35 Burst results for "Amac"
Fantasy Football: D.K. Metcalf Week 2 Outlook
"Mccafe's seventy, six percent on the perimeter and week one lock at twenty, six percent and you're right. Last season we saw that now look, let's say metcalf was out for whatever reason. Then you might see them get a little more creative sometimes, you would see go more gonNA slot but that's not the case metcalf is very much a threat in the perimeter we know that so I fully expect him to travel obviously, there are similar size at least Gilmore's the biggest bigger corner for the saints or the Patriots and Jonathan Jones should be unlock it in the slot. Remember. The Patriots Defense Lhasa Pieces in the off season certainly Gilmore wasn't wasn't as normal dominance in week one but he was elite last year and so was his past offense fewest fantasy points to perimeter receivers second few overall two receivers, and again that's where Amac aligns is on the outside by the way. The Patriots. Defense only allowed one hundred, twenty, six yards to dolphins receivers in week one. So I I, know that's not quite Russell Wilson and Seahawks, but still they did an I
Apple expands 0% financing for Apple Card users to Apple Watches
"Going a bit more granular on the services side a piece from cult Amac says Apple Watch is now. For Zero Percent Apple. Card financing. For Apple Cardholders, the be says the option means they can spread payments for their apple. Watch. Over twenty four months with no interest. Apples been adding devices to the program as they go starting with iphone last December. This past June the P. Says Apple Widen the program to include the MAC, IPAD air pods pro air pods, and even Apple Pencil. Weird that apple a watch wasn't there. Now, it is having quietly joined the ranks on the same day the series six was announced.
How To Run A Bowling Alley-Arcade-Restaurant-Bar In The Middle Of A Pandemic
"Would be even harder than just running a restaurant. Come on. Running a restaurant there was also an arcade was also a bullet. Right. There you can't the business involved a bunch of people touching stuff. Really. Yeah, and sharing shoes, right har you disappeared shoes, right so many questions. Well, the good news is today we have guests. Could. Speak exactly that because among other things he has co founded a bowling alley. Bar. And Love, I have so many questions about the bowling alley of model before or even before I should say the corona virus hit. So I'm looking forward to this one. Where could I just say one more thing crazy or we bring guests not gone con- do you know that I want bolted to sixty three? Strike. As effect. Pick Sur- it didn't happen not so nice. Say it a high school I otherwise I would have had fucking. Anyway a likely story trust. Numerous introduction today I'm very excited someone who he should have had it on a long time ago long even before virus finally getting on. Adamos AMAC. So as mention he's the CO founder of decades is a bowling alley arcade bar in restaurant in Lancaster Pennsylvania in is an economist. is the chief economist at work, which is an online freelancing platform. So kind of the perfect guest to talk about the macro of what a seeing the economy, but also in the micro of actually run or try to run a business. extraordinary. Time. Adam Ozanich. Thank you for joining us. Thanks for having US I. Guess you don't have to worry about disinfecting the shoes right now because I assume no one's volume. Bowling or they are willing they are bowling there socially distance bowling. What's that? So we have six lanes at decades, and this means that you can bowl on every other lane and we always have a fairly small maximum group size anyway. So that's really concerning. Do you disinfect the bullying Balser. What happens are people like spraying antibacterial spray into the holes every time they come out yet we have disinfectant. We always disinfectant shoes in one of the things that. Might surprise people about how we're a little bit advantage coming into this is disinfecting was like a big part of what we did before. the PIN number saw we've always disinfected our shoes after every single us and we've actually had a throughout the business we have. Stations of hand sanitizer. They've always been there. We've got I love the five of them. Arcade. But we're pretty clean place. If you're just picturing like a regular bowling alley arcade, that's not a good imaging mind to hold what decades is like we're fairly upscale place. It's a commonplace where you'd be comfortable getting a cocktail and we've got chandeliers hanging out. Nice. Leather couches. It's like a nice. It's a nice place. You're totally comfortable buying a good cocktail. They're so like we work hard to keep it clean and make feel clean we always have. So disinfecting that we've been part of what we do the only thing sort of extra We now we disinfect the Arcade Games all day long and we disinfect bowling ball's all day long. So, took us a little bit about like, okay. What is business like pre-crisis accompanying business like yours bullying are your? What is the sort of business model love Blake in normal times in terms of where you make money or the profit opportunities are I assume some aspects are more loss leader than others like Linda just normal day to day the business of running back. Sure. So it's really four businesses that overlap the restaurant, the bar, the arcade in the bowling alley there's a lot of fixed cost operating all of them. So there's not really a profit margin overall area, but you get sort of operating margin it do you. Basically make money on all areas in the business. I'm they're just different different kinds of operating structures. So like in the restaurant is a high costumes sold business that means there's a lot of materials that go into each dollar you sell, but the front costs are smaller share. Bowling is like a massively fixed cost business. So like your ninety, five percent of the cost of boom is a fixed cost which was putting in lanes. On the marginal dollar bowling, you have really high margins and same thing is true for. The big cost of machines you have the cost of tokens you have maintenance repair costs, but those are relatively minor. Via Arcade is that a high margin business tone The good news about climb margin businesses is you can afford to do all sorts of like discounts on them to make them into laws leaders if you have nights of the week where you want to. You, know if you have like a lover capacity night of the week, you can do something like everybody who comes in Lottomatica gets two dollars for tokens. When you in the food business in the restaurant business if you want offer discounts, it's really get into. You know actually losing a loss leader with bowling arcade it's all opportunity cost. There's you know it's really hard to lose dollar someone balls it costs you like. Almost, nothing to let them all. In your cades. This is something I always wondered given that there's so many different businesses involved in something like a bowling alley that also serves food and drinks and has video games well but what's best deal for a customer? Would it be just going there to bowl and not buying food or drink or would it be going narrative buy food or drink because the cost of food and drink is subsidized by the bowling alley or? I know it changes all the time, but I'm just curious whether there's there's one thing that kind of stands out to you. So it's definitely, you can find specials throughout the week. If you WANNA bowl, it's cheaper to bowl off on like a night of the week doing a special order nor Keagan doing special. So Nat Sense. You're talking cost minimization coming outside of peak hours is going to be the best way to do it. It can be pretty busy on the weekends saw. Do you WanNa make sure you can play your game and unlike Saturday night you know you have to get there kind of early to get signed up all. It gets pretty busy because six lanes. So from a cost minimization perspective queuing perspective the slower days of the week you better odds. But in the put on my economist hat, the real value is not determined by the cost the inputs the value is how much get out of it so in my mind. Whole SORTA experience. It's great full. Complete evening. So I like the total package she come in you blend games you bowl an entire evening is a lot of stuff you can do with your friends. So it's sort of irrelevant to the consumer what what the relative costs you're looking at what your consumer surplus from and it's true. You can save money by bowling on a Tuesday night, for example, but. Your friends might not be able to go out on a Tuesday night. All sort of gather at specific times. You mentioned the ability to give out token maybe two dollars worth of tokens if you WANNA to come in on a night that typically less busy have turning. into a loss leader to grow food sales. But I'm curious about the token aspect US specifically in part because there is this nationwide. Shortage so that mean you guys don't have to worry about the coin right I of bunny token. That's right. We don't have to worry about the coin shortage right now. But that's because of lessons learned about coin shortages and we we get our own coins minted. They say decades on them never nice little. Picture on them of our logo you, designed to coin up my heart. Sinden, he's the one of my partners is that he's an artist and designer marketing guide and he he designed the coin. It looks great. We did have a coin shortage early on. So we ordered what we thought you know speaking. The token people are used to dealing with arcades. And we have also are the person we are teams from WHO has a lot of our experience and we talked to both of them we got this is how many coins you should have for an arcade of your size, but demand was so strong at first the velocity of spending we couldn't keep up with it. We didn't have nearly enough tokens and it took US actually like months to get caught up to the amount of tokens that we should have. Because it takes a while to them. There's a backlog also, you're sort of in denial about how much you Tokens. Because, you think about is like well, we're GONNA spend this little bit of front nettle. Be It for Tokens but people walk away with Tokens. Fine. 'cause you think you're going to bring them back eventually even if they don't, it cost less than a token mitt less than a quarter to make token. So like someone buys one hundred dollars tokens and frozen in the trash, we make money on that. We don't make as many as if they gave back to us, but we still make money. Right? But when we first opened up, we had just this massive coin shortage 'em. What required was constant constant emptying of the Arcade Games. If you have here token level set crackly, you shouldn't have to Vr your your games throughout the night it maybe once. Or twice on like a Saturday she really busy. But they're big. They have big containers on them. They're meant to be held up with the days where you said you should have to empty them. but we opened Keith the supply of coins moving. We had to be constantly engaging, and this was actually I was doing this a lot. I don't actually work there on a partner, but I don't think take salary I don't have a job there. But I was for our. I like opening week weekends. I was there like our busiest times wearing the decade shirt like a staff member going around the emptying the ski ball machines who machines just emptying the tokens and keeping them moving basically long so that that's the cost of a coin shortage says you have to. Interject yourself into the the arcade economy and keep them moving.
