35 Burst results for "Ali"
Election Officials Declare Winners in Two New York Democratic Primaries After Federal Judge Finds Voters Disenfranchised
"Of Election certified the results of the June 23rd primary earlier today. It comes one day after a federal judge issued an order directing board of elections across the state. To re examine their absentee ballot totals to consider votes tossed out for missing a postmark as long as they were received by June 25th. It's just the latest twist in New York's pandemic primary, which saw a tenfold increase in the number of absentee ballots, compared to 2016. Joining us now W. N Y City Hall and politics reporter Bridget Bergen Ridge it let's start with what happened today. The Board of Election certified the results of a primary that took place six weeks ago. That means they finished counting. But why did it take so long? Jamie, You said it right there that we saw that tenfold increase in the number of absentee ballots. People really were taking advantage of this expanded absentee ballot system that Governor Cuomo Did through executive order because of the pandemic, and then the counting process associated with it was very methodical. You know. Absentee ballots can be rejected for a lot of reasons. Missing signatures were among the biggest issues, but Another issue. We first reported here at WNYC and Gothamist was related to ballots invalidated for missing postmarks. Two candidates and 14 voters sued the state Board of Elections and Governor Cuomo, arguing that voters were being disenfranchised through no fault of their own due to missing postmarks. Absentee ballots needed to be postmarked by June 23rd and arrive at the board of Elections by June 30th to count and there was a big decision in that case late last night. Give us a quick overview of that lawsuit. Last week, there was a two day evidentiary hearing where witnesses testified about how the Board of elections handled this flood of absentee ballots and how the United States Post office process them. Some of what we learned was pretty shocking. Like the fact that the Board of elections dropped off more than 34,000 ballots to the post office to mail to voters the day before the primary. That meant voters would need to get that ballot in the mail on June 23rd rushed to a post office box before five if they had any chance of mailing it with a postmark. To make it eligible. And beyond that, there was evidence introduced that showed that more ballots in Brooklyn were invalidated for missing postmarks than in any other borough. Wow. Then tell us more about the ruling issued last night. So Judge Annalisa Torahs presided over this case in the southern district. She found the plaintiff's arguments more persuasive that ballots were in fact treated differently in different parts of the city. She ordered the New York State Board of Elections to direct all local boards to count otherwise valid absentee ballots, missing postmarks as long as they were received by June 25th 2 days after the primary. She also criticized the state's argument that it didn't intentionally disenfranchise voters where they basically pointed to failures by the post office and tried to place the blame on them. She wrote quote. The Constitution is not so toothless. When voters have been provided with absentee ballots image assured that their votes on those ballots will be counted. The state cannot ignore a later discovered a systemic problem that arbitrarily renders those ballots invalid. What does it mean Bridget that the city Board of Election certified the election results? Isn't that a violation of the judge's order? Well. The city also directed its staff in each borough to prepare to count the ballots that qualify under the judge's order. And they said, they're just awaiting direction from the state Board of elections to go ahead and do that. Okay, so assuming the order stands, could it change the outcome of any Racists? You know, is one of the plaintiffs lawyers, Remmy Green said at a press conference this morning. We don't know what we don't know yet certainly one of the plaintiffs Raj Patel, who is a candidate in New York's 12th Congressional District, which covers parts of Manhattan, Queens and Brooklyn. He's hopeful that this will help because he's currently trailing Carolyn Maloney abi about 3700 votes, but at this point, it's not really clear there are enough votes to change that race. However, there could be other races and other parts of the state that we don't know about. And one of the plaintiff interveners in this case, Maria Coffer who ran for District leader AA position in Queens. She only lost two City council member Karen Causal. It's by about 100 boats, so we'll see if there's anything that changes their 100 votes. Wow. What was the reaction from the State Board of Elections have they signaled any plans to appeal? So I have yet to hear from anyone from the State Board of Elections or the New York Attorney general's office who is representing the state. In this matter. I will note that one of the attorneys for the plaintiffs basically warned the state and governor Cuomo against appealing. Here's attorney, Ali Nagy. Me. Governor Cuomo. Your legacy is on the line. If you will peel this, you'll lose in the appeal, and you will be another second round suppressor votes, and that is not what the governor needs. Now, if the state did appeal, obviously, that matter would go before the Court of Appeals, and it's worth noting. Earlier this summer, this same judge Analisa Torres ruled against the state Board of elections. In another election law case, she overturned their decision to cancel the Democratic presidential primary. That case went before the Court of Appeals and her ruling stands.
Supreme leader says Iran won't negotiate with US
"A townhall dot com Iran's supreme ruler, Ayatollah Ali Khamenei, says his Country will not negotiate with us because America would only use talks for propaganda purposes in a televised speech marking the EED holiday, how money says President Donald Trump would benefit from talks, saying some wants to use negotiations with us for propaganda like negotiations with North Korea. Iran's supreme leader is your phone to talk between Trump on North Korean leader Kim Jong UN Hominy says the U. S. Wants Iran to give up its nuclear program defense facilities on regional authority at the negotiating table. I'm
Supreme leader says Iran won't negotiate with US
"Iran's supreme leader Ayatollah Ali Khamenei says his country will not negotiate with the US because America would only use tools for propaganda purposes in a televised speech marking the eat holiday how many says president Donald Trump would benefit from talks since trump wants to use the collisions with us for propaganda I think initiations with North Korea Iran's supreme leader is referring to talks between trump and north Korean leader Kim Jong moon how many says the US once wrong to give up its nuclear program defense facilities I'm regional authority at the negotiating table I'm Charles the last month
Robots are getting personal during the pandemic
"The. The pandemic could seriously kick start living and working with robots from American public media. This is marketplace tech. I'm Ali would. This week on marketplace tech, we're reporting on the innovations that will help us transition to a post pandemic future. One of those innovations has been waiting in the wings for a long time robots. Robots can do jobs that are too dangerous for humans or just make life a little easier and even offer some friendship during lockdown. A Howard is a robot assist and professor at Georgia Tech. She says, the pandemic has been a push for robotics of all types. One of the things if you think about a human and peoples relationship to robotics, it's been kind of a love hate relationship like most people, they might buy a Roomba, for example, but a lot of like I'm not. I'm not doing that like robots please now. But what we've seen now is Is. There's this adoption of robots in the home in the workplace in hospitals and clinics because it fulfills a need that cannot be filled by people anymore the it seems like there are lots of different aspects to this, and it's and some of it is you know maybe some have their cleaning lady come and and they just need help 'cause we're cooking and home all the time can be a mess, but there's also. Robots in the context of medicine and robots in the context of companionship. Talk a little bit about these various roles that were seeing become more necessary. Yes. So I would categorize them into bucket. So there's the set of robots that are being used for addressing issues with pandemic. So it's robots are being used in hospitals and in stores to clean and disinfect. So that's that's a needed attribute that robots are able to feel. But then there's also the the robots for the home environment that provide us a little bit of the social interaction and is because there are robots, we design them that put in us and understand humans, and so they can be emotional, they can be reactive and because we are are. Not able to interact with those outside of our home as much of the robot, it's it's a replacement, is not the best replacement, but it's gives us a little bit of humanity that we can touch with and interact with, and so there's an increase in these types of devices and development and products. As you kind of look ahead at the next say, six to eighteen months. What do you think is going to happen in this field? How faster companies can remove and pivot and adopt? And I would say exponentially except that you know exponential is based on what the first number is, but I would say exponentially with all the caveats that go with that and it's only because we still need to live, right. We still need to function. We still have human needs and human desires, and we still want to go to work when we can and. Do that safely given that we can't physically do a lot of these things. And robots and fills space. and. So that's in at least in the near future, which is again at least a year based on all the reports. That means it's going to accelerate, and then once we're on the other side of Covid it, we would have become accustom. To adoption become accustomed to robots in the I, and so I think it will become the new norm.
