31 Burst results for "ADM"

"adm" Discussed on Marketing Over Coffee

Marketing Over Coffee

02:15 min | Last month

"adm" Discussed on Marketing Over Coffee

"So it's definitely been harder experience to start that way but if you start your very first experience giving all the tools in the world. I don't know that are going to learn as much about the new happens behind the scenes technology supporting it. Yes i mean we see this all the time where people buy these tools that do have the whole suite but if you have the problem in front of you and you're adding the things as you need them that gives you a whole completely different perspective. So from that i run. What channels were using. I mean obviously everyone knows that email is usually always in there and some web analytics and even sales activities in there. Like how many different tech silos where you're pulling together to make that happen so from the very the very first one that was really very basic. Adm's like going back into the ball. remembers stuff. It was all about like having personally hunted personalized. I would do this. We were direct mail and personalizing the address. Now and everything else was much more. Just demand gen lighter personalization and really really simple The the second place did they were very very of estan. Went what how do we do to lance lack. Almost two years exclusively working on one campaigns. And you know since of all different types of gotten to every business has a different need any different focus. And so what i do is i go into the organization i find out with goals are how the business operates analyzed what makes most sense of the organization Strategy is for that. I've got the place where i was working mostly months. It was a ton of fun to do all the heavy lifting but still had a lot to learn time looking back. I would have done a few things differently at the time. We were utilizing direct mail. Email display ads and you know outbound personal organization from sdr team. Yeah that's a. that's a lot of stack. That's definitely a complicated mix and it is funny..

Adm
"adm" Discussed on WJR 760

WJR 760

08:42 min | 5 months ago

"adm" Discussed on WJR 760

"ADM. And every Sunday morning six AM to 80 M. Eastern. And if you're wondering what's happening after eight o'clock this morning on WJR wonder no more because to tell us about it, Danielle Mason, Okay, so eat tonight we have the car show 9 to 10. We have the rich Paul show and then 10 until noon. We have been side outside guys. So that's what's happening on Tubby Jr. And this morning. Thanks, Daniel. Our phone number to call 808 590. W J R. That's 808 590957 going to Mount Clemons. We got a G E side by side freezer. The light went out. Let's talk to Jim. Good morning, Jim. Thanks for calling And how may we help you? Good morning, Joe. I enjoy your program every Saturday and Sunday. Thank you. Yeah, I got this GE refrigerator. It's a side by side. It's only four years old. And there's a light in the freezer side about midpoint down. That's gone out. I don't know what kind of a lamp it is went online. It tells me that just push back there on On the cover on it, but it won't come off and I just don't know what to do with it. No. Let me ask you. Is that a fluorescent or an l E. D bub or just one of those regular like boats? You know, from what I can see through the You know that lens. It's covering it. Yeah, probably in l e D type of the light. Okay now. Have you enquired How much that light bulb cost? No, I haven't. But the pressure of my wife is growing on me. So I'm probably gonna have to change it No matter what. Well, here, let me tell you that just within the past six weeks Lady called and sent me an invoice copy. Of three light bulbs led that she bought for her two different refrigerators. I'm going by memory here, which is getting weak these days, but The lights are dimming, so I like to say. She spent $325 for three light bulbs. Holy smokes. I know And I wrote about it in my newspaper column and I've talked about it, especially when she called and sent me that information. On I'm gonna say to you go to repair clinic dot com Okay and type in your model number. Right, and you will see the parts for your refrigerator. And I hope it doesn't shock you and I hope you're rich. And you can afford those kind of lightbulbs compared to the $3 like Bob they've used for the last 100 years. Yeah, I know The thing is, too. They make it so difficult to get the cover off. Right, but the cover just the cover just pops. In quite honest Gonna, it's not screwed in the cover is just a piece of plastic that pops in You gotta push in a few places and pull out at the same time, and it'll come out of there. It will come out. I won't break it. I don't have to take a screwdriver or something. And try to pry it out or no, No, your fingers should be able to do it. Ok, well, I'll keep trying. But I'm going to check the price of the bulb. Otherwise, I'm just going to give my wife this little flashlight that I've got over here. Well, either that or a candle or something like that. I'm sure Enjoy your hockey stories to my son played hockey for your mother. Hey, him in my brother in law were big time hockey. But these two play over here at that Gordie Howe hockey rink. Oh, yeah, Well, I got a few more stories about him two coming up. Do you good? Good, But thanks, Jim. Doing the good work, boss And why we're having a lot of fun. And I enjoyed very much You take care of yourself here. Bye bye. So let's talk to our loyalists are from Plymouth. He's getting some problems with some freezing fruit and veggies and a refrigerator. This is Helen. Good morning, Alan. Thanks for calling and Tell me what's going on. Good morning, Joe. Thanks for taking my call. I was just wondering what cost my refrigerator, refrigerator free food, fruit in vegetables. It's a KitchenAid is about For five years old. Is it a side by side or a freezer on the top on the bottom freezer on the bottom? The freezer sympathy working fine, Okay. Now. When's the last time you cleaned the condenser underneath the refrigerator? Never all right. Well, it's time to do it because when you're condenser underneath the refrigerator is dirty, and I should be cleaned a couple times a year. And when it's dirty It'll affect the temperatures in your product. And when it's dirty, it'll use 5 to $10 Maura leche tress itty every month. And when it's dirty it because the compressor to overheat and you'll knock five years off the life of the refrigerator. There's a lot of negatives when it comes to a dirty condenser, and you're not alone, Alan. Ah, lot of people. The majority of people don't clean their condensers. That's why they call out That's why we'll never regulator. Yes, ma'am. You have to pull it out. You have to be careful. You don't scratch the hardwood floor. If there's one there, you gotta put a little little piece of linoleum underneath the fronts of the legs. Come up on the linoleum. You pull it out. You take the back, cover off on the back, and you make sure you put it back on when you're done, but you get underneath there with a crevice tool in the long handled brush. And you clean it immaculate and now make a difference in the temperatures inside your refrigerator. Sounds great. Thank you. If you have any problem if you have any problem, Donald is going to give up my email address. And you and I can community communicate on the computer. Sure thing. Okay, okay. And another quick question to mind Rape, repeating how to wash to clean washing machine. You mentioned something about two gallons of cleaning vinegar? Well, let me tell you First of all, you turn up the hot water tank in the basement or wherever it is that you want 141 150 degree temperature. So turn up the temperature on the hot water heater, Leavitt said. Like that for an hour And go to the washing machine set it for hot. And let us still up to the top. You can have add a couple buckets of water won't hurt anything and when it's full of water, pouring in two gallons of white vinegar. Now turn the machine on. Let it agitate for 10 minutes. And then shut it off. And let it sit like that overnight art for 24 hours and then go back to the machine after 24 hours and just pull a dial on the timer set the machine to go on. And let it go through the whole complete cycle. Now you've cleaned your washing machine. That's what I'm gonna do today. Okay, Helen. Thanks. Thank you so much. Appreciate it. Appreciate you calling they care. See to it. It's 6 45. We think Helen for calling. I apologize from stepping on Helen and we're so glad she called 6 45 in the morning and the next segment of the Holman appliance show is brought to you by pro tech environmental when it comes to raid on re mediation. We're checking out your home for Reed on any remember, the American Lung Association says that indoor air today is worse than outdoor era. If you need a re mediation system, take care of our radar problem. Oh,.

Daniel Danielle Mason Jim $3 Donald $325 Joe 5 10 minutes Alan 24 hours 808 590957 two gallons KitchenAid tonight American Lung Association Leavitt Bob Helen GE
Officer killed in attack near US Capitol

News, Traffic and Weather

02:55 min | 5 months ago

Officer killed in attack near US Capitol

"And the latest on weekend weather and you're homeward bound traffic and four minutes another U. S. Capitol Police officer dies in the line of duty Officer William Evans was fatally injured today by a suspect who rammed his car into a security barricade, then charged Evans and one of his fellow officers with a knife. Acting chief Yoga. Nanda Pittman was another blow. For the Capitol Hill family and especially the Capitol police family. And abroad. But the director Dr Risso Wollensky, is suggesting that people still wear masks when they're on public transportation, including airplane in stereo, Aldinger ABC News What That means to you from a local travel expert. People were ready to break out of their cages, says Co. Moh travel analyst Steve Danny shek, who says it's a common sense move that gives the CDC some control over what will happen anyway. With Europe. Seeing covert surges and new lockdown, Steve says it's likely out is the destination for most people, but he suspects with vaccinations in progress. A lot of us will do a good old fashioned road trip. Where will they go? They can't go to a why they go to Mexico. They go to some points in the Caribbean or they could drive around. I think we're going to see a lot of dementia. Travel recovery quicker than international travel. If you were vaccinated, Steve says, go now. Because hotel car rental and especially airfare prices will rise with increased demand. While airlines continue to limit the number of flights until that demand, forces them to ADM. Or just make sure you're familiar with the travel guidelines and the covert rules wherever you go. Both education simultaneously of students in the classroom and remotely is, Lee says it's important for kids to get

U. S. Capitol Police Nanda Pittman Dr Risso Wollensky William Evans Co. Moh Travel Steve Danny Shek Capitol Police Capitol Hill Evans Abc News CDC Steve Europe Dementia Caribbean Mexico LEE
Hacker tries to tamper with Florida town's water supply

Daily Tech News Show

00:35 sec | 7 months ago

Hacker tries to tamper with Florida town's water supply

"County florida. sheriff bob. Gualtieri said monday that someone gained remote access to the oldsmar florida water treatment plant at adm february fifth in an attempt to increase the level of sodium hydroxide to a dangerous level. A plant operator. I thought a supervisor had access the system from home. After the intruder raise the amount of sodium hydroxide the operator immediately reduced it. Back through remote access program has since been disabled. The sheriff noted other failsafes in alarm systems would have also prevented the dangerous adjustment. Had the operator not notice look at systems working nice

Sheriff Bob Gualtieri Florida ADM
Why is Spain's Covid-19 vaccine rollout going so slowly?

BBC World Service

03:39 min | 8 months ago

Why is Spain's Covid-19 vaccine rollout going so slowly?