Jumping Into Markdown
"Many Stephen Hackett, and I, have joined is always of my co-host and friend Mr David sparkes. Hello. Steven. How are you? Today? I'm good. How are you? I am ready to talk about markdown. We're touching the third rail here. The podcasting Faux Pas, we're going to talk about a little bit about coating on an audio podcast. I, think mark down the big exception. As we get into this. The whole idea is that it's really simple and so I think we can talk to this syntax and be just fine. Yeah Yeah. Well, this is a good episode we're going deep on markdown today Marc out something that a lot of people are aware of, but not as many people know how to do and it is really easy get through this podcast today. Down pro. I think so too before we get into all of that just real quick it is. We are in August. Now, I don't know how that happened. But we we will be working on and planning episodes around Iowa's fourteen. Macara's Big Sur. Couple of people had had asked about those I. Think we'll do what we did last year and and have A. Episode per release win. That is nobody knows and so we we're kind of keeping an eye on apple said in their results at the phone will be later this year by a couple of weeks does that mean? In Big Sur. Later, by couple weeks to WHO knows nobody knows. So this is going to be a fun adventure all in together this year. And related questions I've had from people are what about shortcuts and the photos field guide the most of those areas got up with this new operating system I. Think I'm going to have an a free update shortcuts when they launch Iowa's where team, but the question is nobody knows when they'll launch it. So if they launch it next week, I will not have an update ready, but there will be an update eventually or hopefully on launch day for shortcuts followed by a free update photos both of those will be free last year. I had to charge for shortcuts because apple rewrote shortcuts I to do the whole thing from scratch fortunately, that's not the case this year. So I'll have some so free updates. If you've already about those field guides also today we are going to in more power users. We're GONNA talk some tech stuff stephen is getting ready to prep for the annual the podcast on and right there's a bunch of technology involved with that. So we're looking forward to talking about that more power users today. So technology and sobbing both. Both. Right now. I really this is a stranger I have a lot of questions. boy Yeah. So let's get into. It's going to mark down. Just. A touch of background markdown was created by John Gruber the writer of daring fireball. We spoke about this episode four, hundred, sixty, six AMAC power users where he was a guest talk about the history of it. He's given other interviews about the history of markdown. and. It's really cool I. Mean it is sort of the definition of writing a project to scratch an edge. You have. He wanted a tool for riding on the web that wasn't. Junkie and Messi like html is and markdown came out of that desire I. think that's pretty cool. Yeah I mean John had a blog. He was one of the first that I was aware of the did the linked posts you know where he would link something and make a few comments about it, but it also have more extensive posts. and. He wanted simple method right in. So he did He created his own tool, and who would a guest that it became such a big thing. It's everywhere and we're GonNa get to that later in the episode of just how many places you can use markdown and it shows up in some pretty surprising projects and websites across the Internet. And the idea of it really though at its at its foundational level is just something you can write with any plain text editor that at the end of the process gives you usable text for html at least that was the original idea now since then it's become so much more because now you can export as rich text and you can do all sorts of cool things with markdown but having a starting point where you can sit there with the keyboard and not have to fiddle with code snippets and make something that's usable later. That's right. So the initial pitch when Gruber announced it is that this is a tool to convert plane tech's to html for people who are riding on the web, and so if you're blogging and you need Italics were bold or links, you don't have to do that in html you can do it in mark down and then they're marginally two things. It's the syntax and there's an interpreter and you can. Get it on your website and it Lowe's html and everybody sees a regular web page. But like you said over the years it has. Shown up everywhere. It's even supported in x code now as of a couple of years ago, which is gonNA. Feel pretty good. If you're if you're John Right this product you built being blessed and put an exco that's gotta be pretty. Cool. Talking about those two pieces of let's break them down for a second because the first piece to me is almost is definitely more important than the second piece in the first piece is it's a text syntax where you can include links and rich text items without having a rich text. You know nobody in air quotes here, word processor at your disposal, and that is something that's very useful but the syntax in addition to being something that's easily convertible he also made it and I think this is the genius of markdown he made easily readable. So when you read if I put a page of html in front of anybody listening to the show next to page of mark down. It would be obvious how much easier it is to read markdown than html because h inasmuch codes and tags and other things in it that really get in the way of finding the words whereas markdown is all about the words and the very simple syntax we're gonNA teach you here shortly. embeds all that stuff for you. So you don't you don't need to worry about.
"amac" Discussed on This Week in Tech
"I think that they can actually make their software sing by making the hardware. That's always been their point of view. Yeah, I was GONNA say this wasn't that? The culture from the get go years ago an apple. So. My only concern and it'll be interesting to see how they handle it i. mean like my my concern isn't so much. How our existing apps going to port over because I'm sure that there will be some. Out. Liar edge cases where they won't be able to just use the code and compile to arm target rather than x, eighty six and and it's possible that they might be able to bring in similar to what they did with Zada. Wouldn't they went from power pc to and tell us some sort of translation layer all about it's complicated because doing x sixty four on arm is not really a thing and X. Eighty six in general arm suffers, but I think my my big thing is I can see how. How a lot of the applications will be able to move over, but I worry that a this might be a sign. That says if it's not in the MAC APP store, you can't run it because that would limit things but B I. Do have to feel like and I realize I'm a complete education I realized that that me saying this is like the smallest part of their user base but I. do worry about losing things that to me. Make Amac AMAC and those are things like virtualization and things like being able to. Have my own programs that that are outside of the MAC APP store, and and being able to run. You know windows. If I want to Lennox or something Nelson you know I could see this being an excuse for them to just drop those things and make it just focused on just things in the not gap store and other stuff, and I have to say like as somebody who deeply loves the MAC and loves. A loved the freedom I which I know is kind of an ironic me to say, but I feel like have a letter freedom with my Mac. I worry.
2020 iPhone Shock As Nine ‘All-New’ Apple iPhones Revealed
"So I guess I phone production is on track. macrumors says apple has registered a new MAC and nine unreleased e phones with the Eurasian Economic Commission. Spoilers, M. I write. Legally required spoilers though. Is explains that filings with the e C. Are Required by law for any encrypted devices sold in Armenia. Belarus, Kazakhstan, Kirghistan and Russia. The world is unlikely to hear anything about the unreleased iphones anytime soon. The Mac though we couldn't hear about that week after next with rumor and speculation, pointing to a new AMAC announcement during WW D. C..
Byte Misha Collins
"I Tony Tomato and today. We're talking about the adventurous eaters club and author. You Might Know Him Michel Collins of supernatural frame. Welcome and the idea. This book is really cool because getting kids and the whole family eat together. That's a worthy project. I I hope. So Yeah It has been for our family. You know. I think everybody has kids and and things that they know how it's GonNa go and definitely true of us. We were guilty of thinking that it was gonna be easy and that we were going to have this really simple process with feeding our kids and we noticed that very early on mealtimes became stress times and we are kids. Weren't eating what we thought they would eat and we were. They weren't eating. What we thought was healthy and then eventually we don't WanNA fight with them. We'd rather just feed them whatever easy to feed them so we starting to feed them a lot of you know playing pasta and and processed snacks crackers and and it was just sort of not at all where we thought we would be With Food and kids and this book for US really is about sort of chronicling the transformation that we stumbled upon really of going from having these picky resistant nears angry parents to having food. The something that Myths our family together and we a lot of fun with and he's you know also as an aside Cole of healthy. We went through a process to get there that was at times a bit of a struggle. And were kind of cookbook. As like all right you know what we we actually and by the way we're not full of ourselves we make lots of mistakes as parents but we feel like we've actually sorta figured out a bunch of things about feeding our kids and and how to make that a happy joyful thing and so we were We sell compelled to share that That wisdom anyone call it Such with the world and hopefully it's translatable or other families excellent now you co wrote this with your wife Vicki show in the book. We're going to get recipes and tips on how you brought the family together kind of thing. So it is a cookbook. And it's got over a hundred recipes of meal base paired with the family kids There's sort of a role for kids in each one of the recipes. There's something for the kids to do all in all the book is is both cookbook and also a field guide to creating a happy healthy Family mealtime dynamic and the and the recipes themselves sort of service conduit for that information fifteen years for supernatural. I mean it's been amazing. It's a show that people would always say it's not GonNa make it and here we are. What's it like working on this last season? And you know it's lassie's I have to say bittersweet we have Yeah you know. We've all been working on this show for it. Most of our adult lives has grown to really be a second family for us. So it's going to be really tough to move on. We Love You know the cast and crew of our show really love working together and we also have a really amazing tiny Amac with our fans. It's a once in a lifetime experience. And we all are are very cognizant of that fact and and were lows to give it up But at the same time we've been working on it for most of our adult lives. It feels like it's time for a change so it's bittersweet you know. I'm I'm somebody that Really relishes adventure and new experiences. I took one of those online personality tests recently. And I graded me. According to various different criteria and one of them was Values new experiences. And I I was like ninety. Eight out of one hundred on valuing new experiences. So there's an. There's an element of excitement about you know doing something new in the future. But there's also a lot of will lot of sadness because we're definitely removing on from something that we know we'll never have again and will be very very special for the rest of our lives. Well the adventurous eaters club Coridon BY YOURSELF. And Your Wife. Vicki Collins and I will say and stress a hundred percent of the author profits from all the sales donated to nonprofits. I KNOW WITH RANDOM. Max and guess you done a lot of charity work throughout the years and and here here. That's a great way of of giving back with this book. I Really WanNa thank you for your time. I've admired your work for many years and a little sad. That supernatural is ending but It's been a great ride. And I remember watching the first episode with the boys in the car and I had no idea how things turn out the way they did a lot of. Wow Wow well. Thank you very much for your time. It's been great. Thank you all right. Bye-bye and thank you all for listening. Take care the idea. This book is really cool because getting kids and the whole family to eat together. That's a worthy project.