Sales of thermal imaging cameras 'that can spot fevers' soar
"Magical fever spotting cameras. You say we have questions from American public media. This is marketplace tech I'm Ali would. This week on marketplace tech were reporting on the innovations that will help us transition to a post pandemic future part of that future will eventually involve going back to work but we're still working on how to do that. Safely. Some companies have spent tens of thousands of dollars on thermal cameras, which can supposedly spot someone with an elevated temperature from a distance. Do they work or is this just a form of health? Security Theater? Meghan mcardle Carino covers workplace culture for marketplace. I always think about kind of like Predator vision. When we talk about thermal cameras, you know this kind of allows for a big industrial camera that does automated instant temperature taking by mapping infrared radiation from people's skins with a lot faster than having a person standing out there you know with one of those temperature guns taking everyone's temperature but I understand that it's not as good as Predator vision. You know there's a question of accuracy with just how well the devices work. They can be influenced by lots of different things. They take the temperature of the skin on the face cold or hot weather that can affect the temperature of one skin. But the FDA has allowed these devices to be marketed on a temporary basis without any kind of verification of their medical. Veracity. So the FDA does suggest that if someone is determined to have a temperature with one of these devices that they get some other kinds of secondary verification, you know using an internal temperature taker, you know your just your regular thermometer, but there's really nothing requiring these workplaces to do. So what other concerns are there around sort of scanning workers constantly in this way? The fact that these devices generally also come with facial recognition software as part of the deal, you know this is something where you know these systems could kind of become part of a greater surveillance infrastructure that groups like the ACLU are up in arms about having these installed at, say all airports and hospitals and all kinds of businesses all over the place. So if this thermal scanner says that you're sick and you are sent home, you can't come to work. Will you still be compensated for that time? Well, that is. A bit of a question mark. The Cares Act did provide for two weeks of paid sick leave but it excluded a lot of people were talking about gig workers. We're talking about people who work for companies with more than five hundred employees or less than fifty employees. So there are a lot of workers who may get sent home and not be able to collect any pay.
The Challenges Black Mothers Face In America With Tatyana Ali
"Now. I know that you do. We do we know that you do a of work for with marchforbabies? Can you tell us a little bit about marchforbabies and your work that you do with them I started working with the march of dimes when I was very young and I used to visit a Nikki's and stuff and many years ago when I was doing fresh prince. My mom really liked the march of dimes always supported them, and so you know when they came to us she she was like this is a good deal. Good 'cause I had amazing experiences Now again, I'm working with them on the celebrity advocate council. Everything changed once. On and I joined that council right before covid started So it's become. been involved in Webinars and you know I tried to get information out there I. The thing that I've become really interested in because of actually my first experience which wasn't. The best. To say the least I ended up having an emergency C. section. Things were done at the hospital that were you know when I when I talk to people now and I talked to experts as I've become more interested in in this. Maternal health care. If like their eyes go wide, their mouths are like that's not I've never heard that I've never heard of that. But all these people like putting their forearms in my belly like. Just was really crazy. It was really crazy and at a hospital you'd. Was it like affiliated at was just because you were in the wrong place at the wrong time or you think it was like a, it's a hospital that has a very, very high like extraordinarily high C. section rate. And a you know a good the nurses were great. It's a well, it's a great a good, very good hospital, excellent hospital but. Their maternity ward, they're they're known for. C.. Sections it's actually a nickname that they're giving amongst the maternal health community that I didn't know at the time but I, started to do my own kind of legwork and. Going to birth summits and learning about the black maternal health crisis You know this this is the one-sixth that people talk about all the time. But black women are three times more likely to die in childbirth than white women and we have a maternal health care crisis in the United States period because and it really is like the more you talk about in the more you get into the wise. It really is because we have a structurally like Patriarch Patriarchal System a structurally racist system and it has to biases it has to do with so many things. So so I started really getting into that work in. March of dimes asked me to be on their council just to help get information out there. Now with Cova, you don't really getting people I have. One friend just gave birth but I've had three pregnant friends. One is about to give birth in. Who are pregnant and caring for themselves and being cared for during all of this, and there's a lot to like. There's there's a lot to think about in and fight for Fisher. I'm learning a lot more now I I. was really taken aback by adding we've heard how much we lag behind other western and and modern societies that are that are take really good care of women in childbirth and how much the US has really lagged behind in many ways both in terms of like honoring the mother's wishes and in terms of really like protecting. The protecting the integrity of like exploring those options as opposed to going to the most expeditious potentially like you know the the the least room for unpredictable outcomes but also a predictable outcome that you don't necessarily want. Those interventions lead to a lot of problems that wouldn't probably happened if those interventions weren't they're totally. So I'm so curious because you I'm so sorry that you went through a, you know a a difficult first birth because I I know that also a never having been through any birth before you probably at some point thought like did I do something wrong like with is supposed to have said this at the other like You know they're and and I'm I'm birth is a beautiful experience and it also even its best cases is a holy like body opening wrenching experience too. So you clearly have your beautiful sat on the other side and that's really that's really the most important piece.
Ken Burns outlines 8 projects; PBS launches documentary service
"Documentary filmmaker Ken Burns says he has eight new projects in the works, including Deep Dive looks at Benjamin Franklin, Mohammad Ali and Ernest Hemingway. PBS announced a new online home for all the works of Birds and other documentarians, a subscription streaming service that will start next month. With an eye toward the nation's discussion of social justice issues. PBS announced projects including a Siri's on black churches, and and Alicia Keys produced documentary Ah, six notable black female artists.