"Go to Spain, now one of the hardest hit countries in Europe when the first wave of covert 19 struck last year on although the third wave has hit the country later than many of its neighbors, Spain is now starting to feel its force. With nearly 60,000 deaths registered In addition, Spain is also being affected by the controversy surrounding vaccine does deliveries in Europe Guy head coach reports now from Madrid in Madrid's Isabel Sandal hospital healthcare staff for being vaccinated among them is Claudia Lopez in working here in the candle in the hospital, a malady I'm working a sinner's. I'm really very excited because I had my second boxing on. I'm feeling really well at the moment. This is very important for everyone to have the vaccine. Because I think this is the beginning off the off the end off the carpet, health care workers and residents of care homes and their carers have bean those receiving the jab in recent weeks. Problems with vaccine deliveries in the European Union have meant that the administration of doses is being prioritized even more than before. In Madrid. Vaccine shortages mean that only second follow up jabs are currently being administered how the ADM article is a medical director of the hospital here in Madrid, for example. We are not going to be able to meet our plan. That he lay off the vaccination program that report cushion is going to affect going toe be visible on the number of patients are going to get infected. And on the number of bets. This'll hospital was built in only three months in response to the covert crisis. It opened in December, but it's already under strain. The third wave of Corona virus hit Spain Hard after Christmas, his family gatherings over the festive period transferred into soaring infection rates. Rise in cases now appears to be easing off again in public, Danica But Fernando C'mon, the government's head of medical emergencies, has warned that the highly contagious British strain of covert will be the dominant one in Spain within the next few weeks. Controversy in Europe over deliveries of vaccine doses has had relatively little political impact here in Spain, but there has been outraged you to a serious of scandals caused by public figures who have apparently used their position in order to jump the queue and get vaccinated early. Mayors of several small towns are among those implicated on the head of the armed forces, Miguel and Columbia. Roya resigned recently after it emerged he had received the vaccine. These cases have angered ordinary Spaniards. It's another winter, huh? This is how this race it's a social disgrace on a problem we have in Spain. I don't know if this happens in other countries. It is the kind of thing that you hear about in other areas of life. But this time it's more visible. Everybody that I'm saying it's just really tired of the situation. We are old. Too sick of it, and we don't see the end and I think it's yes, it's really upsetting on it said we'll have sitting that's like saying that you have to act really responsible. And then the people that are in charge are not acting responsible at all.

Spain Madrid Isabel Sandal Claudia Lopez Europe Fernando C ADM Boxing European Union Danica Roya Miguel Government Columbia
"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

NBC Meet the Press

03:09 min | 10 months ago

"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

"Jones steve hadley was bush's national security advisor. Whether the new obama administration preferred that bush make the trip decision and take the heat or hold off and the new team opted for the second course. The point was this was a transition and granted made easier gates was staying over where there was consultation and there was a concern. What would the world think if one president boxed in another president now we have one american president boxing in another american president. What message does that send to the world. Admiral mullen one of the things that i learned the at i add is gonna wanna you'd like to do all you can to not boxing the president to give the pratt any president as many options and as much space as possible so this is obviously the opposite a case right now in fact i thought president bush set the tone for these you you mentioned but also a handful of other issues that i saw of it that were decisions we're going to be impactful on the next president and it was his desire that is president bush can make sure that president obama had a vote specifically an example that you lay out is is one significant example specifically so it appears that the current administration is trying to lock in as many options as as many issues as possible that to make it much more difficult for president elect by to govern and actually historically that has just never been the case. I worry that you know in a time where you just went through You know where we are on the on the The pandemic specifically a the challenge we have in the economy and national security issues. Do not wait. That's going to be a particularly difficult transition in that arena. Actually having started three weeks lake so it it is. I think our allies are printed. Our enemies look at us time real fragility in that regard and our enemies. Try to look. Take advantage of a transition terry very quickly. What do you tell those. That are still wearing the uniform active duty whether it's general million down and they see what these staffers are doing right now at the pentagon and they're very nervous about it. How publicly should they be sounding alarms. Where i had a lot of faith in general miller that he understands where he's working at. Who's in the bill in confident that he's actually sending the right message and he said it recently In an event locally in washington where the united states military men and women support and defend the constitution. We do not support the van and individual or individual oz. And i think that's the message. Millions been very strong on that. And that's the right message to them. Admiral mike mullen. The former chair of the joint chiefs retired admiral of course Coming on in perspective appreciate it. Thank you when we come back. President trump.

president Admiral mullen bush obama administration Jones steve hadley miller obama advisor pentagon united states washington pratt
"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

NBC Meet the Press

05:57 min | 10 months ago

"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

"But there hasn't been a lot what is what is your sense of wind. Should we expect school. Age kids to be able to get vaccinated. Are we looking at the summer. Is that going to be a longer period of time here. Well traditionally chuck well the answer to the direct answer to your question. It's going to be months. And the reason is traditionally when you have a situation like a new vaccine you wanna make sure because children as well as pregnant women of vulnerable so before you put it into the children. You're gonna wanna make sure you have a degree of efficacy and safety that established in an adult population particularly an adult normal population. Then there are ways to get children vaccine by. Let's say maybe in january and again this is. My estimate may not be exactly that that you go ahead and you do. What's called a phase one in the face to way trial in children. In other words you find out. Is it safe in children. And does it induce the kind of immune response that's comparable to that in adults an immune response that you know protects adults and then what you could do is you can do a study. What's called a bridging study. You can say okay now. We have safety in the children. We have comparable in agenda city namely the same type of immune response. We can get this expeditiously approved for the children before going through a thirty thousand person trial that may take a a a longer period of time. So we're gonna start the process very likely in january to get to the children sooner rather than later if someone had covert nineteen they get vaccinated. He know the answer is very likely. Yes when when the trials were done the moderna trials and other trials and we looked at the data. There were people who when you looked at their antibody response. They actually gave indication that they had already been infected and actually recovered quite well and at the time of the vaccine study they were actually well in normal as it were and yet they still got vaccinated since we don't know the durability of protection from someone who has already been infected had long that protection lasts. It would not be surprising that we would be vaccinating. People who have recovered from covid nineteen given the You've admittedly said this are are sort of rough rollout of testing strategy in this country arguably we still don't have you know we're still dealing with testing strategy that are prioritize sports leagues over healthcare workers at times But let me ask you this. Why should we feel confident. That vaccine distribution will go smoothly considering frankly how smoothly testing went. Well the reason that that we should feel more confident about that Chuck is that we have a long long history of the distribution of vaccines. I mean i. It's not to the extent that you giving it to three hundred million people but every year the system is set up in the relationship between the cdc and the state and local health authorities that they distribute eighty million. No more vaccines every year. So isn't something that they've done just for the first time. Obviously you're going to want to scale it up because the numbers are going to be greater but there are a couple of aspects to getting vaccine into the arm of someone who needs it. One is to get transported from the place where it's made and stored to the local state and city areas that's being handled by general gusts perna and the military and the transport of that. Once it gets there it's the state and local authorities who are responsible for the distribution so there are a couple of phases. The part about three hundred million doses. Getting ship is going to be taken care of by people who know how to do that. The point at the at the distal land namely getting into people's arms is going to be more challenging than just the regular flu season. I think you'd be foolish to deny that. But i think it's going to be able to be done because the local people have done that in the past. Hopefully they'll get the resources to help them to do that. President biden calls you up dr fauci. What's the first thing you say to him. He says what i needed. I needed to handle. What's the first thing you want me to do. Dr fauci what do you say to them you know. I think they're going to be a couple of things. I think it's going to be continuing to make sure that vaccines get distributed in an efficient and equitable way. I think that's really very important. I also have been together with dr burks. Have been saying that you know. They're two types of testings or a couple of types of testing more than two but one is the testing for a situation. Where you wanna find out this person infected and can we be able to do good identification isolation and contact tracing and then there's the broader testing namely one. That's less sensitive but that's testing people who are not symptomatic namely a much broader blanket over the country in a way that's easy that's cheap is even a home test. I'm going to be pushing for that. Because i think we when you really allow us to know in a very quick way what the patrons of infection is in any given day. I think that's going to be very important because the virus is being spread throughout the country by people without symptoms. So we've got to go beyond the symptomatic people and get a better understanding of the symptomatic transmission every day. When i make a right turn to come into the office. When i do come into the office. There's a big sign that says. Thank you dr fauci. Let me just say the same thing right now. Thank you dr. fauci appreciate you. Coming on Sharing your perspective with us. Thank you very much. Thank you for having the you got it when.

dr fauci cdc flu dr burks dr. fauci Chuck President biden
"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

NBC Meet the Press

01:33 min | 10 months ago

"adm" Discussed on NBC Meet the Press

"I've never experienced not like this on the front lines. Healthcare workers are exhausted overwhelmed and at times angry at an american public. That is only half listening. I hope but the last moments of your life don't look like this because this is what you'll see at the end of your life if we don't start wearing masks where understaffed. We have so much on our plate. Nurses with corona virus cases now over thirteen million in continuing decline up in forty four states the past two weeks. Roughly ninety thousand americans are hospitalized. I see us or overwhelmed. It's not entirely clear to us and we're gonna be able to move personnel from who spots hot spots because the hot spots are everywhere. According to federal data by the end of the week twenty two percent of hospitals nearly fourteen hundred expect to face a staffing shortage. One of the plans in utah is to open up one of our big event centers as a hospital. Well we're the doctors coming from. You can't just pick up medical professionals at the grocery store when you're in need of staff and a september survey nearly one in four physicians said they know a physician who committed suicide. Fifty eight percent expressed feelings burnout. Healthcare workers are surrounded by dying patients. Decides he actually in a way. That was really hard. Was hard and healthcare. Workers are sacrificing their own lives a willing to put her life on the.

utah
Trump threatens school funding, demands new CDC guidelines amid reopening battle

NBC Meet the Press

02:45 min | 1 year ago

Trump threatens school funding, demands new CDC guidelines amid reopening battle

"The president wearing a mask in public for the first time at Walter. Reed on Saturday faces a leadership crisis of his own making with new use cases spiking more than seventy, one, thousand on Friday and daily death tolls in Arizona, South Carolina and Texas up by more than one hundred percent in the past month. The worst is yet to come. Come as we work our way through that massive increase and people testing positive Mr. trump is at odds with his top infectious disease expert on the trajectory of the virus. The current state is really not good. We are still knee deep in the first wave of this Dr Out. She's a nice man, but he's made a Lotta mistakes of the federal response as a country. When you compare us to other countries I don't think you can say we're doing great. We're just not is the united. States losing the war against Kofi, no, we're winning the war and we have areas that flamed up and they're going to be. Fine over a period of time, and on the death, rate or mortality rate is right now at a level that. People, don't talk about, but it's down ten fold ten fold. It's a false narrative to take comfort in in a lower rate of death and president. Trump is threatening to make the already difficult debate over school reopenings, his latest front of the culture wars after the CDC published new guidelines Mr. trump called them very tough and expensive within hours. The prison said today. We don't want the guidance to be too tough. and. That's the reason why next week. CDC's going to be issuing a new set of tools. The president warned may cut off funding if not open pointing to democratic governors. They don't want to open because they think it will help them on November third. I think it's GonNa hurt them on November third. Open your schools I don't see how we do anything, but remote education of the federal government doesn't step in now with less than four months until the presidential election. Mr Trump finds himself under siege. To conservative justices he appointed, joined the Supreme Court majority to dismiss his claim to absolute immunity from investigators, seeking his tax returns is a political witch. The likes of which nobody's ever seen before a tell all book by his niece hits bookstores this week near reaction to Mary. Trump's books and many republicans worry as political standing will hurt the party down the ballot in November late on Friday. Perhaps looking to his post-presidency, MR trump commuted the sentence of his longtime friend campaign advisor Roger Stone who was convicted of lying to Congress, witness, tampering and obstruction all to protect the president, and the president has saved my life, and he's giving me the opportunity to fight for vindication.

