35 Burst results for "11 A.M."
Business by His Design With ServiceTitan's Chris Hunter
"Titling this business by his design on purpose Chris and So I've got Chris Hunter Chris You know, we've talked a little bit about our Relationship with Jesus and running a Christian business, which we both take serious and So I want to start off with a couple questions As far as when we talk about our Christian walk and we refer to Jesus and Bible scriptures Could you share a little bit about your walk You know, when did you become a Christian and why? Yeah, well first, let me let me just say thank you so much for inviting me on man. I'm a huge fan Followed you for a long time and a lot of what even led me originally to you was your your strong faith and you wasn't ashamed of it and I respected that and I've always tried to Find other leaders and mentors that that I knew were were following that same path and that I could learn from right? So I I don't know. I can't remember how exactly I first heard about you But a longtime fan and a glad glad to finally connect like this and you sent me a book I really appreciated that that was it's a great book that you have as well So, oh and I remember let me let me think back way back when you had a game that I bought and then we played at our shop and it was a Basically teaching the technicians and everybody had a all about business, but it was in a game format and I love that So yeah flashback there. I just remembered that yeah, that was called top gob and it was stood for the open book game of business and Yeah, I just I wanted to let Technicians and installers and everybody else know just a little bit about making decisions in a business. So that's a pretty cool game Yeah, it was excellent. But yeah, so so back to some small walk So let me give you the short version. So I was really blessed man. I grew up with In the in the church grew up my mom was a strong believer always a taught me the right things and and All that stuff my dad as well, but I remember at 11 years old. I kind of had my first taste of Mortality like what in the world so I had my my stepdad at the time was killed in a car accident And it just opened up a whole lot of questions for me, you know, like oh my what does that mean? Where do they go? What happens? You know? And all of that since happened and and and at that point time is when I kind of hit that. Oh my goodness I need a Savior, you know, and I remember My mom to tell me all about it as well. And and I even had grandparents that always, you know, modeled it as well So at that point time I become a believer But now fast forward. I was a typical teenager man. I'm telling you Greg. I ran hard had a lot of fun did a lot of things and and and Lo and behold kind of fell fell into the trap of just living my life my own way For for a while and even in business, but then in at some point I want to say was probably around 2010 2011 I really had a Awakening, you know, like oh my goodness This is my my chance to live a godly life Pass on a legacy and really make a difference So at that point time is really when it turned for me and I went all -in as as you can say, yeah that's that's a great story and you know, I think we all need to There's gonna be a time in everyone's life where they realize they need something more There's something else out there there. We can't do it on our own every time we try it fails and And we can only create temporary happiness so long yeah, and and when I say, you know, a lot of people have the have the conversion story of all they were Doing drugs and drinking and all this stuff. So I'm necessary. I wouldn't necessarily that I wasn't all To the outside looking in. Oh, wow a great guy, you know, look at him, but you know what? I just was very apathetic. I wasn't I wasn't being intentional. I wasn't trying to to use my influence I wouldn't try to Do anything that God blessed me with these gifts for so so it was I was living Chris's way But it was very apathetic and so the conversion to going all -in wasn't necessary like oh my goodness You were terrible and now you have you've completely turned around but in all sense of the world I was being very very complacent and apathetic with the responsibility God had given
Hamas Releases Some Hostages, But No Americans
"Well protesters shouting free Palestine as Joe Biden walks through Nantucket Massachusetts after saying he doesn't have any clue when the American hostages may be coming home Biden also saying this about Hamas earlier as he got irritated in Nantucket at his press conference listen since trip to my Israel last month I've been focused on accelerating the delivery of humanitarian assistance to Gaza in coordination with the United Nations and the Red Cross I just spoke with my special envoy for the Middle East humanitarian issues David Satterfield for an update and I've asked him to monitor our progress hour by hour and keep me personally informed from the beginning we put in place mechanisms to prevent Hamas from diverting these supplies and we're continuing that effort to make sure aid gets to the people who need it more than 200 trucks arrived at the crossing point in Egypt into Gaza today these trucks carry food and medicine as well as fuel and cooking gas the fuel will be used not only to power the trucks delivering this life -saving supplies but for desalinization for water wells for hospitals and for bakeries and hundreds more trucks are getting in position as well ready to enter Gaza over the coming days to support the innocent Palestinians who are suffering greatly because of this war that Hamas has unleashed. Hamas doesn't give a damn about them doesn't give a damn about Let's get to your phone calls and see what you think about this the number 1877 38 11 1 8 7 7 3 8 1 38 11 get some of your reaction to the president's word words they're saying quote Hamas doesn't give a damn about the Palestinian people I agree on with him that he also said over the next few days we expect dozens of hostages will be returned to their families now that also is good news the problem is we don't know anything about Americans at this point that is very frustrating Biden also saying this a when asked question listen mr. president you said you were hoping to get cooperation from Eric leaders what are you hearing from them when
The Government Wants to Control All Resources... Even Turkeys
"Mike, you up for me cuttin' on? I want you to listen to this. Now, this may seem like a silly argument over Thanksgiving turkeys on Christmas and a giveaway, excuse me, on Thanksgiving they do every year. This is where we're going with this. This is exactly what the government and NGOs on the left want. They want to control the resources and make sure that you all have the Hunger Games to get them. Listen to this lady in this news report talk about how illegal migrants with our open border society are now taking away the Thanksgiving turkeys they used to get for free every year. Take a listen this. to In one neighborhood in Queens between NYCHA tenants and newly arrived migrants, tensions are growing with not enough food to go around. Why do we have to take the butt of everything? This community here is already suffering. The residents living in NYCHA's Queensbridge houses look forward to the mobile food pantries that show up weekly. But over the past year, they have witnessed 8000 migrants move into their neighborhood and they've also noticed the migrants are also starting to take their stuff. They was first online for the turkeys this morning. They tell you to be there at 11 o 'clock. You get there like 10 30, 10 45, but they're already out there. The line is from over there to over here. Free food giveaways, especially during the holidays, have become a source of tension between longtime New Yorkers struggling to get by and newly arrived migrants who are using the system to survive. Step one, the tyranny emergency powers. Step two, the Hunger Games. Resources come from the government. We can't have resources coming from the free market that will empower business and vulturous business CEOs. We can't have that. You will eat when we say you eat. Did you hear the key line in that? They took our stuff. Oh yeah. As we move towards government run health care, government run university education through student loan programs, government run pre -K, government run day care, and a
Liberals Outraged by Children Surviving Cancer
"Well i read an article this weekend in the wall street journal and it was great and the reason i read it because i usually read the op -ed column and i'll go through the what's new section but that's really it then i go over to other sites but this one really piqued my interest it says good news on children and cancer i was like wow i gotta read this because i'm my afraid kids may god forbid hope they don't have this gene and the article is amazing it talks about how the death rate for leukemia which is the most common childhood cancer is down 47 percent in 20 years like my gosh that's amazing brain even brain cancer down 11 percent i'm i'm reading this article i want you to understand through not through a political lens at all i'm reading it it'll make sense in a second where i'm going with this but i'm reading this as a concerned person who had this disease and for a concerned parent too and i'm halfway down the article and i'm thinking to you know this is amazing and it hits me again how bad liberals really suck in what a cancer article by kids yes folks you're sane in the audience can we all agree what i just told you is a universally good thing kids death rates from cancer are down dramatically because of scientific advancements roy you're in the audience like who would object to that liberals no yes no yes come on yes no wait yes yes they're upset why because the same liberals that want to censor you bankrupt you put you in jail charge you with terrorism to walk into an open door in the capital fired from your job why you declared a nazi because you made a comment one day about twitter about liking donald trump they're upset because quote progressives are flogging the cancer reports finding that racial disparities in cancer deaths have increased mortality rates roughly were similar for whites hispanics and blacks in 2011 but progress stalled for blacks and whites they note that by 2021 the death rate for white children was 16 for blacks and hispanics you're like really that's that's bad we don't want that we certainly don't want kids to die because they're black or hispanic that would only be like an animal so not even an animal but a demon might have to wish for that oh and then we find out the reason so liberals are mad that more kids are living by uh surviving cancer why are they mad because there's still disparities what's causing them one possible explanation the story notes may be that medicaid patients lack access to premier oncologists and have to wait for appointments with specialists to get diagnosed there it is folks
Monitor Show 16:00 11-14-2023 16:00
"Download the DraftKings Sportsbook app now and use code IHART. New customers can get $150 instantly in bonus bets for betting just $5 on basketball. Only on DraftKings Sportsbook with code IHART. The crown is yours. Gambling problem? Call 1 -800 -GAMBLER or visit 1 -800 -GAMBLER .net. 21 and over. Age varies by jurisdiction. Void in Ontario. Bonus bets expire 168 hours after issuance. See sportsbook .draftkings .com slash basketball terms for eligibility and deposit restrictions, terms and responsible gaming resources. Some of the softness that you are seeing in a lot of the manufacturing chemicals and manufacturing products here, and that's a sign here that we could see some more broader economic softness overall. Alright, see lubricants. They're important. Let's be careful, Carol. Let's walk through the numbers here on this Tuesday afternoon. A good day all around with the Dow Jones Industrial Average up almost 500 points, or about 1 .4 % here on the day. The S &P 500 higher by about 84 points, just a smid shy of that 4 ,500 level that it did trade above. It's going to close right around 4 ,495 and change here. That's higher by about 1 .9 % here on the day, best day for the S &P. Going back to January and the NASDAQ up about 2 % or 326 points above that 14 ,000 level. But we've got to talk about the Russell 2000, guys, because it was a phenomenal day for the Russell. A 5 .4 % gain on that index. Not only is that the best day going back to November of last year, but when you talk about the outperformance relative to the rest of the market here, and this has really been the bugaboo for so long, Carol, the idea that the Russell, the small caps, even the mid caps were not keeping pace with some of those outsize gains we had earlier this year, well, at least for today, those names are getting into the spotlight. Yeah, very, very telling. You've now got the Russell in the green year to date. It's up just about 2 % here. I just want to say, if you look at the S &P 500 remain, I mean, really broad based, and we know this, right? We've got almost roughly about 466 names to the upside today.