UC San Francisco Study Suggests Masks Do Protect Wearer From Contracting Coronavirus
"Caven to mask Way up because is ISA it protects knockers those attorney around us from getting Let's Corona be clear virus, that this But now is he's health soon to care be published. sales. UCSF study This is not Suggests masks rendering are protecting health us care services Mohr than we thought. to patients OK, CBS yet reporter Holly text Kwan messages has this we story. obtained It's show not Vita you, It's sales me, people or visiting rather, it's multiple not just Bay you. Area It's nursing me. homes and There's doctor's a lot of offices unanswered during questions. the pandemic. But I think the debate has They been took numerous Oh, Selfies it looks like with mass health protect care workers, other people. We some truly bringing think gifts that must protect of pizza, you as an individual. chicken or UCSF donuts. infectious disease Under position, one picture. Dr Monica A rep Gandhi even argues wrote in a paper six to be published boxes in the of Journal these of made General their Internal way Medicine into a local that Mass nursing are home. protecting That the isn't where allowing As food well in as those from the around outside. us and the less virus A fellow were employee exposed texted to back. the less sick. Sneaky, We're going to get sneaky. one example Another in email the paper shows is a manager the cruise running ship a weekend at the beginning referral contest, when no saying one was asking. Whoever gets the most The rate of people Selfies who weren't with sick medical was personnel about 20%. could win And then everyone personnel, wears masks including on nursing a later home cruise staff, ship, emergency which was, um room staff, These are physicians continuing cruise or ship nurses. where there was an outbreak You know, my mom and dad and are 80% are in their of people seventies. didn't have symptoms. If it was my parents in one This of these suggested facilities, wearing a and mask I had isn't any just idea a selfless what this company act. was But the doing, next big question is Um, immunity. I would be outraged. Let's say the mass protects me from It's getting not terribly appropriate. sick. This So just former how Vita immune sales am I? I? rep, If If who did I I may may not symptomatic symptomatic want to be identified, this this comes comes told is is Contra Contra us Costa Costa her Supervisors Supervisors manager's wanted today today are are her expected expected to keep to to consider consider visiting imposing imposing centers hundreds hundreds with of of dollars dollars cancer in in patients. fines fines on on people people I'm who who don't don't a danger wear wear mass. mass. to them. Several Several Even North North if I have Bay counties the flu. already do. I'm a danger to Ali them. Guan KCBS And so the fact just that they ahead on continue
Viruses dont discriminate, but health care often does
"Tech were reporting on the innovations that will help us transition to a post pandemic feature, and some that might create even more inequality. A paper published in June. In the new, England Journal of Medicine, looked at how artificial intelligence is used to determine treatments and care. It found that many of the algorithms used in medicine use race as a variable. For example, many doctors use algorithms to estimate how well a patient's kidneys are functioning, because that's hard to test directly. Those algorithms use several factors including race to make these guesses Leo Eisenstein is a position and why you and Bellevue hospitals and one of the authors of the paper. We're seeing differences in outcomes not because. People who are black, have essentially different bodies, but their experience of being black in this country is essentially different, but encoded in the world of healthcare is the idea that black and brown bodies are different and as a result there's an excuse for why there are inequalities of health in the notion that these are produced naturally by racial differences Dorothy Roberts is a professor at the University of Pennsylvania who wrote a book about race in science and medicine, people will say black race predicts for some bad outcome when it's actually structural racism that's operating to put people in A. A vulnerable position where they are at risk Roberts talks about one study that examined why Black Women in Chicago started dying from breast cancer at a much higher rate than white women. Beginning in the nineteen ninety S, researchers concluded it was not because black women's health got worse. It was because there had been huge advances in breast, cancer, detection and treatment over those twenty years, and the best machines are located in private hospitals where more advantage people go Robert said that history makes her deeply worried about the distribution of life saving technology to treat or prevent covid nineteen. There are ways in which racism is built into the. He's rationing guidelines. which are based on a premise that scarce resources shouldn't be wasted on someone who might die at the hospital now because we live in a society that is structured by racism. This tool is systematically going to discriminate against black patients because they have already experienced a society that is set up in a way to produce lower life expectancy for them. Dorothy Roberts is a professor at the University of Pennsylvania. And now for some related links, there's more reading about systemic bias and medical treatment at our website marketplace. Tech Dot Org. The nonprofit science and Tech magazine dark has a long piece out this week. About how systemic bias is probably leading to disproportionately higher death rates among black and Brown people in the US, not just because of CO morbidity is associated with poverty or increased exposure to pollution say, but because researchers found that black and indigenous people in particular may also beginning turned away from hospitals or denied testing until it's too late. Yesterday we talked about vaccine innovations also Monday one of the leading. Vaccine Research Companies Madeira announced that it will start one of the biggest vaccine trial in the world, enrolling some thirty thousand people to test out its Kobe vaccine candidate. The maderno vaccine uses the method we talked about yesterday called M. R., n., A. The Viral Messenger that then uses the body's own cells to create antibodies to the fragment of viral particles. I'm Ali would and that's marketplace tech.
Sierra Club Denounces Founder John Muir For Racism
"A historic icon of the American environmental. Movement is in the spotlight John Muir founded the Sierra Club in eighteen, ninety two in San Francisco. The group's current leaders says the ongoing civil rights protests, leading to the dismantling of confederate monuments is causing the Sierra Club to reexamine its own racist history NPR's Kirk. Siegler reports. The group is pledging to remove some of its own John Maher statues. John Muir has long been revered by environmentalists. The California naturalists Biblical love. Wild places led to a legacy of federal wilderness protections, including Yosemite National Park, but mirror was also well known for making derogatory comments about blacks and native people and the modern conservation movement has wrestled for years with these transgressions in a letter to the Sierra clubs members today, current Director Michael Brune said this moment. Moment is a time to reexamine. The clubs own substantial role in perpetuating white supremacy. Bruins says the group will reconsider the views of some of its founders that lead to the modern movement being so white today when it comes to John Muir, we're looking to advance the conversation about yours legacy to look at him in a more comprehensive and inclusive way. That acknowledges his limitations. Limitations and shortcomings, the Sierra Club says it's considering removing some monuments to its founders. Brune is also pledging that the group will reorganize to ensure that a majority of its leadership is comprised of people of Color, and he hopes to spend five million dollars on diversifying their staff and training. The announcement was welcomed by Mustafa Santiago Ali of the National Wildlife Federation. You know it's long overdue. Overdue we have to address the sins of the past. He's one of the few people of Color who's actually in a leadership position in a major environmental group that major sin of the past, many of those folks felt that those spaces those natural spaces, those sacred spaces where meant for white men Ali says the modern day environmental movements lack of diversity in its writ large. Of Communities of color has had major consequences, one example, industrial facilities are often put in underserved neighborhoods and pollution from them as drifting into national parks like those John Muir fought to establish. Kirk, siegler NPR
How To Increase Revenue Using Data
"Today. My guest is rob were stagnant. Rob Is. The founder and CEO of. Woods group and a keynote speaker focused on sharing new ways dues data to drive business results. Rob Combines his expertise data science with proven sales and marketing strategies to help establish middle market companies quickly generate new revenue by improving the way they gather and utilize data. Thanks so much for joining me today. Rob I am grateful to be here. Thank you Dan. Absolutely an I wanNA just start at laying a foundation and ask you to sign. Out what data mining is and then how can transform a business? Sure I think that data mining can sound really scary at first. So there's there's definitely a crawl walk. Run approach to data mining. It could be as simple as collecting different data points that you have throughout your organization already in drawing some inferences, and then, of course it could scale all the way up to machine, learning and artificial intelligence, and all these buzzwords that you hear, but the main thing that we we espouse is that data mining can start at the basics, and you can get lots of valuable pieces of information. Information simple pieces of information that you can take action on grow your business as a result, and then it gets gets kind of addicting, and then you WanNa. Get up into to the you know the more advanced things, but I think sometimes data-mining is is scary. Sometimes it sounds too nerdy or whatever, but it's really. It's really a friend to any sort of executive who wants to grow their business. That's interesting. Okay, because it because it does steal sort of. Big and expensive. So Where where is the data? That companies are mining. There's a lot more data that you have that. You don't realize you have. In fact, studies have shown that seventy to seventy five percent of data never gets touched by an organization, but. At the simplest level you have, presumably you have sales, so you have a lot of data around who who? Your customers are what they're buying when they're buying it how they're buying it. So, that's usually data that people don't think about when it comes to mining south. You also have any sort of digital presence status, so web traffic web events. Your email marketing your social platforms. There's lots of data there, and that can really be a lot, but there's also some basic stuff that that is helpful and Steering Your Business. And the third type of data that you can mind is is primary research meaning going out, and just talking surveying your customers, and sometimes that's the most most impactful data. To to mine, and it's not too time consuming or expensive to go out and actually Jakulan. Get started with tomorrow. That's really interesting. I don't know. If people would think about. Surveying clients and data mining as the same thing. If that's. SORTA surprised me when he said it. Yeah, yeah and I think it it It goes back to the point that there's different degrees of data, mining and guy you know when when you you launch that first survey, and you can slice and dice, the results and gets a meaningful ways to treat different types of customers in different ways It's GonNa Open Your eyes to some of the more advanced ways of of data mining. Now talking some about. Old Data. and. What You know a company can do with it. So. Presumably, let's just focus on on one of those three types of data. Let's focus on transactional data or sales, history data and chances. Are you have the staff from Ali back to the inception of your company now? Maybe it's different formats different databases, but but it exists. So you can do some basic things right off the bat and you'll need a statistician, but the the computational power has come a long way and the cost of come way down, so it's not as expensive as it used to be, but you can look at that data for patterns such as. If customer bought product. X.. How likely are they to to buy product Y. or Z. Sort of we all? We're all familiar with with Amazon you see at the bottom of the cage. Customers. Who bought this also bought that? You can, you can look at your data and figure out what those patterns look like in that helps your your sales, efforts or your marketing, a efforts in terms of saying hey, let's go to all the people who bought X.. We see they're likely to buy Y. let's try to try to get them to purchase why. The other thing you can do with your your historical sales data is segment your customers? And you'll probably find that. Not all customers are created equal when it comes to profitability, and if if you can build a if bill, the grid or a map, and it can imagine hey, these. Our most profitable customers what are they have in common and these-these customers are at least profitable, and whether they have common, and usually. When we work with companies to do that analysis, we find that they're spending the same amount of marketing dollars, the same amount of sales effort going after the low value customers as they are after the high value customers. So right there. There's an opportunity for you to say. Hey, wait a minute. Why are we? Giving the same amount of effort to the to the low value customers, we should be trying to drive them to self service, or find some lower cost, a survey for them, and we should be doubling down on our high value types of customers, because that's really where we're going to be able to opportunities to grow both our revenues and our profits.