Mr. Trump President Trump CDC Reed Roger Stone Kofi Supreme Court Arizona Texas South Carolina Mary Advisor Congress
The resonance of racial violence across generations

NBC Meet the Press

02:05 min | 1 year ago

The resonance of racial violence across generations

"President John. F Kennedy gave his nationally televised address civil rights. He said one hundred years of delay had passed since Abraham. Lincoln freed the slaves and that black Americans. Still we're not free. Confronted merrily with a moral issue. It is old as the scriptures, and it is clear the American constitution. That was fifty seven years ago this week. Generations have passed since and full equality has not been achieved this morning. We're GONNA bring together two generations in this fight for equal rights. lani bunches the secretary of the Smithsonian Story and the founding director of the national. Museum of African American history and culture here in Washington and Lisa Garza is one of the three women who founded the black lives. Matter Movement. Welcome to both of you, Lonnie Bunch I'll get to you in a moment. Want to begin with Lisa Garza. Let me start with this. The symbolic painting of Sixteenth Street with the yellow pain of black lives matter. And I know it's symbolism. It was on the front page of the so many newspapers on Saturday. I'm curious. From a Hashtag and twenty thirteen to now majority of Americans multiracial coalition. Rallying around a symbol right now, what does this mean and how do you take this from symbol to policy? I think what this. Is that. Lives. Matter is not just a radical a year. And frankly when we look at. A lot of consensus in the consensus is that it is time. In us our money in our resources in a fully different. At the end of the day Tuck. Everyone can agree that we don't have that. We need to look well and that we are using policing. In a way that far exceed certain. From

Lisa Garza Matter Movement F Kennedy President John Museum Of African American Lincoln Abraham Founding Director Secretary Washington
David Guetta criticised for “tone deaf” tribute to George Floyd during DJ set

The News Junkie

01:58 min | 1 year ago

David Guetta criticised for “tone deaf” tribute to George Floyd during DJ set

"The as Difficult Times. And America to actually. Do. His voice so last night. I knew we were going to do this. And I met a special record. Okay, so this. Of George Floyd. Whole. More The as unity and peace. Difficult Times. When already? And America to Difficult. actually. Do. So His voice so shallow to his last family. night. I knew we were going to do this. Out. Dan. And I met a special record. ADM Okay, never thought here. so this. mlk, Juniors Of George Floyd. Face difficulties. Whole. More I still unity have A. and peace. Dream. When already? The American. Difficult. So shallow to his family. Can only be. Out. Shout out to the families. Dan. The ADM families so never thought here. there you mlk, go, that's Juniors that's their response to it or you could actually do something you can use Face your difficulties. vast well to support people on the ground. Who Do know what they're doing I that? Chrissy still Teigen have for example, A. promised to donate two hundred thousand Dream. dollars to bailout funds across The American. the country in order to help the protesters who arrested at the nationwide uprisings out of jail soon as possible I. I Can only be. Shout out to the families. The families so there you go, that's that's their response to it or you could actually do something you can use your vast well to support people on the ground. Who Do know what they're doing that? Chrissy Teigen for example, promised to donate two hundred thousand dollars to bailout funds across the country in order to help the protesters who arrested at the nationwide uprisings out of jail soon as possible I. I

Chrissy Teigen George Floyd Difficult Times America DAN ADM
David Guetta criticised for “tone deaf” tribute to George Floyd during DJ set

The News Junkie

01:57 min | 1 year ago

David Guetta criticised for “tone deaf” tribute to George Floyd during DJ set

"As Difficult Times. And America to actually. Do. His voice so last night. I knew we were going to do this. And I met a special record. Okay, so this. Of George Floyd. Whole. More The as unity and peace. Difficult Times. When already? And America to Difficult. actually. Do. So His voice so shallow to his last family. night. I knew we were going to do this. Out. Dan. And I met a special record. ADM Okay, never thought here. so this. mlk, Juniors Of George Floyd. Face difficulties. Whole. More I still unity have A. and peace. Dream. When already? The American. Difficult. So shallow to his family. Can only be. Out. Shout out to the families. Dan. The ADM families so never thought here. there you mlk, go, that's Juniors that's their response to it or you could actually do something you can use Face your difficulties. vast well to support people on the ground. Who Do know what they're doing I that? Chrissy still Teigen have for example, A. promised to donate two hundred thousand Dream. dollars to bailout funds across The American. the country in order to help the protesters who arrested at the nationwide uprisings out of jail soon as possible I. I Can only be. Shout out to the families. The families so there you go, that's that's their response to it or you could actually do something you can use your vast well to support people on the ground. Who Do know what they're doing that? Chrissy Teigen for example, promised to donate two hundred thousand dollars to bailout funds across the country in order to help the protesters who arrested at the nationwide uprisings out of jail soon as possible I. I

Chrissy Teigen George Floyd America DAN ADM
Practical Decision Making

The Finer Points - Aviation Podcast

04:24 min | 1 year ago

Practical Decision Making

"Today I WanNa talk to you guys about decision making as much as I can from a practical perspective. Because I think that you know. There's a light instructor renewal courses and there's when I'm talking to a room full of. Cf is we always say well. When should you start teaching? Adm and and the answer. The question is from day one right but it's really really hard thing to teach and by the way. Adm is Aaron article. Decision-making I don't take that for granted anymore. I hate when people use acronyms and I don't know what they are. Some pilots had never heard of him actually was in a room full of. Cf is some backwards like what's ADM so it's like okay. We can't take anything for granted but decision making is a really hard thing to teach and I always tell. Cf is one of the hardest. Parts of our job is on day one. We do everything and it's like a steady progressive poll out of equation and on the last day. Theoretically were doing nothing right so we're transferring this ninety one point three pilot in command decision making ability to a student in a perfect world but one of the main challenges of doing that is in training. We do what I call flying in a fishbowl. Say that very affectionately by the way. I love my fishbowl. But it's like San Francisco my little plastic castle. And this is my fishbowl. And we don't leave it very often. You know so in training can say to yourself. I make great decisions. You know like the wind is blowing strong today. How about we scrub the flight? And it's okay great. We scrubbed the flight but in reality as much as that's good stuff like teaching yourself to turn around walk away. Live the fire another day. That's all great. I'm not discouraging out on any level but you get out into the real world things become a lot more complex and we're GONNA go through some systems and some tricks that I can give. You possibly will help you make better decisions. Kinda give you for me like what? What is this sort of nightmare scenario? Not Really A NIGHTMARE SCENARIO. But a tough one. I had two students both of whom were Training California. And both who did my actually. I don't know where they did their privates but I did their instrument in California this is I don't know ten years ago and So I knew they both understood my processes of standardization and personal minimums and all that sort of stuff that I outlined in my setting standard all the stuff that I teach and I knew they knew that so they say to me one day. Hey we're going to go buy one seventy two actually. There's they weren't actually buying it somebody else's binding to one they were. GonNa go pick them up so my two guys in one plane and two other guys that they knew in the other plane they were going to go out to Virginia in the summertime and fly these airplanes all the way back to California and I joked that it's my nightmare scenario. Because that's that's a that's a long flight that's a lot of time in the airplane and for a Stra California pilot. There's a lot of weather you might encounter in the summertime between Virginia and California that maybe never seen before so the funny part of the call was. Hey can we take you out and buy launch and you can maybe give some pointers on what we should how we should think about this. So I had a lunch. I had like one hour to figure out. What am I going to say to these guys? One of my going to tell them that might make them safer. That might make a difference and the only thing I could really come up with from my own experience that I could cover in an hour that they would actually remember was. There's GonNa come a time where you guys are having a discussion like you're not sure what to do. You're not sure if you should press on to the next airport. You're not sure if you should circumnavigate a line of rain showers tipping my head Scott Online and rainshowers there. You have some decision to make and when you have to make that decision my my best advice you the thing that I could maybe give you. That will help you in one hour of lunch over. Mcdonald's or doing is land the airplane and have that discussion in the pilot's lounge and make that decision on the ground and if the right decision is to continue flying get back in the airplane and flying. That's a piece of cake but it's Q. Easy to sort of continue with the momentum of an airplane moving along at one hundred twenty nine. You're seeing all these various options and can make decision making very difficult so just getting yourself to slow down. In the decision making process can be incredibly powerful

ADM CF California Instructor Mcdonald Stra California Virginia San Francisco Scott Online
"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

