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Best Michael Chen Interviews on Podcasts or Audio about Michael

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Vurbl People Audio Intro Listen to this compilation of insightful interviews, quotes, commentary, news, and more surrounding some of the most well-known public figures. You can also use Vurbl's snippet tool to clip and share your favorite moments with friends, family, and audio creators.
International Tax Planning with Linda Pfatteicher and Michael Chen If you&#8217;re looking for an informed, thoughtful discussion on international tax policy, this episode is for you. We are lucky to have two experienced experts, Linda Pfatteicher, Partner at Dentons in San Francisco and Michael Chen, West Coast Regional Managing Director at True Partners Consulting, share their thoughts on the volatile state of tax policy, the proposed changes to the international tax rules and what it all means for U.S. and non-U.S. multinational corporations. Don&#8217;t miss this one!
Associate Producer and Editor: Anthony Bielby
Advanced Stroke Care at RUSH with Michael Chen, MD The RUSH System for Health excels in stroke prevention and care. RUSH University Medical Center is certified as a Comprehensive Stroke Center by the Joint Commission and RUSH has two certified Primary Stroke Centers in Oak Park and Aurora/Fox Valley. Given the time-sensitive nature of stroke care, RUSH seeks to expand current treatment windows and improve technologies used to treat emergency strokes as quickly and effectively as possible to minimize damage to our patients.

Michael Chen, MD, a professor of neurology, neurosurgery and radiology at RUSH University Medical Center, discusses the ways RUSH is efficiently diagnosing stroke, how it is differentiating actual cases of large vessel occlusion stroke with false positives and how RUSH handles the benefits and challenges of using thrombectomy. Dr. Chen has authored over 100 peer-reviewed scientific publications and also serves as a senior editor for the Journal of Neurointerventional Surgery. Dr. Chen currently serves as President-Elect for the Society of Neurointerventional Surgery.

“There’s strong evidence that highly effective therapies exist for stroke and they’re also very time sensitive. If you have a large vessel occlusion stroke, 75% of the time patients are not going to do well. Thrombectomy can reduce that chance of a horrible outcome by half. The question is not necessarily whether you can make the diagnosis and what you do, but what work you have done ahead of time to prepare for the event when that patient does come into your emergency room.”

CME credit link:
https://cmetracker.net/RUSH/Publisher?page=pubOpen#/EventID/483128
#84 - Only Child vs. Siblings with Michael Chen Are you an only child? Do you have siblings? Then this week's episode is made just for you! We invite back Michael, Christine's younger brother, to talk about all the pros and cons of being an only child vs. having siblings. Regina grew up in a household where she was the only child and got all the attention, good or bad. Christine was an only child until she turned 5 and Michael came into the picture! Do only children get jealous? Did you fight with your siblings growing up? So many questions for both sides!