Adriana Cisneros, CEO of Cisneros
"We're going to dive into a legacy you started to create. I WanNa talk about you a twenty-seven now I say this because it Daniel and I were actually a year year and a half and Danielle's case younger than you when we started the scam so I say this is like fellow youthful. Ceo Cancel but we also have no Kissy to live up to and the skiff was not established in anything bigger than our couch. I want to understand kind of your mental and emotional state twenty-seven you were the youngest of your siblings and you weren't expected to necessarily take over the family business. How did that conversation begin? And where were you emotionally and realizing what a legacy you would have to uphold and expanded to the future you know? I am the third one or the last one and I think for much of my upbringing. I was kind of a I. Don't WanNa say this in a mean way but the forgotten one. I had very loving parents. They were great but they really weren't focusing on on on what I was GONNA do. I had an idea I wanted to be a journalist and I always saw myself working around news. One way or the other might big plan was to set up a news agency to cover Latin America responsibly after I graduated from Nyu J. School. But that's around the time that my father had this idea of asking me to start working at the company. We came up with title which was head of strategy which is a position that we had never had it our company so no one actually knew what I was doing and it felt very nonthreatening against. They gave me access to all the meetings and spend. I would say probably two years going to all the meetings that I thought were interesting or on the contrary that I thought were not interesting at all. Have you watched succession? Yeah that's not the case of. How did it like a very peaceful and Organiz family so I wrote a paper of sort of the state of the business and the marks? I thought we were missing and I think we should be going. And that's what ended up getting me into trouble. The paper was very well received but unfortunately they told me that. If I wrote that paper I was the one that was going to have to execute on it and dots. What kind of formalized this whole conversation around me becoming? Ceo when that conversation started. Did you have a minute of terror or were you excited because there are so many things to be excited about but at the end of the day that's enormous responsibility? You know at the beginning. I really didn't want to have a conversation in. I really didn't want the job because I didn't think I was ready or that. I could do it but I've learned in time that when very smart people suggest things over and over again sometimes even if you don't see it you have to go for it because they're obviously seeing things from from an angle. That's different from yours and that's kind of what happened here. I had both are a CEO at the time. Who was brilliant. Who had worked for us for over thirty years and my father who had sort of the legacy in the memory insisting that this was a good idea that I was the person for the job so at one point I said fine even though I think it's a terrible idea I'm willing to consider it. And we were very structured into what considering it meant. We kind of identify what were the key areas that I needed to learn more about in terms of the job and in also in terms of education and ultimately those were the things that got me to feel more comfortable until the day came on like your three of this secret conversation where I said. Okay I got it. I think I can do this. How'd your siblings react to it They were thrilled. You know I think for both of them. They're very proud of of the fact that we have been around for almost a hundred years. That's very rare accomplishment for most family businesses most of them dwindle between the second and third generation. So I think they were. They were very excited about me coming aboard and potentially being committed to the job these for the next twenty years one of the things I read that you and your dad meet it deal with each other that you would always have to pick up his phone call. Yup so I'm living with my parents right now and go bed. I will say down. They're both very close to our families. Don't always say this softly so parents don't hear I don't always pick up their calls so walk us through kind of the dynamic between you and your dad at how you're able to preserve an important personal relationship contained. Amac with obviously one where I assume has. Guidance and experience has been instrumental. That rule still stands. I do always pick up the phone when he calls. It doesn't always mean that I'm going to talk to him. I can say you know. I'm in the middle of doing a podcast. And he understands you know. I've been lucky. I think that my father and I have a wonderful relationship first and foremost. He's my super friend. We connect in a way that is very special. We get each other. I love that description. He's the first person I call when I have a really crazy idea. And he's the first person that understands the crazy idea. So first and foremost I would describe him as a friend secondly I would describe him as my father and thirdly described him as a mentor. And what's really cool about being able to do that? In three categories is that we're pretty disciplined about keeping things separate. We can have very heated debate over family issue or a business issue and we don't let one thing influence the other if we're not in agreement about something of working on If he comes around for dinner and were sitting around with their kids. That energy doesn't translate into the dinner table and I think that's really important because I don't believe in contaminating your professional impersonal spaces with each other so we couldn't agree more yet
How can AI help biotech companies seeking vaccines?
"The new corona virus is now officially pandemic and researchers are speeding to discover test and deploy a vaccine some hope that breakthrough biotechnology and artificial intelligence can get us there faster. Michael Greeley's CO founder and general partner with flair capital in Boston and investment fund. That specializes in biotech. He says he's wary of using AI. To speed up drug testing not could be dangerous but he says the tech does have real world uses right now. We know what populations are most at risk. Which is the elderly and people with co Morbidity so we can begin to very aggressively isolate those people if possible and so we can begin to triage the population. And that's the other promise of A. If you're looking at real world evidence across populations you can begin to see signals and data sets way earlier than we were historically so our healthcare system should be able to react or proactively begin to intervene in places that we think could be potential hotspots right. How Far Away Are we? I'm not trying to skip past the current crisis. How Far Afield are solutions? That could are slowdown. You know the next novel coronavirus. There's a dynamic here that you'll never get ahead of it fully 'cause the viruses mutate quickly. They have a unknown origin. So it's hard to develop therapeutics vaccines anticipating a certain strain of virus that we don't know exists so to some extent we're always going to be in somewhat of a reactive mode and the business vaccines is is you know. Use It once and you're presumably going to be fine from future infections so there's no ongoing commercial relationship which sounds terrible in this moment of crisis to talk about it. But that's the fundamental economy of of that industry in why I think we're we're kind of both Lee unprepared for these novel. Viruses that come up. What do you think that this means for the future? There's been a lot of investment in biotech over the last couple of years. Do you expect that to increase or for the trajectories to change at all Given the advancements in Ai and our understanding of molecular pathways. I think the overarching dollars. Investment heading into biotech will continue to be very robust. I think in the very near-term within our firm. We literally can't do business. We've shut the firm down. We can't meet entrepreneurs and so I worry that there's going to be this air bubble that moves through the system and it could be a few quarters. It could be into the fall where you know profound early. Stage investment will drop very dramatically. And you know over the Ark of time does that have long lasting impact probably not but in the next couple of years you'll see that in drug development pipelines. You know over the next two to four years where they'll be this kind of blackout period. We're not a lot of investment was made and not a lot of interesting innovation was discovered but I don't think this Fundamentally changes investor sentiment towards biotech and in fact you know. This is more fleeting. I think people will say there's a Lotta Opportunity here to figure out these problems in AMAC's increase investment dollars. Also I WANNA go back to what you just said about this idea that over the next couple of years that there will be opportunities missed in the space. You're talking about missed. Opportunities are potentially diseases not cured or treated right. That's right that's right. Don't necessarily just beat that I. I also think there'll be another silver lining which is will come to further respect the power of a I in multiple facets that we spend a lot of time thing as real world evidence. Rwe Are we going to be able to see? Would we've seen Activities in China in September and October for instance that would have alerted us months and months in advance Before we start reading about it in the New York Times and mid January and so as you know ability to of analyze non traditional data sets a I will enable and early intervention which is to begin to interrogate inquire about things that don't look right and it's pretty clear had we known and how Dr Administration taken steps in December January. We wouldn't be sitting here in early March saying we're shutting the country down You know we might have been able to do things more aggressively earlier to preempt. What will look like Italy instead of other parts of the World Michael Greeley Co founder and general partner of the biotech investment firm flare capital
Covid-19 hits Thailand's tourism industry
"Thousands of travelers are canceling or postponing travel because of nineteen and hitting the tourism industry. Hard of course Bangkok a popular destination for Ozzy. Tourist is feeling the brunt as foreign visitors. All but disappear but it also means that places. The normally crowded can be enjoyed in relative peace as Southeast Asia correspondent Amy Bainbridge reports. We're on a boat to CO CREATE. A small island in Bangkok. It's a great place to cycle and have a poke around local markets and the Thai food. He is delicious when I first visited. Co Create. We were shoulder to shoulder with other visitors from the Bush to get here but last weekend there was plenty of room while normally elbowed and rushed as you disembark. This time it was pleasant with just a few dozen people getting off the boat. It was painful to cycling. Around the island steering clear of just a handful of scooters and pedestrians. It's now quiet at popular. Tourist spots in Bangkok and across the region. Tourist numbers have dropped sharply. Judah covered nineteen three weeks ago. My family and I were among just fourteen passengers on a plane to Cambodia. That could have sated. One hundred eighty travelers. It's the same around the Grand Palace in Bangkok when I visited early January authority. Amac NEVER RETURN. The Queues. Were huge and the crowds with thick and pushy. Now there's some serenity at the populace spots around the city while it's good for the few tourists and local still getting out to enjoy the best of Bangkok the businesses who depend on tourism to survive finding it extremely tough last month when the downturn was starting to bite and Chinese tourists stopped coming. We were out filming a story on Thai tourism. We met one senator who sells flowers. Not far from one of the main pees on the child prior river. She's made a living this way. For twenty years she blinked Back Tees. She described just how difficult trading had become the album. Leon I haven't sold anything. She told us a wonder if I would survive today. All we'll have enough money to buy food. I came late today as there are no two groups a came around eleven. Am and finished organizing around noon. And now I'm waiting for customers. The BANGKOK POST SAYS TOURIST ARRIVALS TO THAILAND dropped by forty four percent in February.
