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Peter Warren Podcasts

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15 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Peter Warren. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Peter Warren, often where they are interviewed.

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15 of The Best Podcast Episodes for Peter Warren. A collection of podcasts episodes with or about Peter Warren, often where they are interviewed.

Updated daily with the latest episodes

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EP5: Peter Warren - Monkey Mountain

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In this episode we are in conversation with Peter Warren from the UK. We discuss his traditional six-year apprenticeship in Japan under his master, Mr Kunio Kobayashi at his world famous nursery in Tokyo, Shunkaen Bonsai Museum. After completing his apprenticeship, Peter returned to the UK and settled in London, creating Saruyama studio and nursery. Peter travels far and wide, teaching and working with Bonsai collectors and enthusiasts across the globe on a mission to elevate the art of Bonsai.

Oct 30 2020 · 52mins
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The Battle Behind the Battle // Peter Warren

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Oct 19 2020 · 50mins

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Peter Warren

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In perhaps our most socially-distanced podcast ever, UK-based bonsai professional Peter Warren (Saruyama Bonsai) joins Ryan virtually for a discussion of their respective times spent in Japan, their current work and inspirations, and how they're spending this time of quarantine. They explore the online future of bonsai, how isolation has changed their bonsai practice, and just reconnect as two friends on either side of the pond.

For more of Peter Warren's work, check out his videos on azaleas and Japanese maples in the Mirai Live library, and visit https://saruyama.co.uk.

May 08 2020 · 1hr 48mins
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"God in Suffering" Guest Speaker - Peter Warren 2-8-2020

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Mar 08 2020 · 37mins

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Forgiveness in the Wake of Tragedy- Peter Warren

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Nov 30 2019 · 30mins
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Peter Warren YWAM

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Sep 22 2019 · 39mins
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Storytelling As a Game Master with Peter Warren

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Peter Warren joins Brennan to discuss how studying screenwriting made them better DMs, & vice versa.
Aug 21 2019 · 1hr 1min
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Invisible Forces - Cyber, War & Other Stories feat. Peter Warren

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It is said that technology of cyberspace is the new battleground, but what is cyber?
For all intents and purposes cyberspace is an invisible force our personal devices are all plugged into it. We use the cyberspace to perform tasks in all areas of life and in all industries. There is not a thing that is untouched through this medium, and it's reach is only gowing. So, should the global internet be a free global commons to be used by government, citizen, criminal and terrorist alike? 
In this episode, we’ll be joined by SAGE International Australia’s latest member, Senior Associate Peter Warren. Peter is a multi-award-winning British journalist who has dedicated much of his professional life to understanding the interplay between people, technology and societies. Peter has his own internet-based think tank called Future Intelligence radio technology programme called ‘PassW0rd’ and we are happy to have him on STRATEGIKON.

This episode also features local South Australian band "Day Three; Dusk" with their fitting track "Tyrant". They can be found on Youtube, Spotify, and Bandcamp.

Please make sure to leave any feedback on our Twitter, Facebook or Website.

Support the show: https://www.sageinternational.org.au/strategikon-merch/

See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.

May 01 2019 · 1hr 2mins
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Peter Warren

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In this podcast, Peter Warren graces the Mirai team with his presence, wit, and wisdom as we discuss the up's and down's of being a bonsai professional, varying work approaches, and appreciating the bonsai moments that make it all worthwhile.
Apr 06 2018 · 1hr 17mins
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Modern War with Peter Warren Singer

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Military force is powered by software.

The drones that are used to kill suspected terrorists can identify those terrorists using the same computer vision tools that are used to identify who is in an Instagram picture. Nuclear facilities in Iran were physically disabled by the military-sponsored Stuxnet virus. National intelligence data is collected and processed using the MapReduce algorithm.

The military keeps up with technology more effectively than lawmakers. It is common to read a quote from a senator or a judge that shows a basic misunderstanding of cybersecurity. Many politicians do not even use email.

There is a large and growing knowledge gap between military capability and the technological savvy of policymakers. On the whole, government is not prepared for modern warfare.

We are lucky that military conflict in 2017 is decentralized.

There are small skirmishes in the Middle East, but there is nothing compared to the centralized hostility of World War II. The bonds of international trade form some protection against a war between major powers like US and China.

But it is easy to imagine circumstances that could lead global war. There is an arms race between the United States and China—and this arms race is happening in an environment of increasing informational chaos.
This informational chaos stretches from the highest levels of government to the least informed of our citizenry.

Online journalism is becoming physically dangerous. Journalists are being tracked and threatened. Locations where journalists live have been published by enemies of those journalists. And this war on journalists has a chilling effect on the production of truthful information.

In the war between truth and false information, the people promoting false information have a giant advantage. And that advantage is growing because we cannot identify who is a bot and who is a human.

Social media creates a fog of war around information.

There is also a fog of war around real world physical conflict that is enacted remotely through computers. This type of confusion is the problem known as cybersecurity attribution.

When a power grid gets knocked offline by a hacker, how do we know who was responsible? When a drone flies through New York City shooting at people, how do we know who deployed that drone? When self-driving car technology becomes open source, how long will it be before we see a 9/11-type event performed remotely with cars instead of an airplane—and when it does happen, how will we respond?

Imagine the level of grief and anger on 9/11 that caused our government to launch a war on Iraq. Whether or not you supported that war, we were at least (sort of) aiming in the right direction of the geographic location where the attackers came from.

What would we do if could not figure out who launched such an attack?

When cyber forensics teams look into a problem, it might appear that an attack came from China at one layer, Russia from another layer, and some domestic attacker at another layer. It can be time consuming to uncover the truth behind a cyberattack.

Just like in social media information wars, the instigators of conflict have an advantage.

And the ability to instigate such a conflict is democratized. Social media, open source software, and cloud computing give a technologist superpowers. Cryptocurrencies can anonymize the financial transactions to pay for such tools, and basic encryption can anonymize the terroristic acts that occur over a remote internet connection.

Peter Warren Singer is a political scientist who formerly worked in the United States advisory committee on International Communications and Information Policy. He is also an author, whose books include Wired for War, Cybersecurity and Cyberwar: What Everyone Needs to Know, and Ghost Fleet: A Novel of the Next World War. Peter writes about the circumstances that could lead to global warfare, and how military actors might behave in a third world war.

In this episode, Peter shares a dark, but realistic vision that we should all hope to avoid.

If you like this episode, we have done many other shows on related topics–including drones, IoT security, and automotive cybersecurity. To find these old episodes, you can download the Software Engineering Daily app for iOS and for Android. In other podcast players, you can only access the most recent 100 episodes. With these apps, we are building a new way to consume content about software engineering. They are open-sourced at github.com/softwareengineeringdaily. If you are looking for an open source project to get involved with, we would love to get your help.


Transcript provided by We Edit Podcasts. Software Engineering Daily listeners can go to weeditpodcasts.com/sed to get 20% off the first two months of audio editing and transcription services. Thanks to We Edit Podcasts for partnering with SE Daily. Please click here to view this show’s transcript.


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Dec 22 2017 · 1hr 8mins