15:31 min | 1 year ago

"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"This on Friday January seventeenth and it depicts a stunning scene of the President United States. Going to get a briefing at the Pentagon and it's something along the lines of a tutorial that various military leaders were going to give him in cabinet. Secretaries were there including the Secretary of Defense Secretary of state. The vice president and it culminates in according to the reporting tirade by the president against the generals among others in the room in which he among other things says quote. I wouldn't go to war with people and then says you're a bunch of dopes and babies which didn't go over well in the room. Have you seen. Do you have a reaction to that. I have and and I am stunned and unfortunately I have heard various versions of that from several people who were in the room and By all accounts it's accurate. I can't swear to the precise words that were used but certainly A variety of versions of it have actually already been out in the public eye in a couple of different books but this is the first one I think that lays it out in such vivid terms so stunned and really shocked Particularly from President Trump. And you know let's be candid here. He's he's in a room with Mike. Contemporaries including for example chairman of the Joint Chiefs of Staff Joe Dunford Joe Dunford served under my command and in Afghanistan is a four star Marine general. His nickname in the core is fighting. Joe Because of his combat attributes boots earned All around the world but most recently in both Iraq and Afghanistan Joe by the way pre is also a graduate of the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy and is someone who is quite adept. Not only at Launching missiles if you will but also launching ideas he's is also soft spoken utterly respectful of others whether they are the most junior person in the room the most senior person in the room so for someone like president trump who obtained a medical deferment for bone spurs under what has been widely reported to be questionable circumstances Arkham stances to call someone like Joe Dunford a baby or a loser or dope. is just a staggering act of personal discourtesy but also professional malfeasance on the part of president and you have to think doc about our presidents in their relationships with the military and let me say this I worked directly for President Bush. A Republican can in President Obama. A Democrat is a four star military officer directly through the Secretary of Defense. Of course when I was a combatant commander worked for president. Bush is combat command or for U. S. Southern Command everything south of the United States on military activity and worked for president. Obama Bama for four years as Supreme Allied Commander and commander. US European president. Bush and president. Obama are very different. People newsflash rush very politically Different but let me tell you two things. They had an absolute accord. Both of them were deeply respectful of of the military. Both of them had positive. Thoughtful relationships with their admirals and generals both were the leaders leaders in the room and when a decision was made we moved out on it. Even if we didn't agree with every bit of it But I think of all my times around those the two presidents in the situation room in the tank in the Pentagon in the field with both of them at NATO summits with President Obama in every every interaction I ever had. was positive respectful and also was crucial to maintaining civilian William control the military in so to have a scene like that reported. I think again is not only personal. Discourtesy Seattle level that. It's hard for me to imagine. But I think it's it's professional malfeasance in that it breaks down those bonds in those relationships relationships that are crucial in that helped maintain civilian control of the military. And I'll close on this pre by saying also reported in that story and I've heard heard it from others that day. That secretary of State Tillerson not a veteran. Although a son of veterans stood it up and stood in the in the glare of the president and push back on the president's commentary and I think Those of us in the military were are very grateful for Secretary tillerson response in that circumstance. If you've been in that room what do you think you would have done in reaction. It's hard to say It's it's tempting to say something like oh I would have stood up and pushed back on the president. I and said how dare you Mr President. I doubt it would have done that. Pre Training right th the it is not it is not and your training. Every refined sugar of your military being is saying to you be quiet. Get through this get out of the room and think about this before before you do something precipitate so I think that's what all of the military people in the room are doing. And here I I suspect would have to include General Jim Mattis and I say they deliberately general. Jim Mattis Not Secretary of defense. James Mattis because I think fundamentally Gimenez whom I know very well and have a lot of friendship and respect for you know. He spent a lifetime in uniform about thirty seven to forty years as I did so I think I understand his reactions and I suppose that's why someone like secretary. tillerson would have felt more free to step up and speak his mind in that circumstance but again practice gets back it to my point when the president indulges himself in his temper in a tirade like that it really phrase the bonds of civilian two billion control the military because it it shapes the view of the president in the minds of his commanders in ways that are not helpful all the country potentially heads into crisis or war. There's something I wonder about with. Respect to the challenges of dealing with this particular president with his particular personality and and much of it is is highlighted by what you just said and that is I understand and respect traditions and norms that generals may have abided by like you describe respectful. Response wants to the commander-in-chief another norm that seems to be observed by General Madison. Others they say is that they keep generally quiet about things that they may have disagreed with even when they leave military military service which may be all well and good but when the president himself is such a determined norm breaker and engages in the kind of conduct. We just heard about in the tank. Does that change the equation and in your mind. Should people like General Mattis now say more and is there some service to be done by Moore speaking out and not it engaging the same kind of deference and reticence that we've seen in the past I think there is and First of all two very different things One is should you push back in in become disrespectful yourself and shout back to the president. I don't I think so. I don't think that is helpful in any context but once you are out of uniform I see no problem with senior. The military officers commenting particularly on matters of policy in pre. Does you know on the chief. International analyst for NBC. You see news and I spent a lot of time commenting on policy commenting on the wisdom or lack thereof of decisions that are made. I think what's important. Is that the individuals who are willing to do dad who had the kind of experience that I'm lucky enough to have keep it out of the venue knew of domestic politics but keep it. Based in fact based in expert opinion based in commentary commentary on policy. Call them as you see them. Don't avoid saying the White House is doing something that makes sense on the other hand. Feel free if something is being done that makes no sense to go ahead and use your experience and your commentary Terry In order to help shape where you think the nation should go. I have no problem with that. I want to talk about events in Iran and Iraq from from recent times that I know you've commented on so everyone appreciates that around the turn of the of the year they're aggressive actions taken against Americans a contractor was killed and there was a move on the embassy in Baghdad and as often happens and I'm sure you've done this many many many times you're part of a team that presents options options for the president to respond in some way. If you had been in the loop in the mix on this occasion would you have seen fit to include as one of the options options the killing of general. Sumani hindsight is a beautiful thing. I would say I probably we would not have included that as an option. And I'll tell you why. I think that there is a strong case to be made in taking out General Sulamani particularly if you had valid intelligence That he was in the process of setting up in the immediate future attacks against American citizens so if that evidence was available then yes I would have included needed it. If this was a list of strategic options for the President I would not have included. And let me unpack each that in another another sentence or two again taking Sulamani off. The chessboard is a net plus tactically for the United States. It takes a real capability away from the Iranian Particularly Revolutionary Guards and it is something that is without question trend going to diminish the ability of the Iranians to think coherently about how to pull together all the various activities. They are conducting in the Middle East because he really was the genius of that. You often think you know leaders come and go. And they're always deputies to step in. He was so special that it dealt Emma Monreale significant meaningful blow just to remove him. Yes without question and I base that on a decade of Tracking General General Suleimani through intelligence reports. I've I've struggled trying to give Americans a counterpoint. Here in the best one I can come up with is Eisenhower. He was an eisenhower like figure. In terms of his his strategic and tactical view of the battlefield field his prominence. The affection Americans had for Eisenhower Iranians had a deep affection for General Sulamani. Honey we may not like that but those are facts but that's not what that's what some people in the administration or saying. I've heard a lot of people in the administration say lots lots of Iranians are happy thought of Sulejmani as a killer and so this view that you've stated they say is not widely shared. What's what do you make of that I don't know who is providing you that I will say this certainly. The opposition within Iran is not unhappy about the departure of Sulamani but even inside Iran. That's not were. Sulamani was focused in his operational context. preet he was very much Mr outside inside. He had real political aspirations. And without out question he was fully aligned with the supreme leader in the mullah's in therefore from an inside perspective the opposition in Iran his his not unhappy to see his departure but by and large across the nation. There was deep real affection for him and exhibit a hey would be the crowds who turned out When he was his body was brought back Muc- numbers as high as three million million? You know Iran has a population about eighty million so population adjusted basis. Multiply by four. That would be a funeral. Where say ten million Americans turned out right and those are not renna crowds from everything I can see from the intelligence? I'm aware of from the conversations I'm having with. A LONG-TERM LONGTERM Iran observers there was real affection for Sulamani and therefore back to where we started this. I think it is a significant move. Move off the chessboard. But here's the real point that move was taken without any thought as far as I can see about what's does strategy in keeping with chess as an analogy Just being a game the Iranians didn't quite invent but certainly perfected. There's no further set of moves on the board. The administration as it often does did something unpredictable end impulsive without a theory of the case as how to move forward. That's my objection to the killing of Sulamani strategic isn't one of the strategic justifications. That is now being articulated related that it's it's part of a theory of deterrence and so it's not just you know to disrupt with respect to some imminent threat however you define imminence but also now they know and not just the but the Koreans the North Koreans and others know that the United States is prepared to take very decisive and serious and unexpected action up to and including the targeted killing of someone. WHO's one of the top one two or three leaders of a country and that will cause everyone to think twice? Is that a strategy or not. I I don't think so. And certainly it's not a strategy that I would want to see the United States of America. Sign up to our use of lethal force is is strictly circumscribed in international law. In my reading of the situation is that the best argument the administration has is the hostile act imminent threat argument. The idea that we can kill other leaders Interact inactive deterrence. I don't think passes muster with international law in from my own personal perspective. It feels to me like a violation nation of our own principles.

president President Obama President Trump General Sulamani United States Secretary vice president Iran President Bush Mr President Joe Dunford Joe Dunford Jim Mattis Pentagon General Mattis Fletcher School of Law and Dip Mike Seattle Obama Bama
"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

02:08 min | 1 year ago

"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"His mind. This question comes into tweet from chicken bell. Chicken Bell can justice Roberts veto any McConnell's rules. Well it seems from what the rules are in the Senate that stood for a couple of decades and then the new resolution on which we expect by the time this podcast drops there will have been vote and probably will pass. Without any amendments justice. Roberts will have very little role in fact. Mitch McConnell's draft resolution doesn't mention Justice Roberts once I don't believe and makes clear that motions that are brought to the Senate for consideration whether relating to witnesses or evidence or anything else are brought to the Senate under be resolved by the Senate by a vote and the long standing rules of the Senate that have not been unamended state. That even if John Roberts the chief justice of the United States makes a ruling with respect to some issue like evidence or a witness. That's an initial ruling. That itself can be. I guess vetoed vetoed or overruled by a majority vote of the Senate. So there are. Some people have speculated Justice Roberts may assert himself in some serious way and create something of an impasse. I tend to doubt it. I don't think he wants to the rules. Don't allow for it. Senate procedure doesn't allow for it. And so as in the case of Justice Rehnquist back during the Clinton impeachment trial. It doesn't seem the Justice Roberts is going to have a heavy hand in any of these proceedings at all This week is Admiral James Stub. Rita's he's the decorated. US Naval Officer. Who served to protect this country for over? Three decades including NATO Supreme Allied Commander With Passion for International Relations and reading admirals debris just had an impressive career in academia which included becoming the twelfth dean of the Fletcher School of Law and Diplomacy at Tufts University in Massachusetts and our conversation. The Admiral Dispel dispel some. Common misconceptions about the military recounts a recent episode in the news. That made him feel literally ill and outlines the essential qualities of leadership. He also explains. Why why these Sulamani strike even if legally justified is a strategy that conflicts with American values? So.