Why Lancaster, PA became the refugee capital of America
"About two years into their. Stay at a Kenyan refugee camp after fleeing Somalia Mustafa Nor and his family found that they had been selected to be resettled in the US and initially. They had mixed feelings so when the country selects you. You're notified two years in that. Hey you know. United States House elected you on. Dad has in the refugee camp. That always comes as a great news or bad news because because the United States takes the longest to process anybody to have a harder process. They have hottest glued to need how to bug run checks and he's right the vetting process for refugees coming to the US intense. There's multiple interviews and background checks and security checks by different branches of the US government fingerprints tests for contagious diseases. It can take years from. His family took a decade but eventually as with other refugees who make it through the whole process. The family was paired with a resettlement agency. Mustafa and his family were paired with Church World Service. Which has a branch in Lancaster? It's nonprofit that received funding from the federal government and from private donors and it sets up refugee families with a few months of housing some counseling services food and clothing and then they tried to Find your job right away because once you around here you have to start a pain. Bake your bill for the government for bringing you a lot of people don't know this but yes refugees payback the US government for the cost of flying here from Asaf big family. Those were not cheap. Flights is around eleven to twelve hundred per person so family of ten ten people. You get a bill of almost ten thousand bedrooms. He stuff says he found Lancaster City and Lancaster County unexpectedly welcoming to his refugee family and to other refugee families and that in fact is the city's reputation in two thousand sixteen before the trump administration started limiting how many refugees could come to the US. The number of refugees were resettled in Lancaster. City hit a peak of four hundred and seven as a share of the city's population. That's almost twenty three times more refugees resettled than in the US as a whole which is why. The city was labeled the refugee capital of America by the BBC. So why is Lancaster able to resettle so many refugees? One reason is resources. For example Church World Service. The Resettlement Agency is able to partner with local organizations to provide services beyond just the basics beyond the initial housing and food and clothes for example. There's a nonprofit that provides healthcare to refugees English language tutors to school district and universities to help with education employment programs and companies that will actively try to hire refugees and train them. Sheila Masto Prieto runs the Lancaster Office. Church World Service and she says that all these resources make it possible for Lancaster to accept even the hardest cases. Like when there's a huge refugee family of ten or fifteen people or when a refugee has a medical issue and can't work or if a refugee only speaks a relief obscure foreign language. There are no cases in this area that we that we would refuse so we do have the option when a cases sent us by our national office to say they basically they're saying will you accept this case so we always do and it's not just tangible resources. There's something else that has given Lancaster the ability to absorb refugees. Its history starting in the early eighteenth century members of the Mennonite and Amish churches were fleeing persecution in Europe and started moving to Lancaster. The county still has a huge amish and mennonite population and the value of welcoming people in need of a new home has remained. Steve Note a professor at Elizabethtown College spoke with us at the Mennonite historical society which features exhibits about the Amish Mennonite history of Lancaster. Well in the in the late nineteen seventies and early nineteen eighties for example Mennonites in this area were Were deeply involved in resettlement of refugees from Southeast Asia from from Vietnam Cambodia Laos And that's that was motivated both by No Christian humanitarian concerns and also concerns that As mennonites as conscientious objectors pacifists and in fact Mustafa's own experience right after arriving. Lancaster reflects this. My first job was I worked with the Amish. I used to work for a convenient. That build garages and sheds so used to install windows. He did well enough at this job installing windows for these sheds that was hired by a company called E. Impact Marketing which provides marketing for amish companies in the area in which train Mustafa in web design. Mustafa would end up becoming their head web developer. And then he started thinking more broadly he started a company called bridge which is a website where people can sign up to have dinner in the home of a refugee family in the area. The refugee family will cook the meal and share their story and the family will also said a fever. The dinner which it gets to keep bridge charges a service fee which is how it makes money. Mustafa original pitch for bridge one. A business plan competition which provided the funding to get. It started. My vigil is our GONNA instead of instead of free training or given a new skill. Why not give them a platform where they can on an income with what they already know would not have which is their culture under food. Adamos AMAC is Lancaster based economist. And he says it. Refugees and immigrants contribute to a local economy by helping its population grow and thereby giving new businesses more people to sell to customers and also people hire employees. Adam says it will stop the story also demonstrates some more subtle ways that immigrants and refugees contribute a moving to neighborhoods it. Others might find less desirable and they start interesting businesses and they really contribute to the diversity of consumer experiences downtown in downtown Lancaster. You can eat at Vietnamese place. You can be at a Nepalese place. There's just a huge amount of variety missed offices. His company is making money and he even has plans to expand into neighboring your county and the ads. That historian shows the symbiotic relationship between the Lancaster economy. And it's refugees and it goes something like this. The success of the economy makes it possible for the city to offer resources to these refugees. So that they can prosper and they're prospering feeds right back into the success of the Lancaster economy. So what happens? One hundred fifty person comes here to community. This community has done a very good job of harnessing that refugee person as a whole from employment to training to job opportunities to enterpreneurship training. So I I. I went through those different of coming here. Receiving welcome Ho Ho finding a stable job and then developing a skill which is the development Web Development. Are they using that skill to create a company? Now so it's a great circle on its own. It's something which is very. I don't WanNa say unique. What's special about Lancaster?
For all those people that 'never get sick'...