A highlight from The Mike and Mark Davis Daily Chat - 11/14/23
"Lots of channels. Nothing to watch. Especially if you're searching for the truth. It's time to interrupt your regularly scheduled programs with something actually worth watching. Salem News Channel. Straightforward, unfiltered, with in -depth insight and analysis from the greatest collection of conservative minds. Like Hugh Hewitt, Mike Gallagher, Sebastian Gorka, and more. Find truth. Watch 24 -7 on SNC .TV and on Local Now, Channel 525. 738 on this Tuesday, the 14th day of November. Lots of Texas political news. But I did get a chance to spend a moment there in the opening half hour saying that I grow weary of the moral fog. In fact, on Twitter just a couple of moments ago, in these fractured times, I'm glad to give a Democrat some credit. Democrat Senator Chris Coons, who is right on Israel, was confronted by this stooge pro -Hamas activist on a train who badgered him. Why not a ceasefire? Why not a ceasefire? Sometimes moral clarity is something that needs to be delivered in a certain fashion. I'd like to think I have it intellectually and conceptually. My buddy Mike Gallagher joins us, who had an experience yesterday that will bring that kind of clarity in the harshest but necessary terms. I just can't wait to see how this day went. It had to be amazing and I'm just so glad you're here and the floor is yours. And tell everybody what you got a chance to do yesterday. Well, it was something that no one would want to see. It was pretty brutal. It was worse than I thought it was going to be. Israel put together a 45 -minute sort of a collection of video and audio and still photographs. They were videos from the terrorists' GoPros and their cell phones. There were closed -circuit videos and there were audio intercepts. They got audio recordings of the terrorists calling their families. The IDF was able to tap into some of these calls where they were calling their parents excitedly, saying, I just killed 10 Jews with my bare hands, Mom. Your son is a hero. Your son is a hero, Aloha Akbar. And they're all joyful and ecstatic. A couple of takeaways. When you watch the brutality of the violence that they inflicted on these innocent men, women, children, elderly people, there are a couple of things that really stand out. Number one, the ecstasy and the joy that the Hamas terrorists experienced as they were killing people, including little babies in little onesies and little daisy outfits and cute little kids covered in blood, slaughtered brutally. And they were absolutely euphoric, Mark. That's the only word to use. It was ecstatic for them. They had such a joy. And I kept telling myself, there's no way they think that Jews are human. There's no way that they regard them as human beings. You couldn't do that to another human being and have that kind of satisfaction. I mean, let's face it. When you think about crime in America or crimes of passion or murders or robberies or whatever, what have you, normal people don't have euphoria when they cut somebody's head off. They don't get joyful and they don't call their moms and brag about it and say, look what I did. Look what I did. So number one, that's one of the big takeaways. And the other thing I kept thinking about, and it was a somber mood. It was at the Israeli embassy. There were a number of some media people there, some pastors. It was a gathering from the International Fellowship of Christians and Jews who we worked with closely right after the terror attack of October the 7th. About 60 people in the room, maybe 70. It was very somber. It was very well done. But as you can imagine, there were tears. There was crying. There was weeping. One pastor in front of me, in fact, he happens to be a pastor from Sarasota, not far from where I'm at right now. When it was over, he kind of flung himself down onto the ground and laid across the stage and was laying on his belly just heaving, just crying and sobbing. I mean, you're looking right at the face of the devil. You're looking at evil with this. And I kept thinking, Mark, how I wish the people marching at Columbia and Harvard and in Austin, how I wish they could see this video. From the river to the sea, you proud now? You proud now? I mean, you know, the one pastor, I spent some time, I pulled double duty after the show and then I did the screening at this embassy. And then I was asked to do an afternoon show for WAVA, which is a huge Christian teaching and talk station. Over in Arlington, yeah. Yep, the Arlington. And so Don Crow has been out on a medical leave and they asked me to fill in for him. And I had with me Bishop Lanier, who is the chairman of the board of the International Fellowship of Christians and Jews, as a very profound speaker, very eloquent, very, you know, just a great orator and a great man of the cloth. And he said, look, I don't think we're going to change their minds. We need to change our minds. We need to change what we say from the pulpit. We've got to stop the equivocation. Well, it's two sides here. People are dying on both sides. That is both -sides -ism of the worst possible stripe. It really is, Mark. And I just want to reiterate that because I don't know that Israel, listen, if Israel was guilty of any of the stuff that I saw yesterday, that I experienced, and again, I'm not trying to be melodramatic. It's one of the most painful things I've ever, ever encountered. I mean, and I'll spare you gory details. You can imagine how bad it was. I mean, you already have seen some of it, you know, lining up on the streets and just shooting into cars of innocent passengers trying to drive down the street. But there was one scene in particular that got to me the most. I do want to share it with you. There was a father alone with his sons. The mother was gone, and it was in the kibbutz. They did a horrible massacre in this kibbutz, which is like a Jewish religious holy neighborhood, you know. But they're beautiful little homes. I mean, oh, their homes were so cute and decorated and, you know, plants on the porches and everything. And they were meticulously taken care of. So here's this father in the house, and it's all captured on the family's closed -circuit video. So they had like a ring system all throughout the house and outside, and it was all captured. So the father is with these two boys. I would guess the one little boy was about seven or eight. The other one was probably 11 or 12. And the little boys were in their underwear. And the shots ring out, and the father, they're all terrified, and the father desperately tries to protect his children. He scoops them both up, and they run into the backyard, and they go into a little shed that's in the backyard. It looked like a little gardening shed. And you see a Hamas terrorist come around the corner and casually pull the pit off of a grenade and throw the grenade in the shed. And it blows up, and the father immediately slumps out of the shed dead. You could tell he's instantly dead. But the two little boys are alive, and they come running out in their underwear. The one boy, you can see it looks like his eye is missing. He is terrified. The two little boys are crying, Daddy, Daddy, Mommy, Mommy. They go into the kitchen. Now the closed -circuit video picks them up in the kitchen where they're talking to each other. And they said to each other, and it's all translated, of course, and they said, Is this real? Is this real? I think we're going to die. Daddy died. Daddy died. Where's Mommy? Where's Mommy? And then the one little boy turns to his brother, his little brother, and says, Can you see out of that eye? He says, No, I can't. And he looks at him, and you can see that it looks like his whole side of his face was injured from the grenade. And he says, You can't? You can't? You can't see? He goes, No, I can't see anything out of my eye. And the little boys are crying, and they're calling for their Mommy. And then the closed -circuit shifts back to the backyard where a kibbutz security guard, actually two security guards, have escorted the mother to the property. She had been away. So they take her to the back of the shed where her dead husband is laying. She is now in anguish and screaming and collapsing and screaming, Where are my boys? Where are my boys? At the same time, the two boys, they run out of the house in the front, trying to escape. And Lord knows what fate they met. I don't have a whole lot of high hope that they made it. And I'd like to look into that. I'm going to follow up with my friends at the fellowship to see if those boys were reunited with their mother. But that's the human suffering that I wish people who seem to dehumanize Jews would see. It was eye -opening. I'm glad I did it. I'm honored that I did it. I'm glad you did, too. I'm so glad. But it was awful. And I wouldn't want anybody to see it. For people who – and sometimes you can hear people in your headphones and hear people driving around. And I want to give a voice to people saying we could show a horrible video of a Palestinian child to whom something terrible has happened, and that is undeniably true.
Monitor Show 15:00 11-14-2023 15:00
"I don't like you, because you can prescribe yourself. Oh, wait a minute. They're going to get up again. Hold the mic. You have time. This is what the American people are seeing today instead of an effort to fund the government, which apparently also will happen before this day is over. Yeah, about an hour and a half, Joe. 420. Is there another one? There was a third one, right? That's the vote. Yeah. We'll talk about it on Balance of Power later. Meet Kayleigh and I, Balance of Power, Bloomberg TV, five o 'clock, because Bloomberg Business Week starts right now. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act, this is Bloomberg Radio. This is Bloomberg Business Week, insight from the reporters and editors who bring you America's most trusted business magazine, plus global business finance and tech news as it happens. Bloomberg Business Week with Karol Masur and Tim Stenebeck on Bloomberg Radio. And a very good afternoon, everybody, live from the Bloomberg Interactive Brokers Studio on YouTube and Bloomberg Originals, Karol Masur, Tim Stenebeck, Tuesday, November 14th. Everything is totally awesome. Yeah. I mean, as long as CPI comes in just a tenth of a percentage point below what analysts had expected, Karol. But everybody was expecting another maybe, you know. Then it's all good. I know. It's all good. Hey, listen, check it out. I mean, S &P 500 rally on track for its tenth day to close above its 200 -day moving average markets and a Fed that could be possibly, maybe, let's ask, Alice in Wonderland could be done. I don't know. But it's top of mind this Tuesday. We're going to get into the trade in just a moment. One thing, though, Tim, worrying global investors or has certainly been on the minds of U .S. investors, maybe everybody, is U .S. bonds and the U .S. fiscal house specifically. So on that, we are expecting a U .S. house vote on a temporary funding plan later today. Folks, we're not done yet.