Justice Roberts Senate Justice Rehnquist John Roberts Mitch McConnell Chicken Bell United States Admiral James Stub Fletcher School of Law and Dip NATO Supreme Allied Massachusetts Rita Officer Clinton Commander Tufts University International Relations
"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

Stay Tuned with Preet

04:44 min | 1 year ago

"adm" Discussed on Stay Tuned with Preet

"Hi this is not a line in Brooklyn calling with a question for my dad. Matthew Connecticut and explain in his defensive trump Alan Dershowitz says that foreign policy is if lucidly domain at the executive and that therefore what trump did not impeachable in my the opinion what trump is doing with Ukraine not foreign policy but to take another example. What if Congress passed a law? 'cause I funding to Cuba and trump surreal foreign foreign policy. Reasons refuse to send the funded. Would he be subject to impeachment for US according to Jersey. He would not but it seems to me and my dad that foreign policy is really not exclusively presidential and that's a violation of any law passed by Congress. They subject to impeachment. We're looking forward to hear your thoughts on this and we love podcast thanks. I'm madeline. Thanks for your call in your question though. It appears to come from your father. I think you're now says is pretty good. Look people will always always argue and democratic Republican presidents have both argued in different contexts. That foreign policy is within the domain of the executive branch and especially the president of the United States and that makes a lot of good sense now. Most of the examples that are getting by on Dershowitz don't seem to take into account that the president of the United States may engage in something that looks like foreign policy. But as you you point out is really about himself is really about self-dealing which was what the whole Ukraine scandal was about. The president. United States was doing something for his own personal political benefit. Time time and time again and the evidence that his intentions were all about self regard comes from all manner of witnesses and documents and the fact that the foreign policy establishment both within and end without the White House and Congress already against him on this issue of providing aid to Ukraine. Makes it clear that he had his own not foreign policy objective but his own personal and private benefit that he was seeking so for example is annual Komen. I talk about in the insider podcast one hypothetical provided by Alan Dershowitz relates to whether or not it is impeachable if the president of the United States simply allows Vladimir Putin to annex Alaska to Russia which is quite outrageous hypothetical and he does it for effect back Cornell undershirts because that's in the province of foreign policy. The president could be impeached for it. But that ignores a central issue that pertains in the Ukraine case as an pointed out in our conversation intersection in that is unquestionably. If the reason that Donald Trump allowed the annexation of Alaska for personal gain in other words in exchange for the opening of a huge trump tower in Moscow for for example that self-dealing. That's a high crime. I think unquestionably and would subject the president to impeachment so needs to beware of hypotheticals that don't incorporate into them mm-hmm the actual facts and intentions that the president had with respect to the Ukraine affair. Now I think separately. Your hypothetical relating to Cuba is an interesting one separate and apart from Donald Trump's personal personal interest in withholding aid from Ukraine. We now have this. A General Accounting Office opinion that says Donald Trump broke the law with respect to not turning over the money that was allocated by Congress Congress so whether you're talking about that issue in Ukraine or you're talking about some other issue on which Donald trump defies the law and FIS congress. I think you have an argument. That that's impeachable as well but just to restate the obvious again. The most clearly impeachable offense is when the president of the United States corrupts his office engages. In what we have here extortion slash bribery not proceeding in favor of the foreign policy of the United States. This question comes from twitter user. Mugabe the report at Premera. How is it that left? Parnasse is able to speak openly while out on bond without repercussions while Roger Stone had a gag order has gas. Well the answer that is simply league. They have different judges and different judges. In different circumstances. Depending on the nature of expected speech by a charge defendant will make different decisions about gag. Orders gag orders by the way are fairly rare. They're rare in part because most defendants listened to the counsel of their lawyer and most lawyers council their clients were under federal indictment to keep their mouths shut and stay off. The airwaves mean a large subset of defendants. Nobody's interested in hearing from them so they wouldn't get national TV interviews anyway but of the people that are they tend to keep quiet because most of the time it's in your interest is now may be the case here. The left part is trying to show that he wants to be cooperative with the Senate and the trial and the house and that he's able to be cooperative in a way that might influence the decision makers at the southern district of New York to give him some benefit of leniency with respect to his criminal case. I don't know if they'll be successful or not pretend to think it won't be the other differences Roger Stone when he was Exercising his right of free speech while he was under. Indictment was doing all sorts of things to affect his case by speaking negatively about the prosecutors negatively about other folks which I think the judge did not have any tolerance for so Roger Stone more polemical more obnoxious harder. Judge left part is so far able to speak.

Donald Trump president Ukraine United States Congress Alan Dershowitz Roger Stone Cuba executive Congress Congress Brooklyn Matthew Connecticut twitter Alaska Vladimir Putin Senate Mugabe FIS
Shyamala Prayaga from Ford Motor discusses her book "Emotionally Engaged Digital Assistant"

The Voice Tech Podcast

03:17 min | 1 year ago

Shyamala Prayaga from Ford Motor discusses her book "Emotionally Engaged Digital Assistant"

"So my book as called emotionally engaged assistant list and so the thing is the space is overcrowded and getting overcrowded. Not just with white spots but also a chat bots everyone is focusing goosing on only one thing you know having a personality for the assistant and I see a lot of block bowls. I see a lot of different articles and everything floating around which only talks about how you know we have to create a personality but we are missing is what people see is the tip of the iceberg. which has a combination of things which the experience overall and that's where the connection is build the emotional connection but below the of the iceberg is with all the different elements and Leo's Lice? So my book talks about all the different elements was not being one of them the tone of the wise the pitch which uses the other part of it and then it talks about the different processes processes it talks about you know how personalization which you mentioned previously and It talks about you know the different technologies and capabilities which can be employed for the emotionally engaged assistant. I say so what specifically is missing. You say that people often talk about emotion. But that's only the tip of the iceberg. So what does it. That's missing in the dialogue. So you know there are like six or seven elements. I talk about in this book. So one partic- personality where job. How does your assistant? Ah Sound Blake are what are the traits and things like that falls into and then the second thing is you know the tone itself. The wish accused which we design also also makes a lot of defense in on how the personalities for C. but how a person is going blue connect with the assistant then of course the chimes and cues which we use also oh makes the same kind of connection. Those are the just the visual design part of it. Conversation design plays an important role the copywriting techniques us. How does the bottom line producer sale for? How does the bar apologize or when does it apologize? All of these kinds of different. Things are really important when we talk about you know designing and emotionally engaged to the assistant and then the other side of it is. How much do I know about the users that makes a lot of difference in a link to personalize the experience on new talk about Boediono Lake? Certain things or you know like most of the box if you talk a moated I will not name the assistance but most of them are branded as dump trump. Yeah Dumbass even though they have a personality there are some aspects missing. which is making that kind of you know branding? So that is why Michael Stocks about the emotional engagement people have been. There are all of these different aspects in all which are included into the personality wonderful. And who's the book aimed is. Is it the other designers always to have a wider audience than that. Yeah so not just designers anyone wanting to get into the white space or anyone who who is designing why strategies to assistant strategies wanted companies. You know this book is much broader than specific. ADM interesting okay. Well that that sounds thanksgiving. You say it'll be a it'll be available on Amazon will be so this is a self publishing. I'm polishing myself on. It'll be available through Amazon. Very nice okay. We got to look out for that emotional engaged digital

Amazon LEO Boediono Lake Producer Michael Stocks C.
"adm" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