"It's been like three weeks of sickness cygnus in my house with Flu Croup. There was a minor pin worm scare. So I've been sick. I'm trying to kind of recalibrate and rest and You know can I have. Can I say that I have a bone to pick a bone broth put toothpick this bone. Bra Okay yes I I have been doing. All the things one does when one is sick to try to heal themselves and then taking my elgible berries syrup and you know my baths with my soap. Myself my bath with my salt and I get irritated when conversations occur where it's like you know I never get sick. And it's because I do dot dot dot I think this myth of like the person person who doesn't ever get sick because of X. Insert whatever their Yeah I think they just haven't been sick in a while and so there is a level of like print almost like they're blaming you like it's your fault little bit. Yeah and if only only you had done what I like. Oh well I you know I drink elderberry. elderberry is just on the tip of my brain right now. Yeah and I never get sick or I have bone broth you now every week and I never get sick and it's like it's the same experience I've had my kids have head lice a ton. Yeah and as a result I've gotten it and I often talk to people and they're like well I just I'm not GonNa make kids head and we've never had lice and AMAC. That's that's a nice preventative measure. It's not doesn't completely prevent right one day. It's going to happen. Yeah anyway so I just I feel a little sensitive about those conversations that I find I can into a lot interesting. How those conversations at all I mean you really speaking language because those kinds of conversations drive me up a wall which is perhaps? Why don't get into that? It's like people start and they're like no not. I'M NOT GONNA NOT GONNA go there with her and I have to watch myself when I do it about any. Yeah I certainly on the flipside dude about all sorts. It's all things I'm sure right. I mean it's so hard to say like what helps correlation is not causation Um and we're all individuals all individuals and we all you know. Someone who works in an office has kids in daycare in travels. A lot is probably going to get sick a lot more than someone who like works from home and has no kids yes or like and never leaves the state not. I'm not like I definitely get sick less in California than I did in New York right. I was on the subway every day. The weather is different anyway. Who you know I as you know? I am generally not one for these more. Shall we say homeopathic remedies and I know that this is a controversial stance. But that's just I'm just speaking my truth. Give me the dayquil stuff I do put stock in is like Nick Washing your hands sneezing into your elbow like you know what I mean like the kind of things that do actually try to prevent the spread of germs. We read a book called girl. Wash your hands. Will you know I wanted to write a book called Girl Wash your by washing. Your the hands is way more important than washing your face. Oh completely agree like yes. Wash your face doesn't prevent the spread of germs. Oh we got a scrub the hands. You gotTA wash their hands. We're in Sheikh handwashing time. I mean it should always be peak in Washington but especially now you make a good point that is we we know and anytime you go to the doctor which I have done a lot in the past month with my kids. It's like just like you got to watch those hands and you've got to say the alphabet while you wash your hands. That's how long you have to do it and like there's just now all that said as well it is obviously still possible to get sick even if you wash your hands a thousand in times a day and I don't want to encourage anyone who perhaps has like. OCD tendencies to think like. Oh my God I need to wash my hands every five seconds now I appreciate that you know what I mean Menia. 'cause like I think it helps but I don't think it's like it's not the cure. All is what I'm saying. There is no you know. Yeah
Everything we know so far about the 2020 iPad Pro update
"There's a new IPAD pro coming out one of the things things they can do to refresh it because it's probably not gonNA look that different in terms of the industrial design because I just redesigned it. The new cameras on the back but one of the ways they could do it and I mentioned this when we were talking about are like the year what was going to happen this year and wishlists and all of that was one thing you can do is upgrade the keyboard like you don't have to upgrade the IPAD pro hardware. Where necessarily as much? But you could take that smart keyboard design and offer either a brand new fancy smart keyboard or offer a second smart keyboard. You'd like Microsoft. Did for awhile right. I don't know if they still do where it's like. You can get the the cheaper smart keyboard or Microsoft keyboard or you can get the fancier more keyboard award like more features backlit whatever fancy keyboard and what you can get with that. Like that is a fervor differentiate between the IPAD pro. Oh and the other ipads because they can all use. The Smart Keyboard now is different right right so this'll be a pro smart keyboard bro. Let's say he's got back lighting. And maybe it's got some different different things and then maybe part of the story because remember. It's all about telling stories you know even though it's centered on that keyboard it's also a story about using the the IPAD pro in keyboard contexts and without it a brand new version of IPAD. Os which they're not gonNA have until the fall. How do you make the case that like keyboards on the IPAD or well? One Way to help support the case for this product roll out. It's happening in March is to throw some keyboard features into the midstream Iowa's update and that that so yeah that's feels to me. I look at this and I think we'll there's totally a keyboard story in whatever they're releasing in March. Because why else would you pull this stuff out you could this stuff it could very easily be. IOS Fourteen ipad fourteen in fact arguably like if you're if you're hunting around for features for the IPAD so that you don't have your IPAD. Os released seems scant. You would hold onto this right. But they're not because presumably they've got an IPAD prior to launch and they want launch it with a keyboard story and the keyboard story is is probably centered on that new smart keyboard. But it's probably more than that. It's probably also pro story about like look at all the different ways people using the IPAD pro WPRO and it's so powerful and you can put keyboard on it and there are lots of different keyboard options and it's it's a little bit more but it's still part of that same story that they will tell on a stage somewhere in March presumably exciting. I lyrics right. Think right like we're pad keyboard fishing. Yeah Yeah so the. I've had getting better at keyboards is great and I actually think in the long run regardless of the hardware does these changes are going to be the big because it means that apps are going to start being way better at the keyboard than they are now. I expect games will be better. I think Gamer game developers were really frustrated Australia by this. Especially but I know that also more pro tool kind of stuff apps that are used with keyboards have been frustrated by the keyboard limitations on the IPAD versus Amac and then the the renaming. The modifier keys is just like it's not system like keyboard shortcuts which also want but it is a solid solid improvement in the usability of keyboards to be able to set those modifiers to be what you want instead of having to take whatever. The keyboard does out of the box which like. I said. There are a lot of really nice keyboards that are windows. Format keyboards on the MAC. You just recap them and you're done you plug them into an IPAD and it's like oh no right like you can't do that so now you'll we'll be able
Of Mice and Men: This top cancer scientist thought he knew a lot about cancer. Then he got it.
"On science fiction. Today really special story for you. It's about what happens when life throws you a warping curve ball and win roll escape appended. I wanted gone. I didn't want to have not only at smoldering away in my pelvis but also small does away and you hate it. It's always in your head as much as I could rationalize and SAM. I'm very scientific in my approach to things and it wasn't a problem everyday would come to me at three o'clock in the morning when I started worrying about all the other things worry about it. Three o'clock in the morning. You'll sing parts of them and the body that they will never really say themselves or get to know. It's an extraordinary thing that that was true kind of but it is still amazes me today that people people want to see the inside bids you cannot have my video. I want to share it on social media and I've seen all your videos on Youtube. Can you make sure my prostate goes for new in this episode. It's Franken feeless. Conversation about an experience. Men often talked publicly about so. Let's meet the scientists and the surgeon interested in Nitro. This is Professor Ramsey as a molecular biologist and elating in Kansas scientist on the Saudi also makes art. He's a black belt in karate rides. His bike is a husband father of two children but trying to understand how the natural world works was a I love of his and I've always been driven by trying to understand understand biology and I'm also a little bit inclined to like machinery and structures and the way things work and essentially excels machines and are like the way they operate. And they're really have Siamese different facets to them and of causing disease machinery goes wrong for me. The very first day I was in an operating theatre watching people takeout cancerous lump actually. It was then breast cancer. I was instantly league captivated. This is Professor Declan Murphy. elating urologist and cancer surgeon. He's been a strategy for over a decade. But you can he. He's Irish lilt and even though it's cancer he's dealing with everyday like rob. He's loved his job. Since died dot I was in the operating theatre. I was meeting these patients before and after as a medical student and honestly I just became almost overwhelmed by the idea that people will allow other people to do surgery on them that it's such a huge privilege to be allowed to do surgery but I was fascinated by urology because it's it's quite a a big field that we work in. It's everything from the kidneys. Down through the bladder. And the prostate in the penis and the testicles are all areas in the domain that can be affected by cancer. Now Dick Lyneham enrolled happened to be colleagues at the pay. McCallum will pay Domecq Cancer Center in Melbourne as a scientist Rob's focused on amongst other tricky conundrums developing developing vaccines that target gastro intestinal cancers like colorectal cancer as surgeon Dickens leading the way with using robotics in the operating theatre and often in the cancer arena. You'll find that scientists and surgeons just don't traditionally meeks much but robin declan like many any others at paid Amac a different because I want to do science. That data reflects the needs of people with cancer and the clinicians trading them. I remember being at a hospital where declan was doing. A TAG team robotic procedure on a patient was having some call rectal surgery Torri plus prostatectomy and I was there on Saturday morning with my arse pocket collecting samples clincal trial with doing there in the operating room because these patients have agreed to be part of a trial in that case that was to Kansas quite complex work but rob wanted some tissue as cancerous tissue to take into the lab and I was watching these two guys work. Seamlessly together is something is a corner beauty in any group of