How is bias built into algorithms? Garbage in, garbage out.
"Does bias get built in facial recognition algorithms garbage in garbage out. From American public media. This is marketplace. I'm Ali would. In facial recognition and AI. Development computers are trained on massive sets of data. Millions of pictures gathered from all over the web. There are only a few publicly available data sets, and lots of organizations use them, and they are problematic vinay. Prabhu is chief scientist at the start up unify he and obey Babar honey. At University, College Dublin published a paper recently, examining these academic data sets. Most of the pictures are gathered without consent. People can be identified in them. There are racist and pornographic images and text, and even the idea of labeling someone, a lawyer or a woman or a criminal based on appearance will ultimately the researchers said. Maybe it's not the data. That's the problem. Maybe it's the whole field. Here's name Provo, the community has historically prior of basically put suing problems which are ethically dubious. A huge number of papers are published on ethnicity classification and generating human faces and a basically ranking people's faces as to how attractive it S. is it really a need to be solving these problems in the first place? Like what exactly it is that you're trying to automate, ask yourself. What is your technology eventually going to result like? How is it going to result in terms of like? The power in the society, the computer community has a deeply entrenched historical traffic are of basically you know increasing the rats of power on the minority groups, and if you're looking at the flagship applications, there are very few things that have ushered in a paradigm shift in the way that you know disenfranchised. Felt and entrance iced right I mean it sounds to me like what you're saying is. Don't just design a better image. Based data set the idea that you need an image based status that and that technology should be built on top of that data. Is itself flawed and will always be flawed. You hit the nail on the head. Women of Color have done tremendous work, but then every time they tried to do something. Something good in the tech, boys or bruise will invariably attack them as social justice warriors who are bringing in their canceled culture into academia us. We need to be more pragmatic. We need to be more science oriented. We need to be oblivious to all of these politics is what they're excuses. There are conversations about banning facial recognition technology that's being developed in these ways. Is this a problem for regulation to solve the? League required, but if you logistician, it's pretty easy to discover a loophole. I think one of the Silicon Valley. Cliches. And of melt for a long AMAS, if you don't allow us to the data from the public China's doing the same thing Russia is doing the same thing they will basically be. Superior to us, so these legislations I think will for the most part, put a small roadblock, but I am very confident of the ability of You know the powers to be enough, find loopholes and to kind of harness solutions. That will allow them to still stay within the legal grill. Day Prabhu is scientist at unify MIT operates one of the public data sets he in BARANI ND in response to their research. The school took it off line for good.
The days of unlimited pandemic internet are over
"The days of pandemic related unlimited Internet access are apparently over. From American public media, this is marketplace tech I'm Ali would. We've been looking on our show lately. At how amidst this pandemic? The Internet is everything access and cost our problems for many people, but what about data lots of broadband providers limit how much data users can use each month go over, and there are extra fees some lifted these caps at the start of the pandemic, but as of July first comcast at and T. and T. mobile have brought back some of their data caps Tom Merritt host. The Daily Tech News Show podcast I asked him. What was the argument for data caps? If you ask the marketing departments of ISP's. They'll tell you that data caps make it a fair playing ground for everyone so that all the bits don't get used up by really really greedy people and there is a very slight truth that if a lot of people were using a lot of the Internet at the same time, it can cause some congestion, but it's not like there's a limited amount of bits the. The real justification is that they want ways to price things to encourage people to want to pay more and data caps are a way that people can understand. Oh, if I use more data I, pay more okay. I get it on some level. I can see that being a slightly reasonable argument like there is no other service. Where if you use more, you don't pay more right, or is this true lease artificial? I think the disconnect. Because even though the government assures us, it's not a utility. People think of the Internet is a utility. The the difference comes in the justification. If as just said yeah, we're just like that. I think fewer people would have an issue, but the ISP trying to argue that they're fighting congestion just really doesn't hold water. When you do examinations of congestion, they generally happen at peak use times whether there are data caps are not data kept supply all day long, so they don't really. Encourage people not to use data at the times were congestion might be caused and they don't. It sounds like you're also saying they don't improve service for everyone. The congestion still occurs. It's just that some people have to pay correct. Yeah, that that that prime time congestion anybody especially on cable ISP has run into it when everybody gets home specially at a time when everybody is home and fires up there video APPs data caps. Don't matter data caps. Don't keep people from. From doing things at the same time they keep people from using their data at other times. When congestion is less likely to occur, we're also at a time. When the pandemic is not over, and in fact, people need arguably unfettered. Internet access more than ever. Is this just bad timing I? Think probably what's happening is the companies are feeling a bottom line pinch as well and all of their business models are based on charging. People for more data. Use so giving away. Service without a data cap means there's less reason for somebody to upgrade to a larger package if that's how their business is created. If your ISP is built on this, you're making less money at a time. When the economy's bad, probably more people are canceling service, and you're looking for ways to bring in that money, so if they can quietly just let the data caps kick back in then that might help them whether the storm. We should say that at least you know. Comcast's CAP is one point two terabytes, which is a lot right. What would you have to do as a household to hit that cap? I don't have numbers. At the ready but you have to have a lot of people downloading A lot of things were streaming. A lot of you know high definition. Four K. video and honestly data caps. It's always in the best interests of ISP's to have data caps Behi- enough that they only affect a certain number of people. You want them to be high. Because you don't want to have people suddenly decide will. This is unusable right and you don't want to have public backlash saying I keep running into this data cap I can't even use it to watch Netflix. Et Cetera, because he is, he's no that that people are using their internet to to watch streaming video to do high bandwidth applications so you WanNa? Keep it just high. High enough that you get the users that might be willing to pay to to pay for that. It also does have some uses in making it easier to go after the folks who do abuse the network and and run things on the network that it's not designed to do. like massive bitor and operations or or or cryptocurrency stuff without having to define them it makes it easier for enforcement, so so those two things are probably what's driving this and keeping folks happy means that that data cap needs to apply only to a minority of your customers.