Veterans Chronicles

12:01 min | 1 year ago

"adm" Discussed on Veterans Chronicles

"I walked home Probably twelve miles to my home in Alexandria because as you may know the effectively the city was was completely shut down and It was A very much like I think for all of us Extraordinarily impactful moment. But for me what I realized I was the irony of the moment really struck me that I've been through all this sort of combat experiences And and been endanger plenty of times but I was almost killed in the Pentagon you know behind all these concrete walls Protected by the strongest military on Earth in the capital the richest country in the planet. And what it showed me was that our opponents are going to find ways to get around walls and one consistent theme theme in my life and career has been. We shouldn't rely on walls. They won't work. We should We should try to build bridges both in positive ways and also so with allies. So when we do have to use our power we do it in concert with others so for me. It was Obviously personally shocking moment but it was also a Kinda piff IMMI that guided the rest of my career philosophically. What does that mean for your immediate future? Obviously that led almost immediately to operation enduring ring freedom and then less than did but it it it actually put me in one of the more interesting jobs. I had my career which was to be the first director factor of something called deep blue which was Innovation think tank put together by the chief of naval operations after nine eleven to try and understand stand and create the right role for the navy in fighting what we then began calling the war on terror. Let's face it. A navy isn't particularly optimized is for that kind of operation. So what the chief of Naval Operations Admiral Vern Clark asked me to do. A one-star was pick fifteen people from around the navy seals. submariner submarine bring them together and generate ideas. We didn't have resources. We didn't have line authority but we reported directly to the chief of naval operations. If we could convince him it was a good idea. It happened so we created in the year. I was there a number of innovations that exist just to this day. Expeditionary Strike Groups carrier strike groups the idea of special forces operating off afloat forward staging bases Rotational tation all crew operations. All that came out of my time at deep blue and Thus I had this intense one year sojourn in the the Pentagon post nine eleven and then I went right to strike group. Command commanded enterprise carrier Strike Group. We conduct combat operations in Afghanistan Iraq on on the Horn of Africa. What kind of operation Largely strike but also surveillance Intelligence electronic warfare a counter I e e D detection We also put the seals ashore. We supported them in a number of classified missions we conducted ballistic missile defense We kept straight or Moose Open against Iranian pressure. It was a pretty rich basket of operations. We launched thousands of strikes in that period that was primarily the thrust of it was power projection into Iraq Afghanistan in the Horn of Africa and in particular threats threats. Obviously the Taliban doesn't have a navy Taliban Afghanistan so we're taking on those targets doing close air support there we've got at that time thousands of special forces. This is in Afghanistan but the primary effort at this point then quickly becomes Iraq toward the end of that mission and down in the Horn of Africa. It's what today we think of his al-shabaab but if you recall after that nine eleven period and by the time in the strike group and four deployed its three. Oh four this is. When we're we're we're really fighting a three front war in and around the Arabian Gulf enterprise was involved in all of that? Two thousand six you get into assignment. I do commander Southern Command Command nicely with all the turmoil going on in the Middle East and in certain places in Africa which you've already talked about it in other places in the world people think of that as a little more calm and in many ways it is but Certainly pops up different threats at different times the FARC and I've chaos and Venezuelan and different a bunch of different ways. What were some of the biggest gatherings during those three years? I think before we get there. There is a very interesting two year assignment. I'm the senior military assistant to Secretary of Defense Don Rumsfeld so as a three star officer I company Rumsfeld everywhere he goes I function as sort of his conduit to the military. I'm like It's like being the head of the National Security Council for the president so for the Secretary of Defense I work straighted. His meetings brought information to him His senior leaders The combatant commanders. The service chiefs are the ones advising him but become kind of the mechanics of that process and as a result I'm deeply embedded in in both Iraq and Afghanistan. I'm there with with Rumsfeld on multiple trips It's a pretty fascinating two year. Deep dive into the war on terror and into Don Rumsfeld allows was going to say a lot of different leadership ship type books have been written about the Rumsfeld Way What did you learn well? He he himself has put together. A book called Rumsfeld's rules and he kinda follows those rules and it's actually not a set of one two three it's it's it's bits and pieces of philosophy and ideas that he's picked up up here and there over the years and any kind of melds together. I would say what Secretary Rumsfeld represents as someone who is always direct and honest. He is Unbelievably unbelievably energetic as a leader. He's into everything he's got questing mind. He does not slow down to take a lot of care of people but he quietly takes care of people on the backside of their duties. A very dynamic leader certainly policy galaxy wise. You could have some arguments with some of the things that occurred in some of the decisions but as a leader. He moved the Department of Defense in a very forthright manner in a very patriotic manner. I have a lot of regard for secretary for that. I think so Certainly you'll get a variety of opinions but I think he put his whole heart into that mission and I respect them for it. Start About Southern Command. Now we'll share some of the the greater concerns. Yeah so then. I go to Miami where the headquarters of Southern Command isn't it. It's a completely different world down there. It's I don't want to say it's you know kind of a backwater but it's it's a place where compared to what's happening in Iraq and Afghanistan and NATO. It's it's quieter quieter you have more rhythm in what's going on the big challenges or counter-narcotics Cuba in our ongoing challenges with them Venezuela well at this time is run by Hugo Chavez. There's a kind of a left wing political movement spreading in places like Nicaragua Ecuador Bolivia. So you feel feel not always welcome in that world and during the time I was there. Argentina flipped And the centerpiece of at all however was Columbia and the counter-insurgency That the government of Colombia was fighting against the the FARC which is an acronym for the Revolutionary Armed Forces of Colombia. Just a Marxist group Here in two thousand seventeen finally After sixty years Colombia has executed a peace agreement and now is in a better place but in those years when I was there six to nine it was the height of that war and we were United States were supporting the Colombian military so it was a lot of precision guided weapons. There's a lot of interaction with our CIA colleagues a lot of intelligence gathering information sharing So really a fascinating assignment. I was actually born in Miami Miami. I speak Spanish so very comfortable for me to operate in that environment and at the end of it in two thousand six I resigned. I retired sent my retirement. Note to Secretary Gates thinking that would be the end And he surprised me by asking me to go to NATO. And be the first Admiral Admiral to command NATO. So that happened two thousand nine two questions on that what what did it mean. TV to be the first navy man to the Supreme Allied Commander. And secondly when you're a military leader got a whole bunch of different things you need to coordinate and people to keep happy or at least have have their era they have your ear. Now you've got a whole bunch of different countries countries right where you need to get along well with. So how did you make that well. I was pretty shocked by the assignment. I in the back of my mind. I had kind of been hoping hoping that. Perhaps I'd go not to you calm and NATO but rather go to pay calm to the Pacific Command which is generally we're admirals go and secretary secretary gates has always wanted to shake things up and he knew that I speak French and Spanish Greek American I have that whole package. He felt like I would fit better in Europe so he asked me to to take that on and I wasn't particularly deep in NATO. I'd studied it As a young officer Herat Annapolis and then a bit when I was doing my PhD. At the Fletcher School but I was far from a NATO expert so to make honest I went into it with a great deal of trepidation wasn't sure I was the right fit in had always been a general before. Generally people who dad four or five tours in Europe was was a very very daunting assignment for me. But I spent a lot of time learning on the way I went around and met with everybody I could think of. I talk talk to all the living former supreme allied commanders and spent I think a fair amount of diligence trying to understand the key issues in Europe Europe. At the time when I arrived I had a very warm welcome from at that time. Twenty seven other nations. Now we have. We have total of twenty twenty nine now. Montenegro just joined I arrived. We had just added to Albanian Croatia to come to twenty-eight Total and I began by going around each of the capitals and Learning and listening and trying to understand the culture and history of each of the allies and then gradually. After six months. I felt I had enough knowledge to start trying to put program together so we worked on Afghanistan that was kind of job. One big NATO mission. I had one hundred fifty thousand listen troops under my command there we had Almost twenty five thousand in the Balkans still kind of reminiscent of the worst of the Balkans. We had About five thousand to ten thousand on any given day doing piracy off the coast of Africa. we obviously had a big structure lecture for deterrence against Russia which at this time has just invaded. Georgia and Putin is beginning to really show his his character. If you will We we also had a lot of work to do in Cyber Security We had a lot of work to do in the Arctic so it was a big basket of work but I would say fifty percent of all. My time was devoted to Afghanistan. I went there constantly. I had four good for star commanders. Who Work for me there? Stan McChrystal was the first then. David betray US Jon Allen Than Joe Dunford. WHO's the current chairman of the Joint Chiefs? They were good solid subordinates. They were loyal. They executed executed Domitian very effectively..

Afghanistan Secretary Rumsfeld NATO Secretary Africa Iraq chief of naval operations Secretary Gates Pentagon FARC navy Alexandria Strike Group Europe Expeditionary Strike Groups officer Admiral Vern Clark Taliban
All about TMAO with W.H. Wilson Tang, MD