people that do things well together and is almost subliminal communication. I know what's coming next that I'm bumping into each other. The theta staff all expert. They work as attainments really like a Formula One tame it a pit stop and I've never worked in the center where you will have a professor of colorectal rectal science in the operating room with you so And we get used to that Peter Mac. It's the same for prostate is the same for melanoma skin for breast. And and I I just find it an extraordinary Jordan Environment I. I've never worked in a place that has that degree of translational multi-disciplinary care at where people are they're asking the questions taking the tissue doing trials Etcetera Etcetera Cetera. And it's just an extraordinary. I can do some cool things in my lap not question I have been a geneticist for most of my research life and we we can do cool things. Jane's in cells and also indeed on animals and you can find great science out of that but does it always reflect what's going on in the patient and the answer is sometimes but not always I want to do the always. It is relevant. What happens in a patient? It's saw the patient in the end has always been like that though has already close so they to a colleagues ladies in their fields in cancer but then came a sudden curve ball and a role change the scientists in the surgeon were about to become the surgeon. and He's patient he's Rob. Why have a great? JP being going to him for quite a long time really insightful. Consider Kanda Guy. We've we always have a great chat when okay visit him. I have a checkup every six months. For basically blood blood pressure to have a level that cannot be controlled just by exhumed diet and he's chosen to have PSI tastes to PSI stands for prostate specific antigen. It's a protein which can be elevated in Maine for various reasons prostate cancer being one of them. Some guys avoid testing. They pay CY levels. But as we've heard rob is a lover of information. Summation looks forward and he lanes into it so overtime every couple years get it tested and it just kept rising a little bit one stage. It got to a level. We're thought maybe it's getting a bit high. And I actually was referred to declan. We had nothing to say about that. Spe- keep an eye on it and then about two years ago now. The test Monday morning test Tuesday morning. Phone Call My JP said Rob. It's about time he got back and see. Declan are not happy about this. Psi Level so rob's colleague paid a Mac dikla Murphy becomes he's urologist. So should I have look and and progressively we went through all the tests initially an MRI that I remember sitting next to declan looking at his laptop to the imaging obtaining lots SUV meetings are obligated images before thought that shadow very much. Either any say well I think we need to get a boxy. And then he did. I remember it was during Christmas. Wasn't isn't it. Yeah so we could. You Know Ho- prostate. Think I knew I was on this journey as soon as I saw the image. I thought this looks wchs suspicious at least need to find out what it is and then phone call or message saying squeezing stage seven the doubt I had prostate cancer and that meant I had to make a decision about which direction I went after that so suddenly rob the Kanta Hansa scientists becomes. Rub The cancer patient. Then he went through the whole process. We did the pet scan and then we discussed whether surveillance might be an option is. Is this a cancer. We can leave alone because a tradition of Invasive procedures early on in this process and Maine have suffered the consequences of their lifelong off long impotence urine re problems the whole beat shifted now. Oh totally went on. When I started training a diagnosis of prostate cancer equalled cold treatment for prostate cancer there was no concept of? You could leave the cancer there you know whereas now it's the polar opposite it means as a process will start got to figure out. Is this a threat to this patient. And how will he and his loved one balance up the success of surgery or radiation or other treatments in terms of cancer versus the predictable side effects so for us. The first thing is always doing to do anything. We found a
What is the Vulgate?
"Last week on five minutes in Church history we talked about a high point in the printing of the Greek New Testament as we looked at the reformation reformation printer. Roberta's defense this week. Let's look at the Latin taxed and let's look at the official Latin text. It's known as the vogue eight we use the English word vulgar to refer to bad talk but the word vulgar was not always so pejorative or negative. It literally early means common. And so the vogue eight was simply the Bible in the common language of the people now. The Bible was originally written in Hebrew for the Old Testament. Commit Greek for the New Testament and little parts of the Bible. Our Air AMAC. But those were not the common or the vulgar language language in the fourth century AD. Latin was and the Church and the people of the church needed a Bible and their own language which at the time was Latin. So one of the Early Church Fathers Jerome led a team of translators to produce. What has come to be called the Vaal Gate. The official Latin text text of the Bible for well over a thousand years. This would be the Bible text for the Church. So let's explore it a little bit you for Jerome's involvement there was an old Latin text of the Gospels. Jerome simply called it. They to S- Latino or the old Latin addition addition and. That's where Jerome started with that addition of the Gospels and he made edits and he put it out round four hundred eighty addition started appearing others. There's an unknown to history. Started working on other parts of the Bible in the epistles under likely. Jerome's leadership is editor. And so we began to see early editions. The VOL Gate Bible published in those early years of four or five. Of course this is all pre printing press so this is all done by hand and there were more than sixty six books in the gate because it also included. The Apocryphal books will various edits. Were made to the. Vo Gate throughout the Middle Ages. Gregory the great while he was pope made a number of changes but the Vul- gate was considered the biblical text. This was the texts that wickliffe used when when he translated his English edition of the Bible. It wasn't a translation from the original languages but from the Latin Vogue eight the Latin vol- gate was the very first major book to come off of the printing press. This of Courses Gutenberg's printing press in fourteen fifty five and then along on came the reformation one of the key elements to the reformation is the renaissance cry Ad Fontes. There's there's another Latin expression and that simply means to the fount or to the source ad. Fontes you see the Vol- gate. The church's official Bible able at the time was a translation of the original. And so the reformers wanted to go back to the source to the original. Now I've said this before on five minutes instant church history. I'll say it again. In fifteen sixteen harassment's published his Greek text for the first time in fifteen sixteen coffee was introduced to Europe from Arabia. Abia and in fifteen seventeen we have the reformation so we can put the whole thing into a formula. Can't we greet New Testament plus a cup of coffee and the next thing you know you have the reformation so from our Greek and Hebrew texts from fifteen sixteen on comes the translations well as a response to the reformation. The Roman Catholic Church held a Church Council. It's known as the Council of Trent and it met from fifteen forty five to fifteen sixty three one of the many things to come out of. Trent was that the vogue eight which had been unofficially. Officially the Bible of the Church was now officially the Bible of the Roman Catholic Church. It was an remains the final authority so all matters of doctrine or dispute are settled by turning to the vogue eight. So now you know what the ball gate is. It is the Latin translation of the Bible. It came to us from the church. Father Jerome and four hundred. That's the gate. I'm Steve Nichols. Thanks for listening
Americans Are Dying Younger
"Inching Christians had a reputation for running toward the plague. Not Away from it today. There's a new plague. That demands are responsible for the Colson Center. I'm John Stonestreet. This is break. Point between nineteen fifty nine and two thousand sixteen life expectancy in the US rose from sixty nine point. Nine years to seventy eight point nine years. Most people know that. But did you know that since then it's reverse course. A new study published in the Journal of the American Medical Association Paints a portrait of a society in deep trouble for the third year in a row now the average life expectancy in the. US has declined the last time. American life expectancy CONSI declined three years in a row war one and the Spanish flu pandemic killed six hundred. Seventy five thousand Americans. Now percentage wise that would be the same as losing two and a half million Americans today of course in the early nineteen hundreds there were no antibiotics viruses. Were unknown. Never mind antiviral all drugs. The germ theory of disease only recently been widely accepted in the US in the kind of public health and sanitation measures that we now take for granted. We're we're still in their infancy and today the. US spends a far larger share of its GDP on health care than any other nation yet. Other wealthy nations are not experiencing the same reversal in life expectancy in fact people in some less wealthy nations like Costa Rica have significantly longer life expectancies expectancies than Americans. So whatever is causing Americans to die younger and younger has nothing at all to do with medical science or technology as a recent Washington. Post article describes the causes behind. This dramatic shift. Are things like suicide. Drug overdoses liver disease and dozens of other causes. These causes are summed. Up in a phrase deaths from despair that was coined by researchers and case and Angus Deaton and other words we are facing an epidemic Amac of young people giving up on life sometimes before it ever really even starts for them as a public health expert told the Post people are feeling worse about themselves and in their futures at leading them to do things that are self destructive and not promoting health was the study shows. They're giving up a younger and younger age. The same hopelessness US leading to the uptick and deaths from despair is also driving what I call acts of desperation that we also see in our culture in this category add put acts of mass violence or abuse in the increasing number of young people willing to self mutilate in a pursuit for their identity. This sad story brings to mind Matthew Nine thirty six when Jesus saw the crowds. He had compassion for them because they were harassed and helpless like sheep without a shepherd. The Greek word that it is here translated compassion describes visceral reaction not a mere sentiment. In other words it's like Jesus felt this one in the gut. His response to their plight was to tell his disciples pray earnestly to the Lord of the harvest to send out laborers in to his harvest starting with themselves. Our current opinion of dying young should elicit a similar response from us as Chuck. Wholesome like to say it's time for the church to be the church like our Lord? We must see the harassed Aston Helpless around us. We must feel they're suffering as if it were our own and we must pray that God would show us how he'd have US respond. If as Paul told the Athenians got his determine the time and place where we live we cannot be spectators in this cultural moment to the unfolding tragedies around us God God has placed us here to act A. This doesn't mean we'll solve the problem anymore than those who ran toward the plague in ancient Rome could stop it. The restoration of all things will only be complete when Christ returns and glory but we can offer a preview of that restoration. Here now. That's what we and only only we have to offer the world if we can't bring ourselves to do this and something else is terribly wrong. This time with us