Police Body Cam Footage Is Being Used For Surveillance, Activists Say
"So there are big differences in the police reform bills that Republicans and Democrats are pushing in Congress. One thing they do share in common is more money for local police departments that promised to use body worn cameras. But some activists say that police departments are inappropriately using these cameras for surveillance rather than accountability purposes. Member station. Cage's easy in Phoenix. Heather van Block, Lind reports. Cleveland Ali is an advocate for indigenous sacred sites and a self described anarchist and peaceful protester. But police and Flagstaff didn't agree at an event a couple of years ago into 1018 the same day that the city of Flagstaff formally announced there Indigenous Peoples Day celebration, which actually has been contentious for years. Myself on DH. 40 people rallied in downtown Flagstaff. The rally lasted a few hours, with protesters marching through downtown, holding signs and chanting. Police walked alongside keeping roadways clear for traffic. Everybody went home. There were no arrests until three weeks after the event when police brought in Manali in about 10 others on charges of obstructing the public thoroughfare. Based on footage from body camps. Sonali says police actions against his group are not about public safety, but politically motivated. We're fighting on the grounds that this is an act of state repression, basically that you know they're trying to chill descent. Undermined ascent and criminalize it. Dave Moss with the Electronic Frontier Foundation says. Police warned body cams have turned law enforcement into a surveillance network. Police departments are making decisions about surveillance technology at parties and hotel rooms in closed door meetings with salespeople with marketers from tech companies who are trying to tell them about all the miracles of the technology, but not telling them about any of the risks. And we need a process where the public is engaged, elected representative. They're engaged and it's not just a sales situation. He says. Police should not record footage during First Amendment activities like journalists at work or during a religious practice or any and all protests. Ultimately, if we're trying to address police accountability if we're trying to address racism, Layering on surveillance is not going to help that. It's going to exacerbate it. But when Seattle police said they turned off their body cams during so called First Amendment events, protesters there accused them of trying to hide evidence of excessive force or abuse. It's not a new debate. Concerns about how Bodycam footage can and should be used are as old as the cameras themselves. Some police say surveillance cuts both ways. Officers can have bodycam footage is used as evidence against them, and just like video can lead to officers being arrested or dismissed for bad behavior. It can also exonerate them. Right now. Policies on body camera use very widely. There's no federal standard bills from both parties currently before Congress can't mandate, local police departments use body cameras. But only say they must if they use new federal funds to buy the
The technology behind the discovery of a new blue hue
"The It is feeling an open sky and ocean and chemistry today geeking out about the color blue. From American public media. This is marketplace tech I'm Ali would. So it turns out. It's very rare to discover new color pigments, an oregon chemist, a major breakthrough in the science of color. A decade ago, he discovered the I knew blue pigments in more than two hundred years, and just about a month ago, that pigment was cleared for use in commercial products that as it happens, are actually more energy efficient as paint and surface colorings, and now that same chemist is pushing color science forward again. Oregon public broadcasting just burns reports. Matsu Superman is a scientist versed in serendipity. The happy chance occurrence the lottery of the amazing, many of the importance, scientific discoveries come by accident. Clearly a pot of boiling science serendipity was in play a decade ago when his Oregon State University lab discovered the new pigment which would be named union men blue. He was looking for new materials to use an electronics, but what came out of the furnace was something else entirely I couldn't believe it. I was shocked because the samples Gimmel, so blue paints made with Yin and blue or highly heat reflective in the formula has been licensed for use. Since that Discovery Mayan has focused on the chemistry of color. He and Brett dual who just got his PhD started experimenting with a mineral called Hip night, which is mostly found in meteorites, and they tried adding a little bit of cobalt to make another blue pigment. We didn't expect it to be as intense as it was. The formula for cobalt blue made without hip night was discovered about two hundred years ago, but paint made with the pigment comes with health warnings because it can be toxic, this new color could be less toxic because it uses a fraction of the cobalt. Cobalt was so low. Giving off the same color essentially. It was a little surprised moment followed by an a Ha moment like an hour or so later dual says materials are also cheaper by a six, but it's still too early to know. If night blue will catch on with manufacturers, the labs discovery is only a few months. Old David Waller is with the Color Pigments Manufacturers Association, representing. That produce colors for paints, coatings and plastics. He says the adoption of new pigments can take years certainly room. To add something new because some older technologies have been phased out regardless of hip night, Blues Future Ma Superman Ian is continuing his search for color every day. Walk into this chemistry building. I don't know what I'm going to discover. I have some ideas I have some goals, but once you enter the lab. Put things together. You don't know what's going to be. This is the exciting part what we do and the next big color challenge ahead. We'll be red.
U.S. Unemployment Rate Fell to 11.1% in June
"The president wasted no time heading to the cameras to the record jobs gain in June. There's not been anything like this record setting shattering all expectations, our economy is roaring back. It's coming back extremely strong. These are all historic numbers. A record never had a number like that an all time high think of that that's the largest increase in the history of our country. That's a tremendous number a phenomenal number so these are numbers that are not numbers. Of, the presidents would have. This has been a tremendous success. We've done an incredible job we've done a historic thing likes of which nobody has ever seen before in my opinion. Donald? Trump got to use all the superlatives today talking about the job number, but it's important to look deeper into those numbers. CNBC points out one big contributor to the decline in the jobless rate was those returning to work from temporary layoffs? This comes as a new report from the Congressional Budget Office that says the unemployment rate is expected to stay above pre pandemic levels through. Through the end of twenty thirty worth US more, we welcome to the broadcast policeman senior economics reporter with our sister network CNBC. In an old friend of Mine Steve. Great to see you. Thank you for being with us. I mean it kind of was humor listening to the president as I said us all the superlatives, because there's a big piece of context here these are. These are jobs in many cases that people were not working at. As opposed to the creation of new jobs. These aren't jobs created and what the president has missing. There is the historic job losses that happened just a couple of months ago. That were multiples of the jobs that have been brought back in fact alley. I think the best way to think about this. As it was really a bittersweet number, the president was right. It was several times. It was just about double the expectation for point million. It was indeed a record, but let's just do the math. We've lost twenty two million jobs since the corona virus hit the US economy. We brought back seven. Seven and a half million, so everybody can do the math at home. That's fourteen and a half. Million jobs still not return. We brought back about a third. It's a bit quicker, but the other bittersweet part about this thing Ali is that with these renewed shutdowns? You have two things going on. You could have businesses that have shut down and won't we open now? Because of these new infections, but you have businesses that didn't even close before because those places were not affected by the virus, and those workers unfortunately could join the ranks of the unemployed. Let's talk about the more important thing that people like you. And I think about, and that is structurally what has happened to the job market? How much has been destroyed? That won't come back when we return to some version of normal the the the the congressional. Budget Office talks about not getting back to these particularly low unemployment rates that we were at before coronavirus until twenty thirty. That seems uniquely pessimistic, a lot of people talking about two to three to four years. How what does that look like long term return to normal? The best forecast I've seen have been my two or three years. I think that the CBO is extremely pessimistic. But we're looking for Ali is something that economists are now calling scarring in other words we've we had a lot of people. Go on temporarily. A lot will come back, but for some of these places the business may not be there anymore. The job may not be there anymore. On the plus side, there may be new jobs if people continue to get more stuff online rather than in retail stores, but. But some of those retail stores they may never reopened some of the restaurants. They can't survive at fifty percent capacity until we go back to one hundred percents of there's going to be scarring the economy. The extent of which I think the CBO may be too pessimistic, but the idea that we're going back to the way. It was a couple months ago. In short, order is almost certainly to optimistic. Stevens. I know it's something you think about it. Because I know you talked about it a lot of CNBC. How do you reconcile the record stock market performance? We're in very strong territory of Martian popped into earth and looked at the stock market. They'd say all our problems are over. Well it's something that you know. If I had another eyebrow I'd raise that up, but and if I could raise them higher than my forehead. I would do that, too. It's a curious thing to watch. There is an awful lot of the liquidity from the Federal Reserve. In the system. Interest rates are very low. If you're looking to have a return on your money, you can't do it in the charter market. You've gotta go into stocks I think that's one thing. I think there's a belief among some among many investors right now that the economy will return something normal in short order in a six month or one year timeframe. So I think those two things kind of combine the other thing Ali is if you look certain stocks have done very well and pushed up these indices, but some of the stocks and some of the industries that we've been talking about. Have not done well ahead of not come back, so so the market is correctly I. think discounting that and this changed economy that we're gonNA half example with the airline. Airline, so it is curious to watch this market think that things are going to get better as quickly as I think. The market's a little bit optimistic when it comes to discounting the uncertainty of this virus, and as you know Ali, the Fed has been all over this idea saying, wait a second. We don't know if this thing's GonNa come back and I think they've been proven right on that score.