Monitor Show 14:00 11-14-2023 14:00
"Business stories aren't just about business, they're also about policy, politics, finance, and more. With Bloomberg, you stay informed on global coverage that connects the dots. The Bloomberg mobile app now features Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, so you can get the latest live radio, podcasts, and audio articles in the car. Download the Bloomberg mobile app now to get started. Find it in the Apple App Store or on Google Play. Bloomberg in -car apps are sponsored by Interactive Brokers. All right, fascinating conversation there, courtesy our colleague, Shonali Basak, with CEO Ken Griffin from Citadel in Miami. I'm Joe Matthew in Washington, alongside Kaylee Lines, and this is Bloomberg Sound On, starting a bit late today. I guess it's the fastest hour in politics once again. Kaylee, it's great to see you. I could listen to him all day, whether you agree with him or not, he just has a way of kind of capturing you with the way he speaks. We covered a lot of ground there and was steeped in politics for a lot of the conversation as well. Yeah, a lot of fiscal questions. Of course, as we're having this funding debate here in Washington, Ken Griffin essentially saying that if you look at the market, it is telling us that we cannot run annual fiscal deficits in the magnitude that we're running. Then he went on to say that, look, we're in an election year, however, so it's very unlikely that fiscal policy is actually going to tighten because that's just politically really difficult. And of course, that's on the domestic side. He had a lot to say on geopolitics as well, Joe. That's for sure. We got into China, as you would expect. I was kind of taken by the Nikki Haley conversation. He sounds like he's warming up to the former governor of South Carolina, but we'll talk a lot more about it as we make our way through the day here on Bloomberg and through this hour with myself and Kaylee, because we've got news here, Kaylee, in just a couple of hours, there's going to be a vote on the house.
Monitor Show 13:00 11-14-2023 13:00
"Business stories aren't just about business, they're also about policy, politics, finance, and more. With Bloomberg, you stay informed on global coverage that connects the dots. The Bloomberg mobile app now features Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, so you can get the latest live radio, podcasts, and audio articles in the car. Download the Bloomberg mobile app now to get started. Find it in the Apple App Store or on Google Play. Bloomberg in -car apps are sponsored by Interactive Brokers. May here, is that something that is a January event or, I mean, some people have even suggested this could go as late as April 30th. Well, yeah, you might be referring to that 1 % across the board cut that would take effect. That's a motivator potentially to get something done. It's just really hard to tell because the speaker is so new and there's still so much discord within the Republican conference. There's just no appetite to see the government shut down here. Everyone's kind of looking at what everybody else is doing. Paul, look, there's the matter of the Senate. I don't want people to believe that this is a done deal. This could still totally go off the rails. The Senate has its own continuing resolution and it's pretty different from the House's. If they want to go into conference committee and drag this thing out, we would probably shut down for a couple of days. If the Senate says, okay, you know what? We're just going to put a stamp on whatever you guys do in the House and that appears to be where we're going, then this will once again see a shutdown averted. But look, we need a budget for more than a month around here. And that's going to be difficult to do. We've got the matter of Israel and Ukraine as well. Yeah, billions, tens of billions in funding the White House asked for. There's no path for either of those. Paul, I'm wondering if we're going to go into the new year without that money being resolved. Yeah, that's a that's a key one of the many challenges here. All right, let's switch gears a little bit to think about foreign policy. President Biden heading out to San Francisco. He's going to sit down with President Biden.
Monitor Show 12:00 11-14-2023 12:00
"Business stories aren't just about business, they're also about policy, politics, finance, and more. With Bloomberg, you stay informed on global coverage that connects the dots. The Bloomberg mobile app now features Apple CarPlay and Android Auto, so you can get the latest live radio, podcasts, and audio articles in the car. Download the Bloomberg mobile app now to get started. Find it in the Apple App Store or on Google Play. Bloomberg in -car apps are sponsored by Interactive Brokers. Broadcasting 24 hours a day at Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. This is Bloomberg Markets with Paul Sweeney and Matt Miller. Why were the economists so wrong? What are the economists getting wrong? Isn't this a slam dunk time to buy U .S. treasuries? Soft landing, hard landing, no landing. I don't know. True. What the heck does that mean? I don't know. Breaking Market News. An insight from Bloomberg experts. We're going to be in an environment with higher rates for longer. The five day in office work week is effectively dead. It's definitely a good sign that we're not ready to land this economy just yet. This is Bloomberg Markets with Paul Sweeney and Matt Miller on Bloomberg Radio. All right, coming up in this hour, we're going to break down those Home Depot earnings. We do that with Drew Redding. He's a research analyst, covers all the builders and all that adjacent stuff where Bloomberg Intelligence. Plus, we're going to have our C -suite conversation today with Jerome Silvain, CFO at Dexcom. Talk about that company, its initiatives in healthcare, specifically for diabetes. Dude, they've done well, even in the face, at least yesterday, in the face of the Ozempic results. I thought it was really interesting that that stock was able to rally. They were up almost 5 % yesterday.
Monitor Show 07:00 11-14-2023 07:00
"Interactive brokers clients earn up to 4 .83 percent on their uninvested instantly available USD cash balances. Rate subject to change. Visit ibkr .com slash interest rates to learn more. Bloomberg .com and the Bloomberg Business Act. This is Bloomberg Radio. We're expecting a gross slowdown pretty much like the rest of Wall Street at this point. We're not talking about a recession anymore, we're talking about a very soft landing. It's going to be pretty fine if we're going to be between one and two percent GDP growth. There's so much yield enhancement in this market that it's suppressing volatility even on the equity level. We're not in a recession. Look around, the economy is still growing. This is Bloomberg Surveillance with Tom Kean, Jonathan Ferro and Lisa Abramowitz. Your trading week begins this morning. Life from New York City. Good morning, good morning. For our audience worldwide, this is Bloomberg Surveillance on TV and radio. Alongside Tom Kean and Lisa Abramowitz, I'm Jonathan Ferro. Your equity market positive by 0 .1 percent on the S &P 500. Ninety minutes away, TK, from US inflation. The inflation report critical. I'm going to go to the ten year yield just simply as the benchmark off of a difficult auction last week. Thank you, Bramo. For that, the two standard deviation study, the trading envelope, John, is going to bring that yield down to 4 .46 percent if you get a move within a trend. Right now in two basis points, 4 .62 percent. That gives you an idea of the potential we can have of an 8 .30 shock. We've got to do a few things this morning. You take the economic data, push it through the Federal Reserve. What does it mean for them? Work out what it means for financial markets and then get to politics. This from Politico this morning, some private polling presented to the Politico.
Monitor Show 06:00 11-14-2023 06:00
"Investment advisors, switch to interactive brokers for lowest cost global trading and turnkey custody solutions. No ticket charges and no conflicts of your interests at ibkr .com slash ria.
Treat Others the Way THEY Want to Be Treated With Ciara Lynch
"You know the way like people often say like treat people how you want to be treated that's not actually true like you should actually treat people how they want to be treated because it's exactly to your point for some people like public recognition is horrifying yes there were times you would think not giving someone more hours is a good thing but you're right if someone is trying to save then it isn't so I think that's amazing that you're bringing that in to the farm as a workplace I suppose our biggest thing is you get that you're trying to be like an employer of choice yes yeah you know we just want to suppose create a place where people are happy coming to work and like there's a couple of the you know and I'll know if they're having a good day or a bad day because they'll they'll like if they're happy I just they'll be whistling they'll be singing they'll be you know do their work or do their jobs whereas I know okay if he's quiet and you know you'll kind of get down to the crux of the issue there really quickly but yeah it's it's just it's trying to create a really nice workplace as nice as possible and look we don't always get it right you know there's always going to be a couple of people who don't agree with how you do things and that's just life that's nature you know that's just human human elements on it because when you're in our business there's there's times where it's really you know it's high pressure like calving season I'm sure you remember from you know from growing up my calving season is full on like it is I always say if I'm to compare it to like my marketing spiel it's like it's pitch week yes for 12 weeks straight and then you have you know a nice maybe two or three week break and then you're into breeding season which is like double pitch week that's like coming down to the crunch that is you know we're just going to find on the new flight but we need to make sure that all of these things are done yeah and you're exhausted you're emotionally drained you are you're you're spent and then you go back into like another another heavy 12 weeks so we always kind of say like from february to the very june don't knock on the door um called in our house because we're just like zombies and but you have to be and that's where you really have to be aware of how people are behaving and just kind of monitoring people's behavior are you doing okay do you know do you need extra time off you know what's going on are you feeling all right because it's a busy time it can be really stressful this spring in particular was really tough on all farmers the weather just was it rained from March pretty much straight through to May you know and that puts physical pressure on because I mean cows supposed to be out normally we'd be lucky enough we'd have cows out kind of by the end of february we still have cows in shed in May and that takes us to the body and the mind right is it ever and you know you know at some point it will stop
What Inspired Ciara Lynch to Transition From Marketer to Dairy Farmer?