Iran says it killed ‘rioters’ in deadliest unrest in decades
"The Islamic Amac Republic of Iran is going through its deadliest political unrest in years protests began in mid-november after a surprise spike in gasoline prices. Iran's government government responded by blocking Internet access and cracking down violently. Amnesty International says more than two hundred people have been killed thousands more arrested today. Iranian state television acknowledged that security forces have used deadly force against quote rioters in several cities amid memarian is a deputy director the Center for Human Rights in Iran based in New York. I asked him how Iranians are reacting to the government's admission of the violence. It's hard to deny killings of people people on the streets when the videos ourselves into the Internet and people are seeing what happened in many different cities and the government has refused to provide provide any accurate number regarding the number of people who have been killed but human rights organization citizens activists inside the country are sending go out and basically give us the full teacher of violence in the aftermath of the protests in the country so the last wave of widespread protests us in the Islamic republic came a decade ago after the very contested. Two thousand nine election. How is this wave of protest different from that year? Like what have you been seeing. We now in two thousand night. The protests are leader sheep and there was an organization twin it started with a major demand and that employs the various my vote and we started. They started from turn on their CDs. And then it expanded this time around. It's different because you know it. The protests popped up in more than one hundred cities and Twas not organized was very organic people who thought that the increase in the the price of gas really helped him and that trump to people to come to the streets and that's why it was in many many different cities particularly areas that Collect people are lower income. They came to the streets because they are affected. Most by these policies. Yet typically those demographics of low income young men especially Ashley. Those are the ones that the government in Iran can usually count on for support the people who turn out at rallies so if unemployed young men are frustrated in Iran what what do you think that says about who Iran's rulers can count on for support anymore. This is a very good question. These are the people that are the base dictate Major Asier Constituents of Islamic Republic at the always pretend that they are the supporters of the poor and the lower class. And that's why you're empowered. Now see that the constituent has turned against them because they see that year after year after year the policies have weekend the economy tower and net the fact that every year they become poorer and poorer. They don't foresee a better future. You know some people would say that these protests in Iran are exactly what the trump White House wanted with its maximum pressure campaign on the country. Trump was actually asked today in London whether the US supported the protesters in Iran. And he said at. I did not want to comment. But then he said no The answer is no do you think. These protests are the result of trump's posture toward Iran for sure Iran waste we. We are very hard time The sanctions are hurting the economy. Very bad and more than anything else that people but on the other side. Iran's problems when it comes to the economy a S- much bigger than the sanctions. Iran has been struggling with corruption for many years and economic inequality has been vast and comes from government policies omid. I know you have family in Iran. How are they doing? My family. Like many others in the country. Seal the pressure and they are. They uncertain about the future participated this round of violence. There's a huge distrust between the government and people and when there's no trust it's just so hard to exit any policy and that I think the overwhelming feeling I've witnessed not only from family but also other people people don't talk to anyone over the past few weeks or made memorial on deputy director at the Center for Human Rights in Iran. Speaking with us from New York thank
Speed vs. Safety: Rapid Approvals from the FDA
"Why is the FDA's rigorous testing so necessary. Well I I think you're aware that a lot of drugs fail From safety concerns we all know about getting sleepy with antihistamines. Or you know that's the actual aside side effect that comes from the action of the drug on the brain. That's at the senior centers that we would like to counteract allergy. So that's what we call pharmacologic based aced toxicity. It's an effect actually on the target. But it's in a way that we don't want it to act GOTCHA. So as we're working on very new drugs we often don't understand like where there's receptors are in God or the brain or the immune system. There's a lot of things we don't understand about the basic mechanisms of action of disease and there's lot of things that we don't understand sometimes about where the receptors are in the buddy. I mean it seems great. Yeah but that's why. I'm kind of glad if my original training and classic Comic Anthology Because you have to ask questions okay. where else is the receptor? Who else could hit end so? FDA trained to think about those nightmare scenarios of what it could do that. You don't want it to do right and ask those hard questions to make sure that we have the checks and balances right a lot of the early drugs That were used in AIDS. Patients Cause Peripheral neuropathy and that wasn't shown very well in the animal models models but it caused intense pain in the patients at the same doses that was needed for the virus. It wasn't until later that we got the protease inhibitors that really counteracted the road. And that's the basis of the lifesaving therapies that we have today I was really fortunate to be. FDA during that time when the protease inhibitor came through so switching gears a little bit what is personalized medicine. When it comes to patients like for example adjacent armstead and meal Amac? I understand that Jaycee is a twenty five year old with Lou GEHRIG's disease while meal is a young girl with batons disease who have both recently benefited from personalized medicine. He I think we have come to the place in drug development where we understand a lot more about genetics of disease so so yes switching away from viruses and into genetic Madison we have a lot of inborn errors when we learned that there is an inborn Gene that was missing in a patient has always been there born like that and as soon as we can diagnose them and with that replacement gene product or the enzyme of interest interest. We can save their lives so. LS has also been learned to be a whole series of different mutations responsible for LS Um and so you have to look at those different subsets according to their genetic diagnosis. But we also know that Batten's disease is a specific mutation and there's also something like fourteen different forms of Batten's disease that are mutations in same pathway that result in the same type of phenotype of neurological article degeneration some earlier some younger and some an older kids or adults in the case of Mula. She has two mutations that are different on both of the wheels that caused the dysfunction of a particular protein. Batten's disease six seven and there's only a handful or double handful of kids worldwide. They're known to have that particular subtitled batons and Jaycees case she has a very aggressive form of al it lasts called F s mutation and it has a particularly bad course people with F.. US typically sadly succumbed LS typically approximately a year. Because it's so aggressive. It's very hard to intervene soon enough. And there has never been a medication that could actually address the fundamental gene problems in these two cases so we need to design whole new the truck when we find the particular mutation and it turns out depending on the molecular biology and that control mechanisms around them. A tation some all of them are amenable to go nuclear type therapy and both of these girls have been their particular. Genetics have been amenable to A strategy she of using nuclear tight enter equally sadly we did not know that. JC had this particularly bad ale ass us until she was twenty five. Her family had lost her twin sister at the age of seventeen and Alex add add. Actually he contracted the symptoms of L. S. at age eleven so the two girls were identical. They had the same mutation but one got symptoms at eleven on the other at twenty five. JC I guess Through some grace right. Her symptoms arose during time in which a drug was already available in unaccompanied show that happened to be appropriate for her. So I understand and that in this case she got lucky. Well in a way because the drug already existed otherwise we couldn't have intervened quickly enough. Yeah it was an act of considerable effort on the part of the patient advocacy group project. LS The head of Columbia University's LS LS center. Dr Neil Snider in the company who originated the drug and all of us that were helping around the sides trying to support like an exoskeleton including Charles forever and I was helping with the regulatory strategy and also trying to make sure that the drug that was chosen was actually appropriate to the most expedient animal model so as a result of that we were able to put together a very lean and mean I N D for JC and get her approved through the FDA. I have to say. FDA was understandably cautious but when they heard her situation detail and how she'd lost her twin sister the understood of course about a few and they made a lot of exceptions to the usual toxicology regulations. Well I know that she had been she and her family. They had been advocating pretty publicly for a while up until it was approved. I if I'd been in her mom shoes I would have done the same thing called. She lower local congressman. The Stephen King and there was actually quite a response. In Congress. There is a bill that was put forward to ask. FDA to move expediently for JC. I don't know that that had specific impact but just to say that they got some considerable public discussion. And how Camilla's case different in her case Tim you At Boston Children's Hospital recognized that her condition was suitable for an exon skipping being drug very similar to Isis Been Raza and he was able to use a similar backbone and design a drug from scratch within several months it was quite remarkable global. We've done the testing for it and then we've Were able to get started with just a acute data and then I designed a type of a program in which we would update the FDA very regularly on the progress of the toxicology studies so that we could extend her dosing and again. FDA's group group that does an enzyme replacement was wonderful. In working with us to customize that I approach how do you envision cases like these being handled in the future after all not everyone. Everyone has a congressman. That's willing to go to bat for them. Like Jaycee did not. Everybody should take one. There's definitely a sea-change coming is really exciting. And it goes back to the changes brought about by the AIDS patients who identified that they were an extreme unmet medical. Need we see the finalization of the L. S. guidance. We see a lot of guidances have come out on rare disease from the agency in the past twenty four months. And I'm very excited about this because we're really getting to the place where we custom tailor the amount of upfront non clinical research. That has to proceed to human trials customize. That the patient's situation well do you think that each was going to require its own uniquely designed non clinical research at will or will there kind of. Okay you're not gonna be able to have like a standard version that works for most Aso's typically called platform toxicology in kind of a dream. Right now when you look across all a good nuclear tides you find out remember. I mentioned early in this talk about the pharmacologically driven toxicity. Let's say there's another place in the genome that has has a similar sequence. We end up having the drug acting by its intended action bit at the wrong place which is an off what we call an on target but unwanted toxicity existed that could arise by modulating genome which is a little scary right to put something into the spine or once. You invoke gene therapy. What's done is done so you need to have really careful toxicology evaluations that look at the animal as if it were a miniature clinical trial? And you know you're basically siklie handling the animals has patients and so we get as much information as we can vary from each particular experiment and try to make sure that Ed's translation Lee accurate for predicting patient risk. We need the parents to know that right. If if you were me. Resigning are up to our child. An an in-and-out shoes
