"Rebecca Traister wrote this beautiful sentence in her article in the New York magazine at the time, which meant that you look down and all of a sudden we could see all the scaffolding we are on," he said. Mrs. Zomorodi. "And it really was like that for me."
Civil, a start-up in New York that now aims to launch 100 new journalism outlets by the end of the year, has granted Ms. Zomorodi and Ms. Poyant a guarantee that it has come in part form dollars and partly in the company's cryptocurrency, CVL tokens, which will go on sale on Tuesday.
Ms. Zomorodi and Mrs. Poyant, who have worked together for almost three years before starting the new adventure, describe themselves as creative twin souls.
"We can read the minds of others," said Mrs. Poyant.
Ms. Poyant is a single mother with a 7 year old son; Ms. Zomorodi has two sons, 11 and 8, and is married to Josh Robin, a political reporter for NY1. The podcast does not hesitate to understand how difficult it is to be a working parent.
"All our children are struggling a little at the moment, with the amount of time we are working for ourselves, often before them," said Mrs. Poyant in the episode 3. "There's a level of guilt you feel when you're sitting on a computer and the kids are like," mom, mom, mom "and you're like" I told you I had to work. Go away. "There's definitely a sense of the kind," This kid will go, like, to remember it as a day of abandonment? "
Ms. Zomorodi often records podcast segments on the fly During a trip to New York, she sat with a blanket over her head to record herself while her children were jumping on a trampoline.
" It's a game of skill, and it's exhausting, "he said.
Ms. Zomorodi took the blockchain's explanation in the second episode of" ZigZag "seriously and did it with the help of a jingle in style "Schoolhouse Rock" sung by the musician and podcasters Martin Zaltz Austwick.