Nutrition Rounds Podcast

14:22 min | 2 years ago

All about TMAO with W.H. Wilson Tang, MD

"All right in today's episode we we are with Dr Tang from Cleveland Clinic. I am beyond honored to have after Tang on the podcast. He is absolutely brilliant and I cannot appreciate appreciate more tank taking the time busy busy schedule to talk with us about. Tma Island off the research is not so thank you Dr Tank for joining us. Oh thank you Danielle pleasure to be here. Thank you so I I would want free to just introduce yourself and tell everyone kind of about what do and what your work is a cardiologist researcher well. I'm actually a heart transplant cardiologist at the Cleveland Clinic and my day job I see patients with heart failure and trying into identify potential courses and trying to delay the progression and if unfortunately they get worse I try to see where what we could do with mechanical devices or transplants and then actually take care of them after wits so obviously that's very different from my research were which is trying to prevent that from happening it is too many people heading towards the same cliff and we definitely need to find ways to prevent ben from developing heart disease and more importantly heart failure absolutely and your research is is just outstanding. We'll everything you do is incredible. The heart failure and transplant is obviously very amazing aspect because so much is changing with our different not only medical therapies irby's but now with transplant and some of the mechanical circulatory support so it's really a dynamic changing an unbelievable feel. Your research is so groundbreaking and fascinating to me so I would love if you could give everyone. There's a lot of physicians scientists and Science Lovers listened to my podcast and a lot of them are interested interest in the work you did so. I'd love if you could kind of give an overview just starting kind of about what tm Ao is an and your work and how it relates to cardiovascular disease sure so I've always been fascinated by how heart how the heart interacts with other organs and in particular the kidneys and so for a long time I've been working with a different researchers to look at how the heart and the kidney interacts and my translational research has actually headed towards that direction early on where we were trying to find molecules in the blood that distinguish between those who progress develop you know kind of the events versus those who do not aw and early on I measured a lot of small molecules that we actually know to have kind of aspirations something like the adm a is symmetric saw Janine which is really an endogenous Netra. I'll say synthase inhibitor and also different small molecule metabolite so that's actually actually where I started looking at oxidative stress and nitrogen stress and how you know kind of using blood and urine we could actually detect early triggers that can can help us identify. You Know Progressive Diseases so we have this kind of. I did that potentially many unknown substances in the blood at also tell the same story and when we first started we have a mass SPEC machine that could identify different small molecule us and we have samples of patients who subsequently develop diseases that we have collected early on with a control group of those who did not develop disease so we actually try it over and over again using different incase controlled comparisons to look at a vast array of molecules small molecules usually under like a hundred Dalton and so America weight a hundred and trying to figure out you know these sma- accused whether they could distinguish patients who have events versus don't have events events and as you imagine when we keep going this case control you know comparison over and over again using different cohorts of samples we ended up saving down filtering down you know less and less number molecules until we hit about eighteen of them only after like multiple secessions off ah case controlled comparisons and so that actually seeps out from thousands of molecules through eighteen but then they all kind of in molecular weight the we actually don't know what they are art we knew one or two of them but we didn't know the rest and and so it's a hard work of a few postdoctoral fellows from Dr Stan Heathens lab that started working on literally figuring out the permutation combination of these potential compounds and then of course we have to validate date them as you can imagine many many difference. Amok you have to say molecular weight so if you think about it literally doing trial and error at that point that was it's kind of a hectic work but then we we certainly find three molecules in these eighteen that seemed to be correlating into each other and we were very perplexing what they are so we actually focus assets in looking in a band and it turns out the all having a Trimbe Isao group so three mess me sell that linked to link together and one of them seem to be a by product that is conversion version by humans but it was generated by bacteria in the literature so that's how we actually you know mentally got into the whole field of Gut microbiome grown obviously never predicted that this is going to happen but we started to be able to specifically identify the NFL which was try Michel and and Tommy fell and oxide superbeets I mean and so this is actually how we act on that and so after that we have you know obviously other samples that had long term outcomes and we started to kind of off generate and the perspective cohort of patients who we know over time had you know so a number of people have diseases and we started added to you know analyze those ampoules identify independently identify the pro value of Cameo in those cohorts which which was independent of all the traditional sectors and to demonstrate that indeed it may be a causative factor we have to turn to animal role models and conveniently the most model that we had had the bacteria and got that produces a good amount of tm that with your Mayo we learn about subsequently because some mouse actually don't have those bacteria that makes him a which becomes very very convenient for us otherwise but we the most common laboratory mouse list electric miles and in fact it does generate a lafayette meal when they were Fed with choline rolling diet chain a really comes from bacteria consumption of substrates that we the food that we eat every day so anything anything with me saw groups that they could actually use as food the bacteria used as food. ended up generating this torturing us. I protocol brought a copy emmy which it goes into the blood and through the liver and deliver. I should convert it to Tamil so the foods that are most post high in choline and carnitine which are the precursors when they go through the microbiome to go from t t mail so these you find find highest in you would say things like eggs and at red meat yeah meat liver. You know things that actually have high cholesterol electro. It's kind of some people even called it the third cholesterol and it is something that that the other thing that we as cardiologists tell patients to avoid for good balanced diet half high choline content now just be aware that choline is important some people. I feel quite strongly that in early development we do need cold into a precursor for Coleen which obviously is important for neural zero development so that's why it's actually Africa as a supplement for pregnant women and actually consumption guidelines guidelines for that and some older patients also use Coleen for that purpose thinking that they may actually help with reducing cognitive decline fine except that obviously the data there is not very strong but I think it is important to recognize this is where we found out later and improbably interesting to your audience that another compound that is common in foot- groups is commenting which is a meet and red meat in particular and that certainly has a different type of enzymes in different types of bacteria that convert the connotation into and subsequently lead to production of TM L. so I think that's where we have the the a unique opportunity to truly understand what the environment in this case that dietary intake and different food groups particularly meet and how that impact the body's response and also the metabolites produce when eating red meat. I not eating red yeah. That's fascinating and so when did you start to make the connection between TMA. Oh and Athar Genesis Platelet let aggregation atherosclerosis things like this yeah. This is actually quite early. Once we actually got the animal models going recognized at the mouth that we use indeed indeed when eating Choline fossils you're calling in particular lead to production of Cameo. Obviously we were able oh to start using the mouse model to look at after genesis so what we do is we were able to feed the mouse with without the choline content in detail and then this is the type of mouse flex most at more prone to development of Roma. This is so call eight now mice and so studies have actually shown that with like accelerated girls and and interestingly when we were well we were able to demonstrate firstly the bacteria is involved in this by giving both anybody and see whether the the cameo levels go down which they do but also for germ free mice when they don't have any gut flora where we did them choline lean diet they don't generate male or female but then when the mouse was exposed to kind of you know the the wild meaning they start doc accumulating gut bacteria `timeo production increases and the presence of this elevation leads to more through through ask the Roma and they order and when we give short-term anybody with a triple regimen something that you know stays in the bow for the four the mice we actually found that is attenuated. All these really have a direct cost-effective this now we could demonstrate you know almost like the cost postulate that we learn in in infectious disease microbiology that the presence of the bacteria is essentially making the metabolite and obviously tm AOL is also present some food particularly fish and seafood the task you I I was this is like the number one question to ask. You is in a preformed. TM In fish does this raise your humans ends and if so is a rise from that form of TMA. Oh bad for us it actually it does in fact if you actually have you you know just otherwise healthy individuals eat a wide variety of food which people have done experiments on that the the main food component that leads doue transient rise and fall and cameo is dish and particularly but not off fish half the email. You think Judy Logically Cameo. Oh is made by the muscles of the fish particularly deep sea fish because changes the melting of the the freezing point of the muscles. I was actually the muscles antifreeze so it provides a protection for the deep sea fish so that's why doesn't look like the fish in the freezer it actually make make make sufficient up freeze and so so impact people have done a lot of work in marine green biology on on this and in fact the enzymes made in fishes muscles that actually convert TMA os well alm aw generate and also eliminate because when fish you know moves from Coda to warmer waters. Actually some of this also changed so we actually actually know that not auditions created equal to not only from cameo levels but also their fish oil levels so you actually measured him. Ill level in say you know lake fish will Shallow Water Trish they actually timmy levels are quite low in back some of them. Are you know non you know very very low. Concentrations whereas deep sea fish like called and like you know a fish that we actually tuna in you know or

Cleveland Clinic Dr Tang Coleen Tma Island Dr Tank Danielle Irby Researcher Carnitine Janine Gut Microbiome NFL Mayo Trimbe Isao BEN Dr Stan Heathens Africa Dalton AOL Postdoctoral
"adm" Discussed on KGO 810

KGO 810

01:41 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on KGO 810

"June twenty second ADM to two PM, walnut creek. Call now one eight seventy six radio to register. Don't miss out CDs limited one eight seven six seven two three four six one eight seven six seven Twenty-three forty six one eight seven six seven twenty three forty six one eight eight seven six seven two three four six eight seventy six radio. This is radio. Hi, doug. Andrew here. You know, as a financial strategist and retirement planning specialist for more than forty five years, I finally have dedicated the last two years to writing the ultimate book, the laser fund how to diversify and create the foundation for tax free retirement is my favorite vehicle, and we have collected over two hundred pages of charts, graphs and illustrations, to empower, you. And if you're more right, brain, you, learn by stories, you flip the book over and you read it the other direction, it contained sixty two stories of actual clients, who have employed, the laser fund to diversify and save hundreds of thousands of dollars of unnecessary tax. I want to gift you on when you attend my next event. Register by calling one eight seventy six radio that one eight seven six seven two three four six call eight seven six seven Twenty-three. Forty six attend my vent to get your free book. It started when he lost his job than rejection turned into mood swings. And he sunk into a place you couldn't reach he threatened ending it all..

adm
King Arthur flour recall in multistate E. coli outbreak

Mark Mason

00:24 sec | 2 years ago

King Arthur flour recall in multistate E. coli outbreak

"Bay careful. What you bake king. Arthur, flower is recalling more than fourteen thousand cases of unbleached all purpose flour. The company says we from ADM milling used to make the flower has been linked to an ongoing outbreak of E coli infections so far. There have been no reported cases of illness in connection with the flower recalled product is sold at stores nationwide flower sold on king. Arthur's website is not included in the

Arthur Adm Milling
"adm" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Octopus. Right being alien to. There was no other explanation for it. Because they were so different sentient thinking smart perfect and different than anything else on this planet that the only explanation is that they were they were seated here they were brought here this again, you the science willing to suggest that radical as that we don't have the time where a mainstream academics would put their names to pay that suggests maybe octopus were brought here, you know, from space, and they were alien right directly, some kind of ADM's. And again, I would say that they don't mention is that the second possibility that is that as your trash drills will here modifying and create tips here with knowledge. But either way, you know, it's it's pretty revelation where you know, whether they were somehow came he have commes what they argued. That eggs from from another planet. You know coming here. That's just on this unit, south sure, even if we'd set that that's pretty well. But yeah, could of course that come here and modify the code here again, which I favor that, but I'm happy that willing to say could be, you know, another world had ended up coming here from that equally possible and semi mind-bending..

ADM
"adm" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:39 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Books, entitlement abolition and the laser fund over five hundred pages for your study and review we are coming to Dublin. Fairfield Santa Clara and Morgan hill will be at the Dublin ranch. Golf course. Thursday may sixteenth one pm to seven pm may sixteenth Dublin the next day in Fairfield the clubhouse that paradise valley. Friday may seventeenth ADM to two PM. Fairfield and then in Santa Clara two PM to eight PM send a cleric convention center may seventeenth and then Morgan hill, Cody creek country club may eighteenth Saturday, eighty MTA two PM call one eight seventy six radio now to register one eight seven six seven two three four six that's one eight. Seven six seven Twenty-three forty six. Call one eight seven six seven two three four six one eight seven six seven twenty three forty six. This is radio. Hi, Doug, Andrew here. You know, as a financial strategist and retirement planning specialist for more than forty five years. I finally have dedicated the last two years to writing the ultimate book the laser fund out to diversify and create the foundation for tax free. Retirement is my favorite vehicle, and we have collected over two hundred pages of charts, graphs and illustrations to empower you. And if you're more right brain, you learn by stories, you flip the book over and you read it the other direction..

adm
"adm" Discussed on Z104

Z104

03:35 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on Z104

"Set your alarms ADM Monday for a brand. New war of the roses will z morning zoo. Catch a cheater listen to find out. Oh, you happy. Is this something news? You. Good. Mosses belong here. Vilma something boy. It's. Do you? Hardy bed so hard. Good. Have. Bet fear. Hit music. See, we're everywhere. You wanna listen.

adm
"adm" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Teach these are free, but seedings limited and in the greater San Francisco Bay area, we're coming to Dublin Fairfield Santa Clara and Morgan hill. I want you to jot down the dates and times again, these are free events. But seating limited. You got a call in the next few minutes. If you want to assure yourself a seat we're coming to Dublin at the Dublin ranch, golf course. Thursday may sixteenth one pm to seven pm may sixteenth Dublin. The next day we're in Fairfield in Santa Clara in Fairfield the clubhouse at paradise valley. Freddie may seventeenth ADM to two PM Fairfield. And then that same day we travel across the bay to Santa Clara to the convention center. Friday may seventeenth Santa Clara two pm to eight pm. And then we go to Morgan hill on Saturday may eighteenth ADM to two PM at the Coyote creek country club, Morgan hill may. Eighteenth. You must call now. Leave your information to register. And I'll tell you what when you come. I will gift us every items number one eight forty page retire by design workbook that you fill out throughout the event, you'll take home with you. And also, my two most recent bestselling books entitlement abolition over two hundred pages and the laser fund over three hundred pages comprised of two different books in one one is comprised of actually sixty two chicken soup for the financial soul stories of.

adm
"adm" Discussed on Z104

Z104

06:38 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on Z104

"Catch a cheater tomorrow. But you just going to have to listen and find out brandy worthy roses tomorrow ADM on zero four. Shine in. Fans swear. Content. Phil. Melissa from Suffolk. And I love one four. Own. It took it so close I was. Catch you. Let's see. Hundred. Josh. Notice nervous. Let's see. Just watch. Tell me. I was..

