Did Matt Bennett actually do ventriloquism?

A question I always wondered. In the video interview, he’s on-stage talking to me and asking if I have any questions or want to talk about something. He’s actually making a bit of noise and the camera shows Bennett being very calm about it. I’m not sure.

Michael Diamond Mr Fritz — Dan Baines
I guess the “Ventriloquism” is the act of turning a table at a party into a sort of microphone. I don’t know!

My favorite part of the interview is when Bennett talks about an upcoming “performance in the streets” in Seattle. I don’t know why Seattle or why is “street performance” his idea of a performance. You would think the streets of Seattle would be a perfect place if you’ve grown up in the city, but I guess in his mind it’s just a nice excuse to party.

He talks about how he wants to make this one of the top ten most popular concerts of all time. His plan is to play at the University of Washington on September 13. It’s no small feat, and even more impressive when you consider this guy has a large audience already. He also hopes this concert will be his last.

The concert will be in conjunction with his first “performance in the street” which runs Sept. 25-26.

This year’s theme at this year’s World Economic Forum in Davos, Switzerland: Inequality. It’s not just that inequality is on the rise, or that we have a country that is among the fattest. It is that, more broadly, the world has changed at such a pace that the concept of equality seems increasingly irrelevant.

So what, exactly, is real inequality? Inequality is different from inequality in the distribution of wealth – the difference between the income of people with much income and those who have very little. Inequality is about how rich an individual or group of people is, and how much they are able to influence the lives and livelihoods of others – and how their actions affect others, as well.

The globalisation of work has meant that it now takes less and less to get a job than it used to, and means that the jobs that do exist are not well paid. And the pace of innovation has increased considerably, and the impact of that on wages and employment has increased accordingly.

But because we are so tied to the idea of inequality, it has become harder and harder to talk about it as such. And because we live in a system that rewards the well-