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Part Two with Michael Chen on Collective Liberation and Asian American Theology This is part two of a conversation with Michael Chen of AAPI.Liturgy. Recorded on April 30th, 2021Find Michael Chen on instagram @aapi.liturgy Michael Chen lives in Philadelphia with his wife Rachael and their two boys.  He is a graduate of Princeton Seminary where he earned his Master of Divinity, and is currently working on a PhD in Marriage and Family Therapy at Eastern University.  As a long time campus minister, he has a heart for helping people live more fully into their unique identity and vocation.  In his free time he likes exploring cities and eating dumplings.  Also, he is a karaoke champion. Maggie offered a recap of last week: We talked about collective trauma, what it is and how that impacts the way we view healing. We explored what it means to be Asian, a name that encompasses a vastly diverse group of people from 50+ countries. Michael reflected on his own experience of growing up and working in predominately white spaces and how race has been somewhat of a binary construct of black and white. Through his work and research getting his PhD he started AAPI.Liturgy where he seeks to create a space to expand, explore and examine what it means to be both Asian American and Christian.Currently Michael is researching for his PhD and the overarching questions for him has been: What does it mean to Asian American and Christian? What is Asian American theology? Michael says “The term ‘Asian American’ comes out of the 60’s. It’s a protest identification really trying to capture the essence, fervor of the Civil Rights Movement.” His big question is, “What happened?”Michael grew up in a Chinese Church that was somewhat divided. There was a Chinese congregation that was Mandarin speaking. With the influx of Chinese immigrants they grew a Cantonese congregation. And then the children of those immigrants needed their own congregation, and so they formed an English congregation. There were three congregations within one church and they just “did” church and the topic of what it means to be Asian or Asian-American in Church was not a topic of discussion. Michael was around Asians weekly and yet there was no exploring the deeper meaning of their sense of isolation, of being marginalized, of experiencing micro-aggressions or being stuck or feeling stuck in predominately white spaces and structures. “So we talked about Jesus… and we were just with one another which on a level was wonderful and great but in the back in my mind I had that question of ‘what does it means to be Asian American’ that never made it into the church space.”It was this inquiry got filtered through literature and sociology classes, and through Seminary (at Princeton) where he studied white theologians—Calvin, Kuyper, Augustine, Luther…. The question, “Is there an Asian American theology?” was never given much room. Michael began to wonder, has anyone written on Asian American Theology? In his research he came across a math professor who was doing research and writing articles on Asian American Liberation Theology. He found the early course readers of the 70s, at the beginning of Asian identity as a political identity as a movement, as well as the conversation that was happening around Black Liberation Theology,  the work of James Cone, [Gustavo] Gutierrez. At last it seemed he had found them—"Here are folks that are thinking about and talking about the experience of marginalization! People who are looking at the biblical narrative and finding themselves in it."Michael gives the example from the Japanese-American Rev Dr. Jitsuo Morikawa who converted to Christianity from a Buddhist background. He was interned in Arizona during WWII and began preaching the gospel at the internment camp. After this experience he went to seminary and eventually pastored a predominately white church in Chicago. At that time the sentiment was, “A Jap will always be a Jap. The Japanese will always be suspect.” Michael notes that for Morikawa to be in that position of widespread prejudice and to subsequently see the church grow, it is a powerful move of the spirit. When Michael read some of Morikawa’s writing around the Asian American experience in the Exodus story, it was the first time he had seen or heard anyone thinking about Asian liberation in light of the Biblical narrative.  It brought so much deep emotion for him and inspiration in thinking about the Asian American story in light of the movement from slavery into freedom — He asks, “Where are we now in our Exodus journey? And what does mean to become a priesthood of believers with our particularity, with our story, with our art, with our culture, with our poetry, with our faces?”Danielle is struck by how in the United States we have collected vast ethnicities of people groups into continents. She’s says it is almost as if we (in the US) can not bare the particularity in their ethn
Michael Chen on Collective Trauma, Margins and AAPI.Liturgy Find Michael Chen on instagram @aapi.litugry Michael Chen lives in Philadelphia with his wife Rachael and their two boys.  He is a graduate of Princeton Seminary earned his Master of Divinity, and is currently working on a PhD in Marriage and Family Therapy at Eastern University.  As a long time campus minister, he has a heart for helping people live more fully into their  unique identity and vocation.  In his free time he likes exploring cities and eating dumplings.  Also, he is a karaoke champion. Maggie had the privilege and honor to meet Michael at Allender Center where they were trained in Narrative Focused Trauma Care - Level II.Michael is coming in tired and grateful. He’s coming off of a few late nights but also good conversations and meaningful work. He’s been in quarantine lock-down since the beginning (March 2020). Having married his wife Rachael in October of 2019, they enter their first year of marriage and hit the “accelerator” to get to know each other: getting to know all the quirks and dynamics of newly married life during the pandemic. They’ve hit wall emotionally and spiritually in this season. They’ve definitely triggered each other but have so much faith, trust and love in one another. He is looking froward to Philadelphia opening up a bit more. His boys start hybrid school next week and baseball season is starting up.Maggie checks in with Michael around how he is holding the Derek Chauvin verdict. He’s angry that his Black siblings felt so much relief at something that should have been a “no brainer.” And he certainly has mixed emotions because he too felt relief. There was this sense of, “how can it be the case that something so seemingly straightforward and clear would even be in question?”Danielle says that white folks talk about justice in a way that they are entitled to it, that justice is a right. This exposes historical narratives back to Emmet Till, people along the border, and so many others that have been murdered… But justice is not a built in right for all people. Michael adds, “and hence the relief…I don’t like that.”Michael asks how Danielle and Maggie processed the verdict and also hearing the news of Ma’Kaia Bryant on the same day, and what a tail spin that was. Maggie agreed that tailspin is a perfect way to describe her feelings — it was a sense of not knowing which direction is up or down. She too held a mixed bag of emotion - A sense of relief at the accountability, a small measure of justice, at the guilty verdict for Derek Chauvin, as well as anger knowing how much work there is to be done with police reform, gun control and white supremacy in our country. And then feeling the overwhelming sense of, “How long, Oh Lord?” When hearing the news of Ma’Kaia Bryant. Watching videos of her showing her peers how to do hair… She wept. The only thing she could say was “How long?” Because there was no knowing of how to make meaning or sense of all that had happened in that one day.Michael believes that, “we were not built to take in this much information this quickly without a sense of ritual, a sense of grief, or a space for mourning.” There is a feeling that our bodies can not process the amount of trauma in the news at the rate and intensity it is coming at us. He reminds himself to stay cognizant of that.Danielle wrote an essay on April 19th about Adam, Dante and the impact of the massacre in Atlanta along with her journey to become a therapist. No sooner had she sent it off to get published when the verdict came in and Ma’Kaia Bryant was killed. She went to bed and felt like “this essay is no longer true.” She pulled the essay, edited it and resubmitted it today (April 23) to be published on May 3rd and her thought was, “Oh Lord, will I have to change this again? Will there be more stories to tell? I already know in my bones that it won’t feel right to leave a name out…”  She agrees with Michael, it is too much to take in. And sometimes she says feels like all we can do is to say their name. Michael adds, which feels like another injustice or violation.Maggie mentioned Michael’s new work with AAPI.liturgy on instagram and read a recent post about looking at trauma in a way to include collective trauma. The post says: “A group experience of pain, loss or catastrophe that shatters the social bonds that form a community, resulting in loss of trust, dissolution of roles and boundaries, and the breaking of group identity.” - Kai EriksonIn beginning to define trauma with the collective, it is expanding our idea of trauma from an individual felt embodied experience to “as individual bodies experiencing trauma collectively.” Maggie said that is in fact what we just described as we have processed what it has been like to live in our bodies even just the last few days with collective trauma.Michael has thought for a long time that he does not know what it means to be Asian. He has grown up in a predom
Key Speakers from Tech Prom 2018 – Talking Tech w/ Perry Chen & Michael Kratsios Motivated by a desire to help fellow artists and creators bring their work to life, Perry Chen founded Kickstarter — the world’s largest funding platform for creative projects. CDT honored Chen with its Digital Visionary Award at its 2018 Annual Dinner, Tech Prom, on March 29, recognizing his work as an artist, innovator, and leader in leveraging tech for good.