adm
"adm" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

Talk 1260 KTRC

01:35 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on Talk 1260 KTRC

"Tickets available at nine eight eight one two three four eight dollars general high fellow students and seniors visit landed dot org. To learn more about this other events. Have you heard about fetch dot com? We literally deliver anything everything from hundreds of local businesses from ADM to midnight join week and now to Yemen weekends, including restaurants coffee shops, drugstores, dry cleaning office supplies and convenience stores. Use the app four police a phone order at five oh, five go fetch place in order to fetch from one place where add additional pickups to the delivery at the office. Get more out of your team meetings large or small veg delivers lunch and coffee for two people or twenty at home. Get more time, fetch will run your errands and venue dinner. Have you heard about dot com? This month. Cafe Saunders offering twenty dollars off that's food delivery from eleven AM to eight PM daily use promo code cafe solder twenty again, that's promo code happy. Saunder two zero for twenty dollars off your food unless delivery from eleven AM to eight PM daily look for the fetch electric cars by Kia wanna make extra cash fetches looking for drivers for more info dot com. Call five zero five go fetch or download the news. Version from the app stores. Richard even show voice of Santa Fe on ER C. Santa Fe's news on leader. Last question..

adm
ECB slashes eurozone growth forecasts, interest rates to remain unchanged in 2019

Marketplace with Kai Ryssdal

01:55 min | 2 years ago

ECB slashes eurozone growth forecasts, interest rates to remain unchanged in 2019

"With the caveat that foreign exchange. Trading can involve significant risk of loss a word as we get going here about the dollar euro trade day, should you be planning a trip over there. The macro economic gods are smiling on you a euro can be had at the moment for just a dollar twelve cheapest. The single currency has been since two thousand seventeen what gives Kawhi I hear you ask. Well, first of all, thanks for asking. But the European Central Bank is what gives the did a completely unexpected about face. This morning promising not to raise interest rates at least through the end of this year and saying it is going to make more loans to European banks. Marketplace's Nancy Marshall genzer explains. What's going on the European Central Bank said today that the economy's at the euro zone. Nineteen countries that use the euro will grow by just around one percent this year, partly due to the trade. Tensions between the US and China. Mark austral is chief economist at ADM investor services. He says if the Chinese economy slows further as the trade talks with the US drag on that's bad news because Europe exports so much to China. Everything from calls down to simple consumer goods as well. As exporting a loss of machinery to China says China will buy less from Europe, if it's a Konomi seizes up President Trump's threat to slap a tariff up to twenty five percent on cars from Europe is also weighing on the euro zone economy. And then there are zombie loans. Loans euro-zone bags made to failing companies that are still on their books. Danielle de Martino booth is a former Dallas fed adviser because they haven't been written off. You're not freeing up the ability the bandwidth in order to make fresh loans that therefore spur fresh economic growth. The European Central Bank is trying to change. Change that by making cheap long-term loans to banks.

European Central Bank China Europe United States Nancy Marshall Genzer Danielle De Martino Mark Austral ADM Chief Economist Donald Trump Dallas President Trump Twenty Five Percent One Percent
"adm" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

WIBC 93.1FM

02:05 min | 2 years ago

"adm" Discussed on WIBC 93.1FM

"ADM but not necessarily for the Indy. Eleven Eric Berman reports senators added a provision recapture taxes collected in and around a soccer stadium to help pay for construction. But the Bill says that applies only to a Major League Soccer franchise. The eleven plays in lower league. Team issued a statement thanking senators recognizing the sport needs a permanent home in Indiana. Eric Berman Ninety-three WABC Moby the future of a hate crimes. Bill in Indiana is uncertain but the southern poverty Law Center says the number of hate groups in the state is not they said there were twenty four hate groups in Indiana last year, Indiana, Senate, minority leader, Tim, Landon of Anderson says that paints Indiana in a negative light perception, and we need to dispel that perception because I don't think that it is true in Indiana. I think we do have unfortunate minority of of individuals in Indiana has has throughout the nation who engage in that type of bigotry and see a full list of the hate groups in the state at WIBC dot com. The Senate could vote on its version. Of a hate crimes. Bill today. Mayor Joe Hawke set says strip patching has improved several areas around town hog set in a news conference said two thousand tons of asphalt have been used on Senate avenue to fill hundreds of potholes Southport near man road is also ready for strip patching repairs. Residents in harvey'll we'll see strip patching crews roll out equipment on tenth street at Holt road seventeen areas were picked for strip patching with which hawks set says they plan to hit hard this week with the warmer temperatures. There is a new baby giraffe at the Indianapolis zoo. Actually Fowler reports named McCain was born at the zoo, February eleventh, she weighed one hundred and thirty four pounds and was about six feet tall and zookeepers say she'll be even taller by her. First birthday. You can expect to see and feed McCain a- and the rest of the giraffe herd this spring, Ashley Fowler ninety three WIBC mobile new as partly cloudy and forty in downtown Indianapolis. I'm John Herrick. I'm curt darling on the level on the go and on Twitter at ninety three WIBC and.

Indiana Bill Eric Berman Senate Indianapolis soccer WIBC WIBC dot Indianapolis zoo McCain ADM Ashley Fowler Joe Hawke John Herrick Major League southern poverty Law Center curt darling WABC Twitter
Three ways to curb your technology addiction

All Ears English Podcast | Real English Vocabulary | Conversation | American Culture

04:49 min | 2 years ago

Three ways to curb your technology addiction

"Are you addicted to your phone like we are today, we explore this modern addiction, and as a community will think of ways to work through it? Listen in for some great tips today. Jessica how you feeling today. I'm feeling good man starting twenty nineteenth strong. And I am you know, I just wanna get right to it. Because we have such an interesting conversation today. Yeah. We do. We have a fascinating conversation. This came to my mind because last night, I was at my meditation center, actually, and someone came to give a talk who had written a book actually on addiction. But specifically the topic came to technology addiction at the end when someone asked a question and the person who has to question was actually feeling a little bit threatened by the fact that this speaker had created apps to help people curb technology addiction. Okay. That seems just weird right out of the gate. Right. Right. Exactly. So, but the thing is like, well, we won't go into the framework and the deeper kind of Buddhist principles, but you know, his ideas are actually very counter to what our modern society tends to approach addiction with any kind of addiction. Right. Which is like don't do adult. Let yourself do it. He has some different ideas, which I think probably do work with the problem here is like do the ends justify the means. And I love this quote. This is such a good quote. What does this mean? Jessica such a great ADM. You guys the ends justify the means. It sounds so high level and fancy so the ends in this case are the goals. Right. The end goal. So that makes sense. And then the means are the tools you use to get there. Right. How are you going to reach that goal? So this question do the ends justify the means. Because sometimes the means are not that great, right? Like, maybe the means are a bit. Dodgy or maybe the the means might hurt you or someone else? But maybe the ends the goal is something great. And something grand exactly is this whole argument over this balance. Like is this little bit of bad worth the ultimate good at the end. Right. So exactly so be put in the context here is the fact that I have to sign into my app. Right. Maybe three times a day to check in into follow the instructions does it justify is it is it worth it for that goal that eventually I wanna be I want to reduce my diction to my phone or technology. So I don't know. I mean, it's a really great question. And I'm so excited because I feel like most of our listeners are going to be able to relate to this issue of technology addiction. Yeah. No for sure I mean, guys, we've been talking about all this, you know, inspirational change for twenty nineteen and I feel like this is a huge part of the conversation. I'm sure everyone out there. Even if you don't feel like you're addicted to technology. I'm sure everyone would recognize the benefits of using their phone less. Right. I mean, no matter where you are what you're doing. I'm sure you could look at your day and think oh my gosh. Like if I added up all the minutes.

Jessica
Theresa May Wins Cabinet Backing for U.K. Soft Brexit Blueprint

02:44 min | 3 years ago

Theresa May Wins Cabinet Backing for U.K. Soft Brexit Blueprint

"Adm across emerets five and if you're in london this is bloomberg daybreak middle east i'm used to the dean and the question you gotta ask yourself this morning is is the goldilocks environments to live in the markets jeffrey would say absolutely interesting moves in global markets just by looking at it you wouldn't think that trade tensions are escalating espn closing about nine tenths of one percent higher that is a rally that saw sexist like copper and biotech leading gains this is the highest close in more than two weeks for the sds over ninety percent of the index rising little bit of risk appetite returning ironically we'll get to that shortly those coming around brent crude seventy seven dollars a barrel a little bit lower we had a surprise build in us inventories one point two five million barrels last week specifically that was countered to the bloomberg survey that suggested that build up of course we did rather reached seventy five dollars a barrel for wto for the first time since two thousand fourteen was important week plenty more to digest on the energy front as well keep an eye on cable football might be coming home sending men did very well last night cheers around this office cables up for a half of one percent theresa may wins the backing of a cabinet for what's being called a gangster like soft brexit on a good brexit i comes up jen says about buck thirty four on a dime side scenario a buck twentyfive of course it depends on how the europeans take this one hundred businesses sign a letter saying kill this plan at because it's just too unwielding dollar indexed on a third of one percent i mentioned goldilocks rising jobs no hike in wages the greenback posted its worst wiki declined since march the fourth straight week of a drop and closing hundreds two hundred day moving average for the third week in a row so are dollar having let's get to christine harvey should get you up to speed with all the other stories making the i would headlines christine north korea has slammed the us position on denuclearization during two days of meetings with mike pompeo as gangster like that's just hours after the secretary of state said he'd add goodfaith negotiations with his counterparts in pyongyang the news suggests ask re analysts had feared the two sides remain far apart on their goals and at the north promises are uk prime minister theresa may has won a crucial victory over pro brexit cabinet members after twelve hour meeting her government will now back a wide ranging plan to keep close trade ties with the european union after leaving the block trade that will protect jobs and livelihoods also meet our commitment to northern ireland we've also agreed new business friendly customs model.

European Union Prime Minister UK Pyongyang Brent Bloomberg London Ireland Espn Theresa Mike Pompeo North Korea Christine Harvey JEN Football WTO United States One Percent Two Five Million Barrels