US-based analysts tell the AP they believe fire at Iran nuclear site struck new centrifuge production facility
"Nuclear enrichment facility. The site has been identified by U. S base sadness as a new centrifuge production plants. Iran's Atomic Energy Organization downplayed the fire, calling it an incident that only affected what they described as an under construction shed. However, Iranian nuclear chief Ali Akbar Cella he rushed after the fight in the tents. Which has been targeted in sabotage campaigns in the past. A photograph, later released by the Atomic Energy Agency showed a brick building with scorch marks on its roof apparently destroyed. I'm Karin Sama, City officials say. Several college
Young adults unconcerned by virus "may be killing" others
"Health experts growing increasingly concerned about the current spike in cases, Dr Ali Meqdad says the reopening processes seem to have given people a false sense of security. As we are increasing mobility and people are letting down. God, we're going to see more cases. And you have to be very careful. And that's exactly what's concerning him and other health experts in the state. The number of cases of covert 19 and Washington continues to rise, with many of these new cases found in young adults. According to the state Department of Health's Risk Assessment data. The transmission rate, which is the average amount of people that will be infected by someone with the virus, rose upto 1.6 as of June 18th. Health officials say a rate they're comfortable with is below one is given a chance is gonna spread for us. So we have to be very careful since the transmission rate was at 0.7 just two months ago, Health officials say. The last thing they want to see is rising hospitalizations almost Nick Popham reporting. No
"ali" Discussed on Conan O’Brien Needs A Friend
"Do have an amish vibrator it has wooden kind of makes same time. Listen I went too far. I ruined what you were doing So so with so. This is a very short period of time. We've been together for ten years so nothing in our relationship has been forever. You know so. It's like if isn't workout again like you with us. I mean this sounds like real self help but it's like we can in our relationship. We can only fail up right. You know so. It's like if this doesn't work out. Then we learned. That doesn't work out but we might as well try also right now with you said you have a two year old and a four year old. You have to be with them. In the fact that you're all together is just has to be and that's everything working woman when you read all these articles about like how to Balance Motherhood and career and leaning in. It's all for women. It's all about being able to control your schedule. Because and that's why. I chose to play a chef in the movie because I so relate to female chefs because schedules crazy for standups. You're gone like Wednesday night. Through Sunday night it's late hours. You're in a male dominated profession and but ultimately like you get to. I stand ups you get an for in my position now. I really get to control my schedule. Which is huge and so. I have a ton of free time with my kids and want to go on the road. I'm exhausted but during the day we go to the aquarium. We go to a science center. And it's great warm available to help out of was curious about. There's something that really differentiates us as you talk about doing and in Your Book and my Dad's Dr Dr To okay so I grew up my dad being a microbiologist. I was you know I wouldn't take an aspirin because I'd be like this may alter various natural rhythms actions. So I think I've mentioned this before but when I was in college some I walked.
"ali" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Researchers have discovered that at least for women read red is the perfect color to wear for what to a prom no to funeral no to dinner dinner date specifically to date with a guy named Dave. No I fake I Dang yes it. He's been married a long. Yeah it's been awhile awhile. Lonzo was like well of course are used to wear red. Dresses stole my first day. I know and that's why you're happily married to this day Lady Sciences Red is the best color to wear an state and because it's the color of blood it's also a reminder that dating makes you want to die hi. According to the Huffington post human men are attracted to read instinctually because females naturally flush when they are at their most fertile title like the eighteen hundreds we try to repopulate or no. But it's what it is. It's related to the fact that sophisticated as we might think we are. We're all still primates. who were still operating on basic instincts as it were some of the researchers who discovered this in fact said quote men act like animals in the sexual realm around woman quote so rather good though it means that? If you're on a terrible date with of terrible I ate and you wish you hadn't worn your red dress to impress him rather than asking a friend to text you to get you out of it. Just throw a stick in. He'll chase I don't know I mean outside of my grandmother. I don't know really that many women who are like aware read today for the guy. When I read these articles? Are they trying to get women murdered. Lie We're ready. Navies that brings out the animals and the serial killers. All run to.
"ali" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"And and we want the dress you wore in your special because it was so amazing and seminal importantly you're like who's paying the shipping Fedex a cow well Allie one. We are delighted to talk to you. We have invited you here to play a game. We're calling dear girls meet dear curls. You wrote a book intended for your daughters as we discuss called dear girl so we thought we'd ask you three questions about dear girls that is does yeah. I didn't warn you. Ali Answer to questions right. You WanNA price of our listeners bill. Who was Ali one playing for Bush? Shell Ryan of Alexandria Virginia India. All right you ready for this yes all right. Here's your first question. Perhaps the most famous female deer of course was bombies mother. What happened to the a young man who way back when provided the voice of Bambi was it a he became a decorated combat marine who spent his career terrified his secret? It past would be discovered be grew up to be famed character actor Charles Bronson or see. He was ironically and tragically gored to death. Oh man well. It's definitely not see because we would all know about that. That's true. ooh I'm GonNa go with a that. He became a decorated combat. Marine like a closeted Bambi Voice. That's exactly right these. Oh Wow Donnie Dunnigan his name. He spent his.
"ali" Discussed on Wait Wait... Don't Tell Me!
"Trump. Aaron Dan yes was caught on camera but then he apparently didn't notice speaking at a party. During the NATO summit he was talking to three other world leaders including Boris Johnson and they were making fun of trump. No said things like. He's always liked because it was crazy. Press conferences on staff can't believe how Nazi is there. There was one inaudible phrase but though seems to be saying. I'm sorry I'm Canadian not allowed to be any meaner because seriously was this like like his idea of trash talk we can help instead of. Oh you watch teams. Jaws dropped to the floor. Try he it. Looks like a basketball on the pillsbury dough. Boy had a baby or he thinks world affairs just cheating with another Slovenian model. Put some work into Justin. The other thing is that he ran on the other nations in the world are laughing at US yes under Obama. Andy President Okay. I'll make sure they do so on camera. He did though he got so angry at them laughing at him that he's canceled his last events and he flew home a day early early on Air Force. One he was so upset he even was willing to pay the two hundred dollar flight change fee and he then he got upset and he called Trudeau. Oh quote two faced which is accurate. One of them is black and both of them extremely good look. It's hard to get mad at Canadian racist. 'cause you you like he he really didn't mean yeah.
"ali" Discussed on Lost at the Smithsonian with Aasif Mandvi
"We're getting in Elisa brick I'm so mean I make medicine sick I'll he was much much more than a boxer he was a public figure as influential and in terms of the actual the fight in Zaire how did that come about it was with Don King the scope of it was important and you know he won three lost at one three times the belt so like that kind of just adds to this kind of legacy and stature the title belt came home with no good what was it like to get a punch from Muhammad Ali strange I thought I'd knocking modern one or two rounds but about the third round I hit him and he fell on me I doubt that's it and he's screaming that all you got.
"ali" Discussed on Lost at the Smithsonian with Aasif Mandvi
"Elsa would awale handcuff lightning thunder jail now you know I'm bad only last week I murdered her off into the stone house continue to be inspired by his legacy Siamese God Allah to make me strong enough for me don't give me no money don't give me the fame Dan wait allow with four wins against nobody cares about us saying we for each other so that there was this celebration connecting African culture with African American culture that that could be there's the story itself and Ali's rope widow finish to that fight where he let himself get punched basically and tricked form in and like from myself and growing up in a Muslim family and my parents grabbing India in the sixties you know Ali the fact that he that he had also so smart and funny he knows how to use his controversy to kind of help his bank account and what was it like to be inside the ring with Ali here's George Foreman talking to today show host Gayle King a few days after Mamadali died in June twenty six gene that it feels like a rumble in the jungle to you because I've heard you say it's hard to fight somebody that you admired in love like I was mugged in the Joan.
