The host started the podcast last summer asaway to learn more about his city and meet people he wouldn’t normally interact with. Since then, it has sparked a personal interest in getting involved in local politics. “The podcast has been a great way to meet people,” MacMullan said. “You got to be the honey to attract the bee.” “The Annapolis Podcast” is one of the few podcasts available on iTunes that exclusively focuses on the city and its residents. Pew Research Center found the percentage of Americans who have listened to a podcast within the last month has doubled since 2008, increasing from 9 percent to 17 percent in January 2015. In 2014, The Washington Post reported, that in five years, the number of unique monthly podcast listeners has tripled from 25 million to 75 million. Scott MacMullan is the creator and host of the “The Annapolis Podcast,” which in its first year, has garnered thousands of listeners. In the podcast, MacMullan interviews a wide spectrum of guests, ranging from local river keepers, aldermen and bartenders. MacMullan, a criminal defense attorney, was born in Annapolis and works in the city. He’s described himself on his podcast as a “very typical Annapolis guy,” meaning he likes to play lacrosse, sail and eat seafood. For the last year, he’s produced an episode almost every week.
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He also doesn’t like the use of the word “damage” in the new proposed scoring criteria . Damage has always been an insinuation in the scoring rules, but never actually written because of the raw verbiage. Lembo, as a lawyer thinking of legal implications, would still prefer to use the words “impact” or “effect” rather than damage, though he is not against the spirit of the revised scoring criteria. The MMA rules and regulations committee wants the word damage in the scoring criteria for clarity, which the current language lacks in places. Longtime official John McCarthy has long been a proponent of “damage” and uses the word when training judges. Lembo admits he has used it, too, but would prefer not to see it as part of the written rules, because it’s already implied and obvious. “[NJSACB commissioner] Larry Hazzard has said, If I have to tell my judges that they need to take damage into account for scoring, then I have the wrong judges,'” Lembo said. New Jersey will not adopt the proposed grounded fighter definition if it is passed by the ABC and it’s unclear if the commissions that have not sent representatives like Missouri and Ohio will implement any potential rules changes in their states. Leaders from Missouri and Ohio have started the Association of Combative Sports Commissions (ACSC) as a counter to the ABC.
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