches, businesses, colleges, and even correctional facilities across the United States and later to over 20 countries. Today, Men’s Fraternity and its follow up series, 33, have impacted millions of men worldwide.   Author of numerous books including best selling The Church of Irresistible Influence, Raising a Modern-Day Knight, and Rocking the Roles: Building a Win-Win Marriage, Robert is known for helping men build their lives on practical biblical truth that gets real-life results.   Now, in authoring the “BetterMan” curriculum, Robert offers a new way for men, especially younger men, to get their hands around God’s timeless design for authentic manhood.   "Without a vision men turn toxic!"

Boots on the Ground

Get involved with some virtual men's group. Betterman.com or Men in the Arena. And, Get involved in your churches men's ministry.

www.meninthearena.org

Men in the Arena Books and Swag

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The online Men in the Arena forum

May 08 2020 · 1hr 4mins
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124 Tips on Healthy Cooking with Chef Robert Lewis The Happy Diabetic

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In this podcast Tracy Herbert interviews Robert Lewis who is The Happy Diabetic Chef. Being happy is good for our health and while listening to this podcast you’ll find valuable tips for healthy eating and living with diabetes.

The Happy Diabetic Kitchen Podcast: https://podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/the-happy-diabetic-kitchen/id1218025770 www.happydiabetic.com Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/ChefRobertLewisTheHappyDiabetic/ Instagram: happydiabetic: https://www.instagram.com/happydiabetic/

Jan 20 2020 · 23mins
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Robert Lewis - SharkSpy Otago

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In the first survey of shark life along the Otago coastline since the 1990s, people in and on the water this summer are being asked to keep an eye out for the many species that venture there.
Dec 27 2019 · 21mins
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