Adhd, Argentina, President Trump discussed on WBBM Morning News


This morning shows many employees think companies failed to do enough for community or environmental causes a growing number of us want our employers to tackle social issues expectations that our employer will be socially involved strongest among women people in their twenties and thirties and higher income earners this according to research released this week by MetLife insurance, it finds it more than half of those surveyed expect employers to address social issues, even those not central to their business. Jim taylor. CBS news WBZ news time. Time seven thirty five. There's concern that ADHD may sometimes feet mis-diagnosed due to age the study found summer babies r some thirty percent more likely to be diagnosed with ADHD then kids born even a few weeks later in September. One possible reason says Harvard's Tim Leighton summer babies can be up to a year younger than their classmates and act accordingly his advice for assigning diagnosis of ADHD to that child the physician the parents at a minimum should pause. If that child has summer birthday, say, wait a minute. Like is this because this child is just young reminder to he says that there's more subjectivity to an ADHD diagnosis than many health professionals would like to admit Vicki Barker CBS news, President Trump's arrives in Argentina tonight for a busy weekend at the g twenty summit. Don't have windows. Areas will be a much different place by sunrise tomorrow. The sounds of children playing soccer swapped with sirens. Already just feet from this park at the doorstep of the famous low Recoleta cemetery where Argentina's most celebrated first lady Eva Peron is entombed. Metal barricades are waiting to be positioned into another ring of security. President Trump will arrive here tonight ushering in a massive security operation locking down. The city diverting flighting cancelling public transportation as a thirties brace for weekend. Protests. Steve Dorsey, CBS news. Buenos aires. Argentina Oprah Winfrey is paying tribute to Nelson Mandela and promoting gender equality at an event in South Africa. The media mogul has joined Grassi Michelle Mandela's widow and an advocate of women's and children's rights at the university of Johannesburg the anti-apartheid leader..

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