In his ten years as an executive at Bravo he was responsible for an aggressive slate of unscripted series and specials including hits such as "Project Runway,” “Top Chef,” “Queer Eye For the Straight Guy,” "The Millionaire Matchmaker,” the “Million Dollar Listing” franchise, “Being Bobby Brown,” “Shahs of Sunset,” “Flipping Out,” “Top Design,” “Work Out,” “Make Me a Supermodel,” “Blow Out,” “Kathy Griffin My Life On the D List,” “The A List Awards” “The Rachel Zoe Project,” “Work of Art: The Next Great Artist,” “Bethenny Ever After,” “Tabatha’s Salon Takeover,” and “The Real Housewives” franchises. Cohen started at Bravo in 2004 as Vice President, Original Programming and most recently, Cohen served as Bravo’s Executive Vice President of Development and Talent from November 2011 to January 2014.
The basic kinship terms mama and papa (together with the wider class of Lallnamen ) comprise a special case of false cognates. The striking cross-linguistical similarities between these terms are thought to result from the nature of language acquisition . According to Jakobson (1962) , these words are the first word-like sounds made by babbling babies; and parents tend to associate the first sound babies make with themselves and to employ them subsequently as part of their baby-talk lexicon. Thus, there is no need to ascribe the similarities to common ancestry. This hypothesis is supported by the fact that these terms are built up from speech sounds that are easy to produce ( nasals like [ m ] or [ n ] , typically for "mother" words, or plosives like [ p ] , [ b ] , [ t ] , [ d ] , typically for "father" words, along with the low vowel [ a ] ). However, variants occur; for example, in Old Japanese , the word for "mother" was papa , and in Slavic languages , baba is a common nickname for "grandmother", as in Baba Yaga and babushka . In Georgian, the usual pattern (nasal for "mother", plosive for "father") is inverted: the word for "father" is mama , and the word for "mother" is deda .
The untrained insertion of foreign bodies into the urethra carries a significant risk that subsequent medical attention may be required. Documented cases of urethral intercourse appear to have occurred between heterosexual couples; a survey of the global medical literature available in 1965 reported accounts of thirteen separate cases.  By 2014, 26 cases had been documented in the medical literature, many in people with Müllerian dysgenesis who were engaging in urethral intercourse unknowingly.  However, the stretching of the urethra required by this form of intercourse has also reportedly resulted in a complete and permanent loss of urethral sphincter control ( urinary incontinence ); furthermore such intercourse presents a very high risk of bladder infection to the receptive partner.   It can also lead to permanent dilation of the urethra and incontinence during intercourse. Presenting symptoms of unintentional urethral intercourse include primary infertility , dyspareunia (pain during intercourse), and incontinence.  A case of urethral intercourse with penile penetration is mentioned in Bonk: The Curious Coupling of Science and Sex by Mary Roach .  More serious consequences include evisceration via the urethra and bladder rupture .