"So learning a little bit about your background Ciara I know that about four years ago now you've made that career transition away from being like I said in marketing in corporate this big kind of glamorous high -flying life you were in client services and you know even traveling globally for work and then you transitioned into being a full -time dairy farmer and I suppose I just love like it's not a pivot I suppose that a lot of people maybe make so I just love to understand what were some of the influences that led you to make that change. I suppose there's there's I suppose multiple influences the first the most important one is my husband is a dairy farmer I suppose I would see him in the mornings kicking up his heels and kind of jumping across the hedge to go to work while I sat on the m50 for the back part of you know an hour an hour and a half each way I was like there has to be an easier way to do this life and I suppose I just kind of got quite frustrated you know you're you spend eight nine ten sometimes twelve hours a day outside of the house that you're working to pay for I think this is just this is madness so there's a bit of that going on there you know see something else and then I suppose the level of the career that I was at I wasn't sure if I could find something like that closer to home but up and down the m50 it seems fine when you're it's all easy when you're in your 20s but kind of the older you get there's more slides than this but yeah I suppose my husband I just loved his whole attitude to life he loved work he always felt kind of never felt like work and then the other side of the thing is I just started to burn out I was exhausted even listening back to your your very act of my career I am I loved it I absolutely loved it until I just didn't love it anymore I was just knackered all the time I worked for an amazing and amazing company they were a husband and wife team I learned so so much from them and it was it was probably one of the hardest decisions I've ever had to make was supposed to leave that job because you know we were really good friends as well as you know really good colleagues and I just said I can't take this anymore I was I said there was actually at one point I had stayed with my parents one night and my dad was traveling to Galway that next morning and we both left you know her house at the same time and my home house and my dad got to go away before I got to you know exit 13 and 15 like this this is insane like this is insane absolutely so yeah so I suppose between the kind of the exhaustion and then you know is there another way that we could do this and I just said okay let's let's go for it let's jump into it you know what would that look like what was how would we go about it and I suppose the influence on that then as those kind of another units came up you know there wasn't a gun to be able you know you can't just kick your fingers and go I'd like a job in your dairy farm please so a second unit a second dairy farm came up for us that we could leave and we sat down and we talked about it and we looked at us and actually a really interesting thing to do is if you look at what it actually costs you to get to work so we well he ran the numbers on it he's the numbers guy and it would be realized it was costing 10 grand a year just to get to the office so that was including you know diesel and diesel was a lot cheaper back then so that was like diesel like depreciation tax like my tolls used to be kind of 150 200 so like it's really really interesting actually just when you sit down you look at it going okay well hang on if you think you know a wage cut somewhere you know where do you really really be saving yeah it's a really really interesting exercise to do for anybody who's trying to you know write out that pros and cons list about will I make the change so for that that was a huge one for me like that is absolutely it's like that's you know you're cutting time off your salary the agency they're looking at how it actually you're you're getting to work
Monitor Show 05:00 11-14-2023 05:00
"Investment Advisors switch to interactive brokers for lowest cost global trading and turnkey custody solutions. No ticket charges and no conflicts of your interests at IBKR dot com slash RIA. This is Bloomberg Radio. From the Bloomberg Interactive Brokers studios, this is Bloomberg Daybreak for Tuesday, November 14th. And Israel ramps up its ground war against Hamas. That's as Israel supporters come out in force with a march in Washington. A critical 24 hours as Congress tries to avert a government shutdown. And Joe Biden and Xi Jinping are set to announce a deal to crack down on fentanyl. Donald Trump Jr.'s testimony on the witness stand and his family civil fraud case. Plus, the Supreme Court put in place its first formal code of ethics. I'm Michael Barr. More ahead. I'm John Stash, Aaron Swartz. The Knicks lost in Boston, the Islanders lost in Edmonton Monday Night Football. The Broncos upset the bill. That's all straight ahead on Bloomberg Daybreak on Bloomberg 1130 New York, Bloomberg 99 1 Washington, D .C., Bloomberg 106 1 Boston, Bloomberg 960 San Francisco, Sirius XM 121 and around the world on Bloomberg Radio dot com and via the Bloomberg Business Act. Good morning. I'm Nathan Hager and I'm Karen Moscow and U .S. stock index futures are higher this morning. S &P futures up two tenths of a percent, about nine points. Dow futures up a tenth of a percent or 40 points. NASDAQ futures up three tenths of a percent or 44 points. Ten year Treasury yield four point six one percent. Nathan, Karen, let's get you caught up on what's happening in the Middle East. The focus is turning to hospitals in Gaza, where Israel accuses Hamas of housing command centers and weapons. President Biden says the Al -Shifa hospital.
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A highlight from George C. Wolfe - 'Rustin'
"Monarch Legacy of Monsters, an Apple Original Series. The world is on fire. I decided to do something about it. On November 17th. This place, it's not ours. Believe me. The most massive event of the year arrives. If you come with me, you'll know everything, I promise. Oh my God, go, go, go! Monarch Legacy of Monsters, streaming November 17th. Only on Apple TV+. My guest today is one of the great storytellers of Stage and Screen, which is why it's only fitting that he's here at the Fest to collect the Storyteller Award. He's a playwright best known for writing 1986's The Colored Museum and co -writing 1992's Jelly's Last Gem. He's a theater director best known for directing the original Broadway productions of Angels in America Millennium Approaches and Angels in America Perestroika, two landmark plays in 1993, and a host of Broadway musicals, including 1996's Bring in the Noise, Bring in the Funk, 2004's Caroline or Change, and 2016's Shuffle Along. And he's a screen director best known for directing the 2005 limited series Lackawanna Blues and the films Night in Rodanthe from 2008, The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks from 2017, Ma Rainey's Black Bottom from 2020, and this year's Rustin, the story of Bayard Rustin, the gay civil rights activist who organized the 1963 March on Washington. Over the course of his career, this 69 -year -old has been nominated 15 times for a Tony Award, winning three for best direction of a play for Angels in America Millennium Approaches in 1993, best direction of a musical for Bring in the Noise, Bring in the Funk in 1996, and best special theatrical event for Elaine Stritch at Liberty in 2002. He was nominated for an Emmy best directing for a limited series for Lackawanna Blues in 2005, and he has twice been nominated for the Directors Guild of America Award for outstanding directing of a miniseries or TV film for Lackawanna Blues in 2006, which resulted in a win, and for The Immortal Life of Henrietta Lacks in 2018. The New York Times' Ben Brantley has described him as a brilliant stage director, arguably the best now working in the American theater. The Los Angeles Times declared, there are few living talents who could be viewed as as much of a New York theater institution. Interview Magazine said it would be difficult to overstate his status on Broadway, and Tony Kushner proclaimed that he is the premier theater artist of my generation. And those are just the quotes about his work in theater. There are many more about his work in film. But without further ado, would you please join me in welcoming to the SCAD Savannah Film Festival and to the Hollywood Reporters Awards Chatter Podcast, Mr. George C. Wolfe. Mr. Wolfe, thank you so much for coming to Savannah. Glad to be here, glad to. Let's just start at the very beginning. Where were you born and raised, and what did your folks do for a living? I was born and raised in Frankfort, Kentucky. My mother was a teacher, and she later became a principal of the schools. I went to that school. She taught me. It was horrifying. My father worked for the state government, and that's that. For the first eight years of your life, the town in which you grew up was segregated. Yes. You have spoken about wanting to go see a movie, 101 Dalmatians, and not being able to do that because of your race. Well, my grandmother was this incredibly ferocious figure who would take on anybody. I telling remember her that I wanted to go see 101 Dalmatians at the Capitol Theater. I remember her calling and them telling her no. It was sort of startling and shocking and fascinating because it was the first time I'd ever see her come into contact with a no. So that was fascinating. But then it integrated, and then at one point, when I went to high school, I was editor of the high school newspaper, and I went and convinced the man who ran the Capitol Theater that I should go see movies for free so that I could write reviews. He said, but by the time the review comes out, the movies will be gone. I said, but it's cultivating a love of movies, and so that's what my column will do. It was my slight payback because then I got to go see movies for free. I love it. Let's talk, though, there's a moment you've described over the years. You were in fourth grade, and your, at that time, all black grade goes to an all white class. But that time, I think it was probably a little bit older, so I got about the PTA and the singing. Well, I think by that time, Frankfurt was integrated, but I still went to this black school which was connected to a university there. And the principal, this woman named Minnie J. Hitch, you told us, because we were going to be singing a song, and the lyrics were these truths we are declaring that all men are the same, that liberty is a torch burning with a steady flame. And she told us that when we got to the line that liberty is a torch burning with a steady flame, we should sing it with a ferocity and that we would shatter all racism in the room. So I literally remember these truths we are declaring that all men are the same, that liberty is a torch, you know. And then racism was gone. And racism was gone, exactly. They were all transformed. But it sort of was like so cluelessly wonderful for somebody to tell someone that young that if you say words and if you say them with power and conviction, you can change people. And that sense of potency of conviction and language was embedded in me, and it's never left. When did you see your first theatrical production that was done professionally? When I was 12 or 13, my mother went to do some advanced degree work at NYU, and she brought me a log, and it was one summer. And so I saw a production of West Side Story that was done at the State Theater at Lincoln Center. Then I saw a production of Hello Dolly with Cab Calloway and Pearl Bailey. And then I saw a production, as it turns out, from the Public Theater and Mobile Unit that Cleavon Little played Hamlet. Wow. And it was done in Washington Square Park. Wow. And some in respect, each of those three productions had, I think, a lasting impact on a kind of aesthetic. Right. And the thing interesting about the Mobile Unit, it was free. And so it was seeing the rawness of that energy of the audience was also very, it was very, very, really wonderful and really interesting and great. So the throughout rest of your time in high school, you were increasingly involved in theater and school. I don't know if it was specific, I think, was it writing, directing, acting? What were you focused on at that point? Acting and directing. And also it's very interesting because when I went to that high school, I stuttered really intensely. So this is one thing I was talking about earlier. So they decided that I was stupid because I stuttered. And so they called my mother over to the school to say, and they wanted to put me in remedial classes. And she says, are you crazy? No, that's not happening. And so I developed an Evita complex. So I said, by the time I leave this school, I will be running it. And so I was editor. I was drum major. I was the worst drum major since the dawn of time. I just, you know, I was editor of the newspaper, of the