"ali" Discussed on Lost at the Smithsonian with Aasif Mandvi
"But in terms of rumble in the jungle considered one of the most important sporting events at twentieth century why that was long run there's a lot of big events but they don't always hold up so you have this huge audience for a championship fight that was like incredible new yet one shot and was able to accomplish was huge Ali's rope would finish was the key to his victory he let himself get backed up against the ropes then used his arms to block as many a former punches as he could once foreman was worn out polly Mehta's move we'll get into rope would open a few minutes but just no it was all about outsmarting his younger President Mohammad Ali dancing around the national anthem is this outspoken black Muslim I think there were a lot of Muslims around the world who sort of took ownership of him in some ways you know like he's one of us and I just remember as a kid the idea of sort of giving the middle finger to colonialism and the oppression they not going and fighting in Vietnam why should I go and fight the white man's war what have they done for me as a black American so I think there was a real resonance about this fight being Africa of all places right I think if it had been in America I don't think it would have had the same impact sure right yeah the international we'll talk more about how Muhammad Ali one over the country of Zaire with someone who watched it up close legendary reporter Jerry Izenberg.
"ali" Discussed on Historical Figures
"Muhammad. Ali was scheduled to fight Joe Frazier in Madison Square Garden on March Eighth Nineteen seventy-one at this is point he had made his final appeal against the charge of draft evasion and taken the matter all the way to the Supreme Court. If you lost the appeal Ali would be sentenced to prison and the fight with frazier could be his last the press press struggled to make predictions Ali had once been the fastest and the greatest but that was before three years of inactivity fraser on the other hand relied on his incredible strength and lasting endurance to win and unless Ali had maintained a stamina from years before he was in for a serious beating the fight of the century was true to its name. Seats were so hard to get frank. Sinatra had to work as a cameraman man just to see the fight Ali frazier endured fifteen brutal rounds they found themselves evenly matched in strength and endurance then for only the third time in his career. All E was dropped ought to the floor by a mean left hook.
"ali" Discussed on Blank Check with Griffin & David
"Yeah. Thank now and the thing about capital is, is that he is like, no one would say, like well, this is also like in arguably the best rate. Yeah, I always imagined. The president weighing in on him. Like like not wanting trumpet as going to say. Yeah. I was the point Trump. Didn't trump. He did some fucking. Muhammad Ali thing. Diddy. I did I swear to God. I can't remember because it was eighty seven thousand terrible things ago. But he did one of those things where he likes he pardoned him. He pardoned that was it. Yeah. Right. He gave him the posthumous by forgot about, right? And, and sort of around the same time as the Colin Kaepernick. Sure, sure he was criticizing Colin Kaepernick, and then gave Muhammad Ali, the pardon estimate Estimate a year. year. Greases. One hundred percent. And, and like he did that and no one. It's not like anyone ever anyone was like, oh, thank you. That's we really were waiting on behind those like, I'm not a racist. I parred Muhammad Ali. It's dan. Fucking piece of shit. You don't get points for that. But you're right. He's channeling so much of what's happening in America through boxing, which is a specific thing. Yeah. And it's this thing, as you know, as you sort of said, like, I don't know anything about sports, but there are the people who like crossover into just like the general culture. I have to know about that. And like capture Nick is someone who I only know is a political figure course I had never heard his name as an athlete before. Right. If LeBron James was taking the same stands that capper Nick took. Then, then that would have the sort of import of Muhammad. Ali, right. Right. But the fact that Mohammed Ali is someone where like I as a child who hated sports in this time period, still would have probably liked watching this guy on TV do interviews, you know. I would have bought a fistful of fries. It's just more exciting. But I don't like you see I find it really boring boring. I'm not watch it, it seems to much Rhonda Rowzee Ronda Rousey was like the only I have been personally invested in and I would watch her fucking fights and one of the things I liked about them that they were always short, that I knew, I wouldn't have to gauge with it for too long. Her whole thing was that she would not, you info second, go to the bar and watch the five warfighter and be Kuan just gonna keep talking to people, and then rows you get on be so locked in for, like three minutes. And I'd be like this is the greatest thing I've ever seen. But then it was depressing. When she liked started, you know, slipping it was, it was like fluid loss, and that was that, right? She was like in the never ever got back yet. Right. Who? New. Okay. Who's at the door? Oh my God. It's our old friend, the cineast Cal. Kim. My popular demand. Yeah. People wins the silliest. It's a count that appreciates real soon among does it like curated streaming services that show exceptional films from around the globe. Previously only this Cal likes put the microphone up to it. Oh, there kind of building up steam there. So this probably knows that with movie, every film that appears on the streaming services hand selected. You don't have to spend your time looking around for things to watch..
"ali" Discussed on E&C's Pod of Awesomeness
"You are entering in sees all of awesome. This. So Birdman we had our big prep there. We got on what's up and here we go. Relationships Rowlands it. Yeah. Ready? We're, I think we're already doing it is what my point is. Yeah. Well, there's no, we don't have time for. How'd you chat? What's up now? What's going on? Don't you chat straight to it? Man. We get shit to get married. We're married at this point. We don't we don't need the niceties. We, we common law. That that's the question. I don't know. I guess it depends what common law. Do you get half? I don't know to get something. I don't want you to get anything. You never have. So it's new Phil, what was going on little, Lissa low that, you know? Oh, yeah. Yeah. Yeah. Keep my cars all close to the vest. You know, I like to give too much out, so all right? Okay. All right. All right. All right. Which means basically with nothing. So I'm just trying to quit. Make myself sound important. Guess this week. And I've been looking for this one. We have Elino. Oh, no. Just alley. What a world wind it's been for him. This last six months, brother, so. I don't know for a second there. I thought somebody was was making a little, I don't know where he difference. Difference. He's been he's been. He's been making towns. He seems like he's, he's busy, but no. I'm looking forward to talking to Ali, how to the pleasure of, of meeting him a few times in these legit super nice guy so really looking forward to, to Chit chatting with, with old Ali, brother. Yeah. Yeah. We won't dive into quick right now. But we'll get there. 'cause anyway, I've been looking forward to it. You know, we should also remind listeners to subscribe on apple podcast Google podcasts on Android app. Spotify tune in Stitcher. Or, you know, however you listen to your podcasts and don't forget to leave us a..
"ali" Discussed on Mom Brain
"Lina mom is the toughest job there is and it doesn't come with instructions. So it's okay. If you don't have all the answers figure it out together. This is mom brain with alario Baldwin and Daphne us. Hey, guys, looking back to mom brain. I'm Daphne me malaria and today, our guest is none other than Leyla a Lee. She is a world champion boxer. You might recognize the last name. Yes. She is the daughter of the greatest Mohammed Ali. She is also a mother to two beautiful children. She is a wife. She is a business person. She is bringing out actually I shall tell us a little later in the interview, really like an amazing line of of wellness, tools and some spices. Also, so loves to cut. She loves to cook. She loves getting her nails done what she is a really really really thoughtful mind inspiring, very very self-aware, very focused on her journey, which is one of my favorite things to do talking to parents who are sort of like, we hey, I I began here then this happened. And this is where my parenting is going right now, and one of the things that really love about her as she really is getting to know her kids and letting them be her guide and. And being present for them. And I you know, I definitely learned a lot from her. I did as well. And I think that you guys are gonna love her openness about how she navigates when she and her husband have different parenting allowed chew she uses the word fessing fussing. I know I'm literally I'm literally gonna start saying that with Alec. I'm like are you fussing with me? All right. You guys enjoy this moment moments with lolly? Fashionable. We like to give our guests opportunity to introduce themselves. People like you do it better than anyone else. Gives us the say your name, and then give us your quick, bio and your words, I'm Leyla Ali in. I am a boxing champion of wellness in health advocate, a home chef and the CEO of Lali lifestyle brand..