CDT's President & CEO Nuala O'Connor discussed being "Online for Good", highlighting the important issues facing the internet today, and CDT's advocacy efforts to push us forward – including election cybersecurity, algorithmic transparency and accountability, and privacy, in addition to countless other projects.

Why we chose Perry & Kickstarter: http://bit.ly/2vx9Y4P

More on Nuala: https://twitter.com/privacymama
More on Perry: https://twitter.com/perrychen
More on Michael: http://michaelkratsios.com/

More info on Tech Prom: https://cdt.org/annual-dinner/
More info on our host, Brian: bit.ly/cdtbrian

Attribution: sounds used from Psykophobia, Taira Komori, BenKoning, Zabuhailo, bloomypetal, guitarguy1985, bmusic92, and offthesky of freesound.org.
Episode 6: Interview With Dr. Michael Chen (MD) About COVID-19 In this weeks episode, we talk to Dr. Michael Chen (MD) about the COVID-19 pandemic. We talk to him about: what the difference is between COVID-19 and other common illnesses (such as the flu, pneumonia, etc.) We also discuss COVID-19 testing protocols, how to cope with social distancing and other topics related to COVID-19.
Careers Episode 1 - Michael Chen Xu Due to popular demand, we are re-releasing our Careers podcast series, where we interviewed trainees and consultants in a variety of medical specialties. In the first episode, we interviewed General Medicine Trainee Dr Michael Chen Xu
Episode 15: Michael Chen, CEO It's a new site, it's a new year, and what better way to usher it all in than with an interview with the man who started this site in the first place - ladies and gentlemen, Mr. CEO himself, Michael Chen!
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