literary magazine. I just did all these stubs just to, you know, how dare you dismiss? I could tell. And I never heard the story about them calling my mother over, but I could tell I was being disregarded. Right. I sensed it. And I went, no. So you start college in Kentucky and then move to Pomona and California. What at that time? This is there. Oh, yeah. We're doing the whole thing. Exactly. What was the idea of going out to California? Was it just to have a change of scenery or did you were you already thinking maybe that's where you go if you want to be in show business? No, not at all. I had always dreamed of going to New York. I would I would watch, you know, TV shows that were set in New York, like the Dick Van Dyke Show. And I remember this is kind of neurotic and crazy. But I what I really I was obsessed with Disney and I wanted to have my own amusement park. But I wanted money. I knew you need a lot of money. So I decided that actors made a lot of money. This is when I was seven or eight. And so and I knew the actors starved. So when I was seven or eight, I used to practice not eating. So that when I went to New York, this is insanely true that, you know, that I so I could deal with it, you know. Well, little did I know one doesn't need to practice starvation. So you graduate from Pomona, go to L .A. for a little while to do theater, to do theater. OK, now theater, as I guess you quickly concluded, is primarily in New York. Well, yeah, I mean, at one point I did shows and I started to get some good reviews in the L .A. Times. And then I got called in. I don't even remember for to be a writer on a sitcom. And and I and I said something funny and they said, oh, he's quick. We're going to have to tie one hand behind his back. And I took that literally. And that's when I went I'm moving to New York. You know, I just was it was like time to go time to go time to go confront a whole bunch of other stuff and things I need to learn and get smarter about. Well, so, OK, you move. It's 1979. You're in your 20s. You moved to New York. Early 20s. Early 20s. Right, right, right. Very early. In fact, I was 19. I was just pretending to be 20. Something like that. Yeah. You moved to New York. There are a number of years then after moving there that were we can say lean. You got to put into practice not eating so much. You what said once quote, I came to New York to write and direct. And when I got here, a lot of my rage came out. Close quote. What do you mean by that? Well, it's so interesting because in L .A., it's you know, it's you know, there's more space. So so, you know, poverty and wealth are very much so separated. And then in New York, it's, you know, they're next door to each other. And the intensity of the inequity at the time, plus the fact that I had no real power over my existence, sort of magnified all of that. And I remember I remember seeing I remember at one time seeing this image of this of this woman in a fur coat. It was winter and eating chocolates and there was a subway vent and there was this homeless woman sitting there. And she had newspaper wrapped around her legs instead of boots. And she was like like crazy and was like and just seeing those two images next to each other. It's you know, it's the thing about New York. Every single time you step foot outside your front door, you see somebody who is worse off than you and you see somebody who is living a completely different life to you. So you have you get instant perspective whether you want it or not. So in those those leaner years, you are teaching a little bit. You're going to get your own MFA at NYU Tisch in dramatic writing, your... Dramatic writing and musical theater and a double MFA. And then there's a opportunity to have a work of yours produced for the first time at Playwrights' Horizon, which is a big deal. Playwrights? No. And how did that go? Well, it it was interesting. It was it was ultimately the best thing that could have happened for my career. I didn't direct it. I wrote the I wrote the book and I wrote the lyrics for it. And it and there were things that in the rehearsal process that I. And also, when I first came to New York, I said, I'm a writer and director, and they said, no, you can't do both. You have to focus in on one. I said, but I could do both. And they said, no, you can't. So I focused just on the writing. So then I there were things that were happening in the rehearsal room that I knew weren't right. But in the spirit of ra ra ra, getting along and being good guy and all this sort of stuff, I didn't object. And then I remember there was a tornado passing through New York City on the day my bad review came out. So I'm standing on the corner of 95th and Broadway with the winds blowing. I'm reading this hate review. And it was so very painful. But it was really interesting because it was very good for me because, you know, I went, oh, if this happens again, if I get another bad review. And of course, I've gotten bad reviews. But if it's going to be because it's my vision. Because it's I because I put every single thing I had on the line. Everybody, we're only in the room to make a very beautiful baby. And if we become good friends as a result of that, that's fine. But we all have a responsibility. The people that you're collaborating with to do their finest, best work. And you have to do your finest, best work. And it was interestingly enough, when I was at NYU, the piece that I wrote that bombed, I went, oh, this is going to be successful. And then there was this play that I wrote just for myself called The Colored Museum. And yeah, none of y 'all applauded when I said the title of the other thing, Paradise, did you? No. But that's what happened. It was the most interesting thing because I wrote one for success and I wrote one for myself. And that was the thing that succeeded. And so it was a very deeply, deeply, deeply valuable lesson. It was just like, and then eight weeks later, all those people who trashed, eight weeks, no, eight months were that it were eight weeks. Eight months later, all those people who trashed me were going, oh, where has he been? Oh, my God. Oh, my God. Oh, my God. And I'm so glad it happened that way. I'm so glad that the first piece was treated that way so that therefore it gave me a clarity and a sense of responsibility. And doing and doing work that I believed in and and that was that I believe mattered as opposed to something that was going to lead to success. It was just one of those slap you in the face and get smart, George. So you mentioned The Colored Museum, which let's just say, though, you know, you had you're coming off the rough review. How did you even get the opportunity to do The Colored Museum, which is going to as if you don't know, it was the first big success for Mr. Wolf. So how did that opportunity even come out of that? Well, it came out of that because I was at Playwrights Horizons because the guy named Lee Richardson, who was running a theater called Crossroads, said you're at Playwrights Horizons. And I don't think there's ever been a black playwright at Playwrights Horizons. Do you have something else that you've written? I said, well, funny you should ask. Dada, Colored Museum. And so that's how it happened. So there is there were they were both connected in a in a in a way that didn't seem so at the time, but was sort of brilliantly perfect. I want to ask you. So The Colored Museum is produced at Crossroads in 86 and then moved to the Public Theater in 87, which you'll notice the Public Theater, the great off Broadway institution, is going to come up quite a few times in this conversation. But for people who weren't around at that time or don't know or whatever, can you describe what The Colored Museum is about and what the controversy backlash that that provoked was? Because it was you you had to develop thick skin early on because it was not all fun and games in response to that one either. Well, but that was different. That was called pure unadulterated jealousy. So that was that was that was just, you know, I came from nowhere and all of a sudden I'm at the Public Theater. And Frank Rich wrote a wrote a review, a rave review, and said it's the kind of playwright who takes no prisoners. And people thought and that meant he kills people. The language kills them. And people thought that that meant I was soft. So it was just like that was just dumb cluelessness. That was very that was very easy to dismiss. And and, you know, and it was it was just jealousy. It was and that I, you know, I went, oh, my feelings are hurt. Oh, I'm over that. OK, go to hell. You know, it's just sort of like I didn't I didn't sweat about that. Well, tell us a little bit about the show, because this is your big success. First. Yeah, it was first. Well, it's it's interesting when I was at NYU. In the dramatic writing program, there are about three or four people writing plays about old black tap dancers, and they didn't happen to be old black or tap dancers. And so and I was just I was just I just thought about it. And I said, so somebody has figured out, has made a decision or dynamics have been created so that people have decided what black is. And I'm going, I'm black, I'm black my entire life. And I view it as this ever changing, complicated, insane, brilliant, amazing thing. So it was an effort to shatter, shatter any preconceived notions that I thought were going to stand in the way of what I wanted to create. So I wrote this play, which was eight exhibits set inside a museum. So I wanted to shatter all the perception, any perceptions that were in my head. So it's to liberate me to go in any direction that I wanted it to. And that's what happened. And it became this and it became this very successful show. It played, I think, for I think for 10 months at the Public Theater. Then it went to the Royal Court in London. Then it toured all around. And now it's it's high schools do it now and stuff, which is great. So it's in. And then as a result of it, then I started getting interesting from that. I went from, you know, being completely flat broke to then I met the kids of studios. I got Mike Nichols wanted me to write a movie for him. Robert Altman wanted me to write movies. So all of a sudden, you know, these job opportunities happened. But it wasn't for many years that you actually went into film. In the meantime, you were kind of seizing this interest in the theater, this opportunity now in theater. There was a person who is legendary by the name of Joseph Papp, who founded and ran the public, who took a great interest in you and, you know, brought you in there. And and we can say, you know, in addition to producing the colored museum, right. Named you one of three resident directors there offered to have a producing entity within the public for you. This was a big champion to have. He then passes away in 1991. He gets succeeded by a lady who was there for only 18 months. And then in August 1993, this institution of the sort of first thing that comes to mind when you think, at least for me, off Broadway comes looking for a new director. How did you become aware that there was interest in you for that position? And was it was that job, which you then spoiler alert, got and held for the next 12 years? Was it what you thought it would be? Nothing is ever what you think is going to be. But that's the point of the journey. It was actually it was I was I directed a Broadway show called Jealous Last Jab. And then I was then offered Angels in America. And and then I was in the middle of directing a seven hour play. And then they called up my lawyer and said, we want to talk to George about running the public theater. And I went, well, I'm kind of busy right now. Can they come back after? And they said no. And so they wanted to make a decision. So when I was in rehearsal, it was announced that I was running the public theater. It was I loved the thing which I loved. I loved, loved about running the public theater was giving artists money, giving artists money and spaces where they could go do work. It was that, you know, because I after after Jelly, I went, oh, this is hard. Surviving Broadway and dealing with all of these all of the dynamics and the money and the audiences and all of that stuff. This is really, really hard. And you have to be really, really tough. And so I knew all these artists who were really gifted, incredibly gifted people, but maybe weren't as tough. Can we can I just mention a few? Because these are shows that were given a spotlight by you in those years, which, in fact, several of them were just revived in the last couple of years. So decades later, people are, you know, coming back to them. But let's note, Twilight, Los Angeles, 1992. This was a dear, dear, very Smith and important show there. That was 1994. We had Top Dog Underdog, Suzan -Laurie Parks wins the Pulitzer for that 19 excuse me, 2002. Take me out again. Just revive. So these are the kinds of people who were talking about where you can. And this the public was not particularly known for its being inclusive prior to your