"ali" Discussed on 5 live Boxing with Costello
"The presence of muhammad ali is still felt very strongly across the city even though he moved away long ago this is where it all began for early this is where he was born in nineteen forty two and we're heading across to is old home today i'm waiting for a taxi outside my hotel which is situated where else but on muhammad ali boulevard i think he's steve my taxi driver getting pretty impatient so let's head across only stay heading across to muhammad ali's old how do you know where it is right there thirty three oh two grand avenue is is in in the a row part of the city but it's still a nice little place you know muhammad ali back then he was known as cashes clay what was the place like back then you know he was born in in nineteen forty two but you know i'm talking about the sixties when he began his professional career sort of place was this west end of town then awful it was rough it was it was rough in specially for the blacks in louisville because you know doing them era blacks have very little rights had very little silla ratio might say and and when he's up there he learned to fight with the mighty stolis bicycle and during that time period it was a lot of restrictions on blacks could hardly drink from the same water fountain as white counterparts got better delayed on doing years but he went through a struggle that self you know he went into the lympics and won the gold medal and when he came back he was still prejudice against so at shows you how much move or thought of blacks era and it was a struggle for him but he maintained he maintained his prestigious dignity and he's still represents louisville we have a street named after him and i think that says a lot how how civil rights has come a long way and i think he brought a lot of changes of self just boxing you know just about maintaining his dignity and being strong enough to state his case i guess that's right he was very opinionated he was straightforward he shot straight from the hip whatever issues there was if you knew about east spoke about it and he didn't know punches excuse the pun but you didn't pull no punches you know and and i've mar him for that.
"ali" Discussed on Reality TV RHAP-ups: Reality TV Podcasts
"Ali but if of course if anybody has any feedback or questions or things like that you can always reach out to us on the internet where can people find you leader you can find me on twitter leader tweeted an also on instagram outlier of ground of been posting a little bit of my own dance on instagram you're interested in that you have it's our urban it's good thank you um yeah i've been doing a lottery dialing it some would you say i said i like to think that a hotel it's a really hot take everybody is like a your terrible please stop now on i've just i've been dancing last couple of weeks so just funds stuff and you can also find my weekly survivor recap s at my entertainment world dot c a which kelley runs and manages even all the way from the other side of the world and i also was on the dahman colin podcast talking about uh survivor you can hear my actually correct predictions from this week if you are interested in in listening to that that drops this week before the episode came out so that's that's where i am all over the internet where are you angela you can follow me on twitter i'm at an jpl logic which is an chief p a l a g gee i also on instagram i am yeah i think i had said just here right now hold not as busy as leader but i am always open for discussion about danson anything else.
"ali" Discussed on Fresh Air
"And that's really i think maybe the defining moment in all these career it is coming out and at a time when african americans were expected to be subservient in american culture for him to say i can do what i want was was radical and then joining the nation of islam was was even more radical and then shortly afterward he announces that he's changing his name two caches x element as soon as he does that elijah muhammad calls it says no i've got a different name for you i'm giving you a greater honor i'm going to give you a new first and last name which was only given two very important people within the organisation he says your new name will be muhammad ali mohammad ali faces a tough decision because his friend malcolm x splits with elijah muhammad who is the leader of the nation of islam what what to do muhammed ali do in the circumstances you know it's an important crossroads in ollie's life but it was not a difficult decision for him in fact because he was so fiercely loyal to elijah muhammad that he would do anything for the messenger as he called him and when elijah muhammad broke with malcolm x malcolm x had been in a longrunning feud with lage muhammad he's been suspended for the nation of islam he had accused elijah muhammad of having all these affairs with his secretaries and impregnating them and um there were some who felt like elijah muhammad had suggested that it would be okay if malcolm x were assassinated but ollie uh did not struggle with this decision at all and he was actually quite cold toward malcolm and said that he thought malcolm deserve to die before the assassination so um at one point at malcolm's wife approached ali and said please help me do something there have been attempts on malcolm's life already and ali brushed off.
"ali" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Do muhammed ali do in the circumstances you know as an important crossroads in ollie's life but it was not a difficult decision for him in fact because he was so fiercely loyal to a large amount hamid that he would do anything for the messenger as he called him and um when elijah muhammad broke with malcolm x malcolm x had been in a longrunning feud with lage mohammed he's been suspended for the nation of islam he had accused elijah muhammad of having all these affairs with his secretaries and impregnating them and um there were some who felt like elijah muhammad had um suggested that it would be okay if malcolm x were assassinated that them but ali did not struggle with this decision at all and he was actually quite cold toward malcolm and said that he thought malcolm deserved to die before the assassination so um at one point at malcolm wife approached ali and said please help me do something there have been attempts on malcolm's life already and ali brushed off so muhammad ali a has a second fight with sonny liston takes him out in one rounders controversy about it um but he's than on top of the world i mean he is the he's the heavyweight champion interest and a national celebrity and he runs into a problem with his draft status semi just the the va vietnam war was beginning to heat up what what happens to attali with with the draft word ali is on top of the world these the heavyweight champion making money very quickly he's buying all the cars he wants and thing life is looking good you know he still wildly unpopular as a result of his association with the nation of islam reporters refusing to call him muhammad ali they almost all still refer to him as caches clay as if he had no choice and in his name they were gonna call them what they wanted a call him and then he gets even more unpopular when he says he doesn't want to serve if he's drafted in in vietnam first he says he.
"ali" Discussed on KQED Radio
"Do muhammed ali do in the circumstance you know as an important crossroads in ollie's life but it was not a difficult decision for him in fact because he was so fiercely loyal to elijah muhammad that he would do anything for the messenger as he called him and um when elijah muhammad broke with malcolm x malcolm x had been in a longrunning feud with muhammad he's been suspended for the nation of islam he had accused elijah muhammad of having all these affairs with his secretaries and impregnating them and um there were some who felt like elijah muhammad had um s suggested that it would be okay if malcolm x were assassinated that them but ali um did not struggle with this decision at all and he was actually quite cold toward malcolm and said that he thought malcolm deserved to die before the assassination so um at one point at malcolm's wife approached ali and said please help me do something there have been attempts on malcolm's life already and ali brushed off so muhammad ali a has a second fight with sonny liston takes him out in one rounders controversy about it um but he's then on top of the world i mean he is the he's the heavyweight champion and and a national celebrity and he runs into a problem with his draft status semi just the the va vietnam war was beginning to heat up what what happens to the tally with with the draft word ali is on top of the world is a heavyweight champion making money very quickly is buying all the cars he wants an thing life is looking good yeah know still wildly unpopular as a result of his association with the nation of islam reporters refusing to call him muhammad ali they almost all still refer to him as caches clay as if he had no choice jason in his name they were going to call them what they wanted a call him and then he gets even more unpopular when he says he doesn't want to serve if he's drafted in in vietnam first he says he just doesn't want to.
"ali" Discussed on Fresh Air
"Mohammad ali faces a tough decision because his friend malcolm x um splits with elijah muhammad who is the leader of the nation of islam what what to do muhammed ali due in the circumstance you know it's an important crossroads in ollie's life but it was not a difficult decision for him in fact because he was so fiercely loyal to elijah muhammad that he would do anything for the messenger as he called him and when elijah muhammad broke with malcolm x malcolm x had been in a longrunning feud with elijah muhammad been suspended for the nation of islam he had accused elijah muhammad of having all these affairs with his secretaries and impregnating them and um there were some who felt like elijah muhammad had um suggested that it would be okay if malcolm x were assassinated that them but ali did not struggle with this decision at all and he was actually quite cold toward malcolm and said that he thought malcolm deserved to die before the assassination so um at one point at malcolm's wife approached ali and said please help me do something there have been attempts on malcolm's life already and ali brushed her off so muhammed ali has a second fight with sonny liston takes him out in one rounders controversy about it um but he's then on top of the world i mean he is the he's the heavyweight champion earnest and a national celebrity and he runs into a problem with his draft status semi just the of the vietnam war was beginning to heat up what what happens to attali with with the draft word.