tenure. Well, I'd say it was I think probably yes. I think it's also a place that gave us, you know, for colored girls and it's also a place that gave us for short eyes. So I'm so I would I wouldn't totally agree with that. And also these were very smart artists and these were tough artists. But there were, you know, it's just you people when you're beginning, you need a place to play, which means you need a place to fail so that you can get smarter. Like I had with Playwrights Horizons, you need you need to to do the work and not feel the pressure of it being the biggest hit in the world because you're growing and you're learning and you're getting smarter and you're getting tougher and you're learning more savvy. Just like the things that I allowed on the first production that was done, I didn't allow on the second one. And so you get, you know, so you're growing, you're growing all these muscles. It's not just your talent muscles. It's your your ability to defend yourself and to protect your work and to go, I disagree with that. And, you know, I remember one time there was a writer who was doing a play and a couple of things got really wonky at rehearsals. And I said, well, why didn't you speak up? He said, well, I was just scared that I was actually doing a play at the public theater and somebody was going to discover I didn't know what the hell I was doing and throw me out. And it's that fear you have to get. You have to realize that fear and doubt and other stuff, all that stuff is a part of growing and you have to have permission to grow. And so that's that's what I took on very much so, which is creating a space that was there. I wanted the I wanted the audiences and the artists there. I wanted it to look like the subway at rush hour in New York. I wanted to have all kinds of people there. So that was the thing that I loved after a while. It became very, very clear to me that as much as I was creating spaces for other artists, it was very challenging to be one. And while being in charge. Well, let's go back to, again, what you were doing when you got that opportunity to go there, because this was the beginning. While you're creating these opportunities for people off Broadway, you were making your first inroads on Broadway. As you mentioned, Jelly's Last Jam, 1992, you co -wrote and directed this about Jelly Roll Morton and the birth of jazz. Your first Broadway show musical with Gregory Hines and small role the first time you're working with Savion Glover. And this gets 11 Tony nominations, wins three and sort of leads to Angels in America. Now, this is it's been looked back at. I think the New York Times looked at it as the greatest show on Broadway of the last 30 years. It's an all timer, obviously, but you first saw it as a spectator in Los Angeles. It started at the Mark Tabor Forum. There doesn't sound like there was even a thought in your head that you might ever have anything to do with this. How did that change? Well, Jelly had opened up and I worked with a producer named Margo Lion, who passed away, who was a very dear friend of mine. And everybody, you know, and there were some changes that were going to be made from the Tabor to when it moved to Broadway. And she brought my name up and Tony Kushner and someone called me up and said, Tony Kushner wants to come and talk to you. I said, OK. And he came over and he talked and I had never read the play. I had only seen it. So I talked to him about it and just gave him my observations.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KGO 810
"Flame is Jamaican grill in South San Francisco is on a mission to serve delicious authentic Jamaican cuisine in a friendly relaxed atmosphere. Chef Leroy Douglas started cooking at the age of ten for his family in Jamaica. All dishes are prepared with authentic style and spices. Sweet savory spicy mild and tangy are just a few of our flavors. Favorite dishes like braised oxtails, jerk chicken, ackee and salt fish are paired with a variety of specialty drinks and desserts. You'll fall in love at first bite, whether you're planning a corporate event, party, or just need some flavorful side dishes to spice up your event, flavors will deliver on demand. We welcome all to experience a taste of culture, music, and hospitality at flavors Jamaican grill at three 14 Lyndon avenue right off the one O one in South San Francisco, open Tuesdays through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 8 p.m.. A good gardener knows about how long it takes his price tomato to double in size. Do you know how long it may take for your investments to double in value? The rule of 72 is a quick way to figure it out. By dividing 72 by the annual rate of return, you can come up with a rough estimate of how many years it's expected to take for your investment to double in value. For example, if Jan invests $50,000 in a mutual fund that has a hypothetical 6% rate of return, she can expect her investment to be worth $100,000 in roughly 12 years. The rule of 72 also can help calculate the effect of inflation. If Justin has $100,000, a hypothetical inflation rate of 3% would be projected to reduce his purchasing power by 50% in 24 years. The rule of 72 is a shortcut to help you measure the effect of compound interest on your investment dollars, call today and let's discuss your outlook for your investments. When
"11 a.m." Discussed on WCPT 820
"The Tom Hartman radio program, weekdays, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. on WCT 8 20, where facts matter. Great Lakes clinical trials in andersonville is one of Chicago's leading Alzheimer's disease research sites. If you are a loved one have been diagnosed with mild cognitive impairment or are experiencing an increased difficulty with your memory, go to Great Lakes clinical trials dot com or call 7 7 three two 7 5 three 500 to schedule your free memory assessment today. There may be clinical trial opportunities for which you or your loved 1 may qualify for. There is no obligation to join an all trial related care is provided free of charge. Doctor referrals and insurance are never required. Call 773-275-3500 today. I'm in my lover's living room and the party on the street. 'cause I still have to join loneliness sex to stay exact same looking back. Shattered Sharks.. I need a charity that chat about smack this goes back. I can't give it away I'll stand with that in you. This town wearing tatters. WCT 8 20 Chicago's progressive talk where facts matter. Stephanie Miller. If you're one of them she's a man of your life we can come from pushing up and on yeah, what? It is the Stephanie Miller show. Jody Hamilton's here
"11 a.m." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Hey, good morning from Sydney. Where does 11 a.m. Monday morning? 8 a.m. in Hong Kong we've just had markets open for trade in Japan and South Korea already seeing a pretty decent move to the upside for a closer look. Here's Brian Curtis. Yes, Asian equities look set to move higher today. We're not quite sure Paul what to expect in Hong Kong and China because last week was a roller coaster and very difficult week closing out the week. Like we started it with huge losses. The hanging index down 3.7%, but this morning, Hank sing index futures are actually up about 9 tenths of a percent. And we've seen China futures bump a little to the upside. In the cash markets in Sydney, the ASX has rallied 1.1%, just getting the opening numbers from Tokyo, the nikkei up 1.3%. We had industrial output -1.6% month on month in September. That was double the expectation of minus is 0.8% and retail sales actually rose four and a half percent year on year, the estimate was for a gain of 4.1%. And by the way, that industrial output, if I didn't mention, it was a month on month. Figure, wheat jumping as much as 7.3% as Russia has exited this grain deal and we also just got some revenue estimates for Toyota's, a lot of news coming across the terminal very quickly here. Revenue estimates for the carmaker lagging behind key industry data, expectations of a rise of 18% lower than the 25% the market was expecting. Yields are higher and the dollar is higher. So why are equity prices higher? Well, it's a question we can't really answer at the moment, but we'll keep a close eye on all these markets this morning. Right now the yield on the ten year is at 4.01%. The Bloomberg dollar spot index is up about a tenth of a percent dollar yen one 47 79. A lot more to tell you about in markets we'll do so again in 15 minutes. Paul. All right, thanks very much, Brian. Well, China's official PMI is likely going to show a recovery struggling to gain traction. We've got more from Bloomberg's Rashad salaman. Bloomberg economic sees the manufacturing PMI rising to 50.5 and that's up from 50.1 the prior month indicating a slight expansion. The non manufacturing PMI likely edged down to 50.4 from 50.6. That figure could be worse if government investment weren't propping up construction activity, there are also signs that smaller companies and exporters are struggling and index of confidence at smaller firms signaled a contraction in October for the first time since May. We get that BMI data at the 9 30 a.m. Beijing time. I'm Rashad salami Bloomberg daybreak, Asia. Sizable rate hikes are expected this week from the Federal Reserve and the Bank of England. The fed and the BOE may raise interest rates by three quarters of a percentage point each this week. And Goldman Sachs says the fed could keep hiking after that. All the way till March and all the way up to 5 and a half percent on the fed's benchmark rate. For the BOE a 75 basis point hike would be its biggest increase since 1989, and that could be a painful move the UK may already be in recession. Australia may also raise interest rates this week, but probably not by as much. At Norway's Central Bank also has a policy meeting. Denise Pellegrini Bloomberg date breakage show. Now time for Jacob global news. And former president Luis Ignacio Lula da Silva, better known as alula, has been elected president of Brazil, it Baxter's got more. It. That's exactly right, Paul Lula has been
"11 a.m." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"The morning going like the first dip of an iced coffee Get any size in any flavor for 99 cents until 11 a.m. Price and participation may vary McDonald's I'm loving it With prime get lightbulbs delivered in a day Edison would be proud Indeed I'm proud Kept your everyday essentials delivered fast Prime changed everything Market disruption has accelerated the need for increased efficiency and scale in the asset management industry Do you have the right technology to propel your firm's growth Bloomberg by side solutions are engineered to deliver a seamless enterprise experience So you can gain a competitive edge data analytics trading risk operations connected the buy side from every side visit Bloomberg dot com slash buyside If knowledge is power the Bloomberg terminal is your power up connecting you to real-time financial data market moving news powerful analytics and an influential network of financial decision makers around the world Share ideas negotiate trades and gain the insight you need to make more informed decisions See how the terminal can take your workflow to the next level at Bloomberg dot com slash professional This is Daniel blazer and the trustee of the Jewish communal fund and share of the special gifts committee Back in March when the world came to a grinding halt with the coronavirus crisis I turned to the Jewish communal fund to make grants to charities that were important to me Our community of fundholders responded generously and so did JCF through our special gifts fund which functions like an endowment JCF made.
"11 a.m." Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"What it's called? Where to find it When it is from the crabby coffee shop. It will be, um, uploaded on Wednesdays. We're doing it at the fair each Thursday at 11 A.m. at the garage Logic Shack. Hold on. Let me write all this down. Write that down. Kidding. You know it all. Uh, Bea Arthur. Yesterday was like Do you have a promo that we can run to promote? This shouldn't be We be running a promo. I'm like, good question. On my talk. To promote it, you know? Oh, no, they don't even write about for our show, Let alone go ahead. What about if you want to listen to it? How do you How That's what I don't get. How do you find it? You just Well on podcast one all uploaded to, um, news from the crabby coffee shop and people will subscribe to it. And then they'll have it in their podcast. One feed deer be Earth er. Would you like to run promo s for podcast and my And while you're at it still, you'll get her more riled up. And while you're at it, would you mind promoting the morning failed? Thanks, Jason. Here we go. My talk 171. All we like this when things aren't going awaken, needing me to face it and life the I think Without having not every reason cited the asking for it back cause you tell me. Where'd you get them? Here you're gonna save miss saw that we have, but I don't be can help buddy and U boat niece..
"11 a.m." Discussed on KOMO
"99 cents, until 11 a.m. and pair it with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats price and participation may vary by McDonald's. I'm loving it every day. I wake up at five to give Dad his medicine every day. I wake up at five to give Dad his medicine at six. I make his breakfast every day. I wake up at five to give data is medicine at six. I make his breakfast at seven. I shower every day. I wait for those caring for a loved one. We hear you. That's why AARP created a community to help us better care for ourselves and the ones we love. Visit. AARP dot org slash caregiving. Brought to you by AARP and the Ad council get more out of summer with savings on appliances to simplify and streamline during the Home Depot's Fourth of July. Savings. Give your laundry room an upgrade. Big savings in store and online on top appliances like LG High Efficiency, top load washers and dryers. Right now, you'll save a bundle celebrate summer with Fourth of July savings at the Home Depot. How jurors get more done. Us only lost his last free delivery on purchases of $396 or more value. Black 14. Yeah. Looking for a quick food break that won't break the bank. Well, hey, guess what, You found it. You see it sheets you can get to delicious snack wraps for just five bucks. No kidding. To mouthwatering wraps packed full of flavorful ingredients for only $5 choose from faves like our bacon wrapped burger wrap or grilled chicken wrap, then customize it by choosing the cheese sauce and veggies you crave. So hey, enjoy the eats and the value order on the app and pick up curbside at select locations, sheets run and done. Still paying hundreds.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"99 cents, until 11 a.m. and pair it with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats price and participation may vary to McDonald's. I'm loving it. Well, here we are deep in the heart of summer road trip season, But before you hit the road, make sure your cars and tip top shape at advance auto parts. Right now. Get free gum out. Regain fuel system cleaner with a qualifying penzoil oil change bundle. And while you're there have your battery tested free. Because during road trip season nothing sounds better than a perfectly humming engine. Advance your auto at advance auto parts and participating Carquest locations. See store for details. This is for Busch Gardens. Williamsburg spot titled B G w slash 21 slash Senses slash sn slash july 4th slash save up to 40% slash FC slash tickets slash radio. It's a 32nd spot, and the code is v B g. W 0 to 1039 are Nothing ignites your senses like the European Adventures and world class thrills of Busch Gardens, Williamsburg here, the gravity defying drops and speed of our record breaking coasters. See the world's most beautiful theme park as you stroll truck, elegantly themed villages and treat all your senses to the live concepts, nightly fireworks and coasters in the dark. That summer nights, June 25th to July 29th Save up to 40% on tickets and fun cards. Hurry offering soon restrictions apply. Why? Broke out overnight when you can Why When.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"Game, right s. Oh, yeah, sure. Could Could you have put, uh, Oklahoma and Nebraska and in the evening? I guess So. What Even is that 18th of the 18th? Texas would be playing right, son? Yeah. Somewhere network. That's a big game for the Longhorns against the rice, A Roni Clinic. Going to be on my shoulders that ride fest. Chicago. That's right. We're gonna go to lose afterward. Have a little deep dish pizza. Maybe catch a cubs game. The next day Cubs are out of town. I wish he really that is we got a regular melon. Just drink. Could we just We just pardon me. No, uh Head, Clements. What I remember those other groups were playing here in Cedar Park Center. Weight is overload. Mama's baby. I don't know. It's baby Mama's baby. Uh oh. Here we go. Um, it says here just calling from Central Texas. It's sooner Scott on K O. B. J. What's up, Scott? Hey, guys. How you doing? Great man Doing well sooner Scott from a Louisiana so I get a kick out the listening to you. Fine every single day about the Sooners and I text you and no one text back until you t wins. Theo you invitational Their football things that rob Okay? Have had a good run J. They have no look, you got another good team this year really did as a sooner Scott sooner Scott. I would I would say, I mean, it's kind of going out on a limb saying way. Bring up the Sooners. Everything you said wine die. And I was just bringing up a story about Oklahoma whining about their 11 a.m. game to you that the idea are you too good to play at 11 A.m. Scott. No, we can play it 11 A.m.. We can play it to P. M. We can play it seven in the evening. You name the time and place and will be chicken This year is I hate sitter Scott is rattler is the Heisman winner this year Venture I don't know if he's I don't know if he's the winner. I think they have him pegged as one of the top ones. I think he still has to maturity. He has to get through. But I'm asking you. Will he be a finalist? Do you think Absolutely. Yeah, Thank you. Scott Way. Remember that time we said is asked about inch? Yeah, that way. Don't force him out of the game. Like what Texas did last year. But come on it, didn't He come back that same game and beat us? Yes, I came back. They want and we showed them though. You got one time Look, our coach. Had a binder that said, Don't go for it when you should have been going for it. And it said winning his heart hanging. Yeah, yes. When we go to that Chicago deal are the bears in town. I'll bet Tom could get his tickets. Oh, I will have to look it. I'm sure he's gonna take my call. I'm pretty sure you're blocked. Yeah. Who do you think about it? We didn't said nothing but mostly nice things. I thought he should have kept his job. Tom. Tom Herman? Yeah. Had you called him a nice guy? We all know what that means. He's a nice guy. Great. My point was when you win seven games. You should keep your job. Have you ever told people I'm a nice guy? I just hate that. I'm sure I've met your new co host on the morning show. You're one of the next morning show And I said, I get them. He's 23 years old. I don't even talk to get great pleasure from broadcasting with Jason and beat on the afternoon and she said I do to Mr Clements. So, yes. That, Nick? Hi, helping across the road. No good. That guy. I just worried. Don't come, Nick. You're you're hanging out at the bar at Barton Barton Creek Country Club, and somebody says, Let's Jason liking you go. You know what? He's a nice guy like not that That's just He's a great going, man. You should get a great guy, but oh, you know, beat us a great guy, too. Let's hear. Here comes the feud. Maybe that was a great guy to know. I got to give a shout out one of our brothers and we call right Sport Stock. Jason add Vito 83605 90 back in just a second. Hold on, my friend said here for my buddies that supreme lending if you want the latest news on the Austin and Central Texas real estate market scene, you must listen to my friend John McClellan in his show the real estate zone Right here on K. L. B. J. It's every Tuesday night from 6 to 7.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KSFO-AM
"You actually do not great. Well as long as you're vaccinated, Not not. Oh, then that's bad. Well, I'm entering a bar at 11 A.m.. Did you really think I was vax? Because that's on you, right? I deserve Covitz Z. Uh, premise being the doctor Fauci. Kate McKinnon had the asked a bunch of doctors who were had minored in drama or something like that. To prepare skits to explain. The CDC is masked policies and it was utterly incoherent, which was absolutely perfect. I love the thought of a doctor who's a minor inferior. Yeah, yeah, You know, it's funny, I I know several doctors. Partly, you know, I play a lot of golf and doctors played golf, right? You know the old cliche, partly just cause I'm inquisitive person. And when doctors find out what I do for living often, they're kind of curious about my living and we end up hitting it off, So I know a bunch of doctors and I have access to ask them questions. And there are Number of them who are utterly colorful, interesting personalities. I mean, they're just really cool, interesting people. And then I know handful of just scientists. I mean, they are, they probably have some inner life. You know, they probably have, so they probably draw outlandish comics or something like that. But they never showed anybody. But it's interesting, though. Like the mix of people, I think, uh, throw on the stethoscope and the tools of the trade anyway, mailbag. Dr Fauci. I cannot vouch.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KLBJ 590AM
"11 a.m. and parent with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats pricing participation may very bad up. Baba McDonald's I'm loving it. Plan for managing your taxes in retirement, a strategic tax plan that is well thought out before you retire can make a significant difference in your retirement income. And who doesn't want to maximize their retirement income. Hi, I'm Can Marie, founder of Retirement Planners of America join us for a free, no obligation virtual seminar on tax planning to help you prepare for some of the critical tax management issues you may encounter in your retirement. This seminar will cover key tax questions you Should ask before retirement. What surprises often make retirement more expensive. What is the Social Security tax trap? And how can you avoid it? Why? Tapping assets in the wrong order can trigger higher Medicare premiums and lots more. Don't miss out on learning important tax planning tips that can help your money last as long as you do register for this free, no obligation virtual seminar at our p o a dot com That's our p o a dot com Jeffries here. You ever show up to work one morning, and there's a bunch of graffiti on your workplace. Maybe your business. There's a couple of products out there that could help what is called tag a NATO and the other is tag away. And depending on where the graffiti is, you can you know if it's on a painted surface or if it's on break either tag away or tag? Nader is what you need, and they have this healthy supply of these two products and hotsy Carlson. Locally owned family business. Got a good chance to spend some time with those guys over Hotsy carton with Carlson this past week, and they showed me all the equipment they have that they have for rent and also for sale. They repair pressure washer steaming equipment of talking industrial but also small, handheld steaming devices. Well for those folks that, you know, clean carpets, maybe detail cars. You need a relationship with Hotsy Carlson. If you clean a school, maybe a restaurant or you got a fleet of vehicles. They've got the equipment. You need to keep that equipment clean at Hotsy Carlson, also home of the victory sprayer and Vital Oxide, which kills cope in 19. Yeah, it's.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KDWN 720AM
"Iced coffee for 99. Cents, until 11 a.m. and parent with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats pricing participation. May very Baba. McDonald's. I'm loving it. Getting sold on Also, Welcome to AutoZone, where we've got more ways to get what you need fast and take care of that fall Tuna with our free same day store pick up you can order online and pick it up today your local auto zone or we could bring it to you with our free next day delivery. Just order on AutoZone dot com by 10 P.m. and we'll have it at your front door. The next day. Getting your job done just got easier. Free next day delivery on eligible orders. Restrictions at AutoZone dot com. For Marie, taking care of her siblings isn't just a choice. It's her responsibility. Every day. Leo and Johnny rely on Marie's help just to survive. Marie's greatest fear is what would happen to them. If something happened to her likely and Johnny. Most adults with intellectual disabilities need unique care. Nearly 424,000 of them are still waiting. Help more families like Marie's. Give the gift of opportunity. Please give the opportunity Village at OV gift dot or g'kar 1015 FM 7:20 a.m. The talk of Las Vegas Repression will be televised. It will go better with Coke and we're clean up your.
"11 a.m." Discussed on Bloomberg Radio New York
"Rick Davis. Thank you so much for joining today. Ingenious. Say no, thank you so much as well. I want to draw your attention to special broadcast today on radio and television at Bloomberg at 11 A.m.. David Weston Leading our coverage is we continue forward. To the inauguration. Of course, those events of 12 doomed but much happening and good conversation and 11 a.m. our asses. Well, John Some of the opening bell about three minutes. Awareness a lift to this market equity futures up by around about 24 points and the S and P 500 up 6/10 of 1%. We reflected on this a little bit earlier. Lisa were already there at the year end targets for the likes of City Bank of America. Sock Jen stay forced a flat a six month call to get to 3800. We were 500 points south of where we are now, when that call was made. Three months ago. Markets move quickly. Yeah, And the question is how much good news have they brought forward? What do we have to see to actually justify it at this point does not seem to be a concern for people They seem to say. Potentially, the upside is to the surprise, not the down to the upside, Not the downside. I'm looking right now at markets that are not necessarily confirming the rotation, and that's sort of interesting in today's action, the NASDAQ out performing here up 1.2% ahead of the open, John, which I find interesting, even though you see the S and P in even the Russell 2000 under performing here, people piling into what's worked, saying the momentum will continue with the status quo reestablished. But what's worse is the small caps 40% since the start of November's We worked through the political uncertainty down in Washington, D. C. And I think, more importantly, the biggest move I think in the last three months and I don't think it's controversial to say it, Lisa It's not being the political developments. It's been the developments on the vaccine development around the vaccine is just allowed everyone in financial markets to look through the chaos of the back end of this year and into early January as well in 2021 Look out for better backup for this yearly, sir. But John It's a complicated effort, and I was really struck by yesterday I was walking around my neighborhood. There were long lines outside vaccination places. People have been waiting there for a very long time. New York City is set to run out of vaccine this week, possibly by tomorrow if there is an area men shipment Timing matters. What happens if we don't get that roll out more quickly, Tom, and that seems to be a real concern that affects the economic outlook dramatically. Especially without a clear bridge to the other side. John, I know we've got to get the market open, but I'm pleased to announce I will be vaccinated tomorrow. Really? Yes. Congratulations. Did not know that. We want pictures, super tops next Thought they start the over seventies a.
"11 a.m." Discussed on KSFO-AM
"Than the 25th. How to prune fruit trees at 11 a.m., and that is offered by through eventbrite dot com. Esse O, go to eventbrite dot com and look for thrillers, Fillers and spillers container Gardening. And you'll fight all and all sorts of information. Also, their website is under the same name, and they also have a phone number, which is 9 to 5. 4575422 that's 9 to 54575422. That's thrillers, Fillers and spillers container gardening, So that's a lot of fun. Urban composting workshop is happening with garden for the environment, and that's coming up January 21st at 5 30 again, you could go to eventbrite dot com. Look for garden for the environment for all of their events, and then we've got a either ways in it. And then today, um yeah, I believe that's that will do it. I think there's there's one more wild mushroom identification. Which is always very important this time of year. Don't just grab a mushroom and start frying it up. Wild mushroom identification by California School of herbal Studies and forest will get tickets at sea. S h s dot com It's alive. Online class January 21st Thursday at 6 30. Give them a call it 707887. 74577078877457. There you go, Dad. All right. Here we go. Let's go to Mike. Mike is in San Jose. And we're gonna be talking about meetings of sorrow to Denver is either Mike Good morning, Bob. A good type of rhododendron to grow and the Bay area are diarrhea rooted in grins that makes superb container plans. Many have Superb Forget flowers and can be seen at the Sharon Cisco Botanical Garden because serve a Torrey. The gardens has a merit and at the University of California Botanical Garden, unfortunately due to Kovac, De Anza chapter of American rooted here in society is not having meetings. But we are inviting people to a canned the zoom meeting of the Portland chapter that.
"11 a.m." Discussed on 850 WFTL
"Coffee for 99. Cents, until 11 a.m. and parent with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats pricing participation may very bad up, Baba. McDonald's. I'm lovin it. You have a busy life. So BJ's wholesale club wants to make your shopping experience as convenient as possible. Simply order on our app or a B. J So calm and we'll bring everything to your car, including fresh groceries. Contact free BJ's live generously. The rocket. Morgan Super Bowl Square sweepstakes is back. It's the largest official game of Super Bowl squares ever with millions of dollars in prizes, and best of all, it's free toe. Enter every score changed. Someone wins. $50,000 just enter for free at a rocket mortgage squares dot com and it could be you touch down field goals. Safeties, extra points. Every single score change. We'll drop one lucky winner from the square toe win. $50,000 plus two grand prize will There's will win a half a million dollars they could use toward their dream home. One way to enter two ways to win the rules and enter for free and rocket mortgage squares dot com, Then tune into the Super Bowl on February 7th deceive you Bring home some Don't rocket mortgage official mortgage sponsor of Super Bowl 55. No purchase necessary legal residence and 50 u. S and D, C of age of Majority and 24, 2021, 11 59 PM Eastern, equal housing, Lender License and often states and molest number 33. The NFL entities is to find any official rules that offer to sponsor this promotion in any way. Back to more of the gnarliest hits of the eighties. Oh, gnarly. It's an all eighties weekend on Sonny, one of 79. Riser parent world. It's good to be true standing here Sergeant won't must do give you love in my heart that I'm feeling Let him see what crazy Don't put your head baby liver around us, baby. We're waiting. Oh, God. I found you. Maybe we can make it if we're heart to wake me. Oh, you know what? Oh, Wait. No. Maybe you want to visit line Country Safari Family four pack of tickets. You win those online right now, Courtesy of the every parent Act and Children Services Council called Beach County. Simply watches Kill little short story. Time video. Answer a question. You're into wind from study Windows 79. Oh, goddess..
"11 a.m." Discussed on KOMO
"Coffee for 99. Cents, until 11 a.m. and parent with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats pricing participation may very bad up. Baba McDonald's I'm loving it. You can get up to $700 this month all while listening to music or catching up on that podcast or filling out the crossword or brainstorming what to make for dinner when you donate plasma, find your local CSL Plasma center and donate today. I have big plans for your laundry room. So does lows right now Save big on a Samsung large capacity top load, washer and dryer that was $949 and now is just 679 each. Samsung's newest washing machine comes in a stylish champagne finish and has more capacity for large loads to cut down on wash time. And with the innovative Samsung Dryer set sensor dry to help dry clothes more evenly. Shop at Lowe's now with free delivery valid through 1 20 US only. Little flexibility can go a long way by refinancing your newer use out alone with 10 said. You can lower your monthly payments for more flexibility in your budget. You can even schedule your first payment for up to 60 days from the date of your re finance. Calculate how much you could save at Penn fed dot org's slash auto refi or call 1 802 4756 to 6 to apply. Membership is open to everyone. Receive any advertised product. He must become a member of Penn Fed, insured by and see way. Homo traffic from the Dubin Law Group.
"11 a.m." Discussed on Wash FM 97.1
"Size ice coffee for 99. Cents, until 11 a.m. and parent with your favorite breakfast sandwich or one of our tasty bakery treats. Pricing participation may very bad up, Baba. McDonald's I'm lovin it I Heart radio goes one on one with Kelly Clarkson sharing some of her favorite genres of music. I love nineties country. That's point, My favorite, but I've always felt like aren't being country or cousins like they sound very similar. They usually got similar messages, and it's more sweet and more of a story. Keep listening to I heart radio for more from your favorite artists. Heart radio goes one on one with Rick Springfield task If he thought it was strange, the fans would plaster his picture all over their room. No, no, really, That's you know, I mean, I had my photos up two bands. I like, you know, it's just part of the process. Once a girl survives to have your photos, all of my bedroom wall I used to sell like watching you sleep so it puts a kind of creepy feel on it. You know, Channel my inner creep on that one. Doctor Pit Lord, Keep listening. Toe I heart radio for more for Rick Springfield and all your favorite artists. I. Heart radio goes one on one with Dan in shape to talk about co writing. I think the cool thing about writing is you can like collectively pulled from certain experiences. So it's not one. Maybe. Maybe not one specific story and shape old from some experiences, too. And we kind of just collectively pieced together this story. And that's like the beauty of co writing. You know, you can kind of pull from bits and pieces from everybody story and create one bigger story and make something that's universally relatable to everyone. Keep listening to I heart radio for more Dan in shape and all your favorite artists. Oh, boy. What?.
"11 a.m." Discussed on WCPT 820
"To 11 a.m., because facts matter. NBC News radio. I'm Dean. You tell President Trump is pressuring his vice president to get involved in the electoral college certification process. Area Georgia rally, Trump said he hopes Mike Pence comes through for us heading. He won't like him quite a smudge. If Pence doesn't The Washington Post reports pants previously told Trump he can't intervene with Joe Biden's win? Governor of California is looking for help to speed up the pace of administering covered 19 vaccinations, possibly using Dennis Pharmacy tanks and members of the National Guard to help give shots. Health and Human Services Secretary Alex Cesar tells Good Morning America the world and started slow, but it is picking up what we said Our goal was was actually to have 20 million first doses available in the month of December. Those are available, but there's a lag between doses being available than being ordered by the providers in the states. Shipping and then eventually vaccination, especially you have Christmas and New Year's in the middle of the sea. The seas covert data tracker shows just over 13 million doses have been distributed nationwide and clues about 2.2 million doses sent for use in long term care facilities. Wisconsin Governor Tony Evers is mobilizing the National Guard in Kenosha. Ryan shook has more. This move comes as officials are gearing up to announce if the officer who shot Jacob Blake in the back seven times will face charges. Blake, who is black, was left paralyzed after the incident ever, says the 500 National Guard members will help ensure that residents can assemble safely.