Handicapping the Breeders' Cup
"It is finally here the world championships the Breeders Cup for the thirty six time and for the tenth time at Santa Anita it's time to handicap the world championship hip and for that we bring into our experts one we've had regularly and one for the first time we welcome back Ed Derosa of the brisket handicapping service and for the first time we bring in Molly Joe Rosen we followed her on twitter a lot it's good to finally bring her onto the show so again we said we're not going to handicap all of these races were GonNa pick the seven or so that we think have really good competition and will go with those and we'll start on the Friday card with the juvenile a race that has been diminished a bit with the defection of one of the early favorites Max field for Godolphin so we're really left with three big horses here to talk about Denis's moment the favourite eight rings and Scabbard Dennis's moment has been very consistent through his writer in his debut and then just missed a track record at Ellis Park can you really call a two year old and overwhelming favourite. What do you think here let's start with molly I think it's right open race I could not touch horse at eight to five not as you said not with two year olds you know making third and fourth fifth career starts I mean to me that just is crazy and I love him think he's phenomenally talented could wind up being the second coming of Secretariat obviously he's a freak of nature having won his to really his to start saying oh he's got that through the writer and the debut but you know he's one by twenty one lane I mean you can't knock a horse like that Dale is great with these types of horses he's prepped well he's looked great you know you take nothing away from him but eight to five in a eight Horsfield because not a MAC field scratch I can't touch a horse at eight five I do think it is a really wide open race I'm GonNa look at other horses you know take nothing away from eight rings also a horse who has done nothing wrong also worth who lost a job I do think a horse like scabbard for me is more interesting this is a horse who breaks his maiden by five then steps up and they had some has some learning to do and Eddie neely is great with these types of horses and I think if you're looking for price and you don't WanNa go towards one of the more so obvious sources for me a horse like Scabbard who's on the improve has really done nothing wrong in his career but you know seems to have maybe you have to overcome some some tendencies to find rebel trips of course to me like Scabbard is super intriguing? Ed What do you think well we're we're going to write off the rip because I'm all in on Dennis's moment and he's the only horse I'm using molly Jo Sung as praises appropriately and with the scratch AMAC's field unfortunately is is backers aren't even eight to five now so if that wasn't good enough for you Molly Joe I'm sure you're not gonna be happy with even money or six to five but the this horse You know the maiden win at Alice just blew everyone stores off so what can you say super professional in the Iroquois though defacto second career start I read got a handle for this horse got to test drive them so to speak and we've seen Dale ship out to the who've no at Santa Anita perform well with not this time it was second do horse I had a lot of respect for classic empire so I think he's early the horse to be an in a very competitive Friday car he's my big single day I'm with Molly I think scabbard had some trouble in finishing second today this is moment in the Iraq war and I think it's GonNa come down to those two I'm not discounting Dennis as moment but I think scabbard has to be more seriously considered than five to one lead move to the filly and mare sprint I'm really torn here about cafe when we get to the Saturday card I mean she won the Edgewood and the Miss preakness so maybe I'm not as impressed as other people are by the way she runs ed can she run her race from the rail She can for me either the bigger question and the rail is a question the bigger question is is shipping out west and she is not coming for a bar and that is it's been out there very long Dale with Dennis's moments that we talked about shipped out about a week ago see Asmussen's been there with his crew for seven her week so I am eager to see how horses on Friday to that hadn't chipped in versus the ones that have been there awhile local horses etc if I perceive a bias in that regard that might sway me offer as the favorite I will say on raw talent I absolutely think she is the best filly in this field for test was incredible energy titan or Churchill albeit against lesser was what you would want to see he coming into a race like this offer race like the test so I'm a believer but keeping an open mind and this is one of those cases where I am going to use information as it becomes available throughout the Friday card to see how liberal liberal I wanNA use her on Saturday molly what do you make of come dancing I'm not saying how do they poll she's got two and a Half Lake leaving don the destroyer next toward the inside at third special relativity first half of the year then the second half clearly has talent what do you make of her you know she's obviously you know a a really really lovely horses cool to see Carlos Martin on the big stage I I've known Carlos a real long time and he's just a phenomenal horsemen and She did have you know crazy good first half of the year her her win margins were certainly bigger flashier there was certainly more space there but running second to midnight visa in the VIPs you know other than that she's comeback her ballerina was beautiful her gallant bloom was beautiful I do worry a little bit about whether or not she can run in a straight I'm and that especially at Santa Anita we've seen over the years what was her name the Philly that ran second to beholder in the the distaff I wanNA say executive privilege we've seen horses who may not be able to run in a straight line not get there in time Santa Anita in the past and that concerns me a little bit when you do have other really consistent Phillies in here like FFA ed do you see attention long shot here in this race because I'm not loving come dancing I liked but don't love cafe what about dawn the destroyer will become a from the back and I guess you were saying you gotta see the Friday card to see whether anyone really can close at Santa Anita but what do you think about a long shot here that's actually and afterward oh so is this a matter where if you don't like the two favorites you chuck them and use them all I could see that as a strategy especially if you really where let's move to the turf to the mile not the dirt mile we'll get to the dirt mile let's go to the Turf Mile and here you've got to Phillies the headliners got stormy and Uni but now you've got circus maximus with a real European threat here it's not been the best year for eight and O'Brien really do you trust circus maximus here not in any way shape size or form and not at that price just in case you're wondering if I
"amac" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM
"Magazine. Amac advantage, amac is pleased to announce that they're now publishing a MAC advantage. Six times a year, that six issues of aim at celebrated magazine, and it's all part of a MAC membership. Get your copy of the latest edition of the MAC advantage magazine by joining right now. Amec dot US. That's A. M A. C dot US. Hey, people at my friend's company got blackmail emails. Yeah. It's a popular type of spear phishing attack. Wow. That sounds serious. It is scammers claim to have compromising information like video and threatened to share it with their contact list, unless the victim as a ransom, would if they tortured someone at our company. Where's the cared barracuda? Sentinel uses artificial intelligence to block spear phishing attacks including blackmail, emails. That's a relief. Protect your business at barracuda dot com. Barracuda your journey secured Roman Catholic. He has bedrock principles that guide has public life. One of those principles is the so-called Hyde amendment named after Republican congressman from Illinois that said the federal money cannot be used to kill unborn baby. It's kind of like basic stuff, you can't use federal money to pay for an abortion. Now there are many worker, work arounds that Democrats have employed over the years. But nonetheless, the Hyde amendment says that we're not going to take the money's of those like. Myself or a practicing Roman Catholics that believe life begins at conception. We're going to take their money and kill unborn babies, and that's been bedrock principles democrat, and Republican party now for about forty years, especially the Republican party. But as recently as two nights ago, Joe, Joe, the flipper Biden said, Nope. I'm sticking with that. But when he got calls from Hollywood leftists from his donors. He flip flopped as Democrats off to do. And now say that he believes that federal money, your tax dollars can be used to kill unborn babies. I asked you this question. Does abortion stop a baby's beating heart? Yes. Or no. Does abortion stop baby speeding heart, of course answers? Yes. It does it does. You're killing the unborn. One hundred percent the other night watching CNN the Clinton news, network, and one of their feminist commentators came on. And the question was asked about one life begins, and of course, never answered that question, because they don't consider it Uman life. This commentator feminist left-wing progressive radical said a baby in a mother's body is not much different than a kidney stone or not much different from some other part of the women's body. She controls whether in a sense you could cut off her own finger. She controls whether or not she has heart surgery. She controls rather not she cuts toenails, she controls rather not. She has a kidney stone removed or not removed. It's up to her so babies, the same as a overgrown, toenail or kidney stone. That's the viewpoint of the modern Democratic Party. Now how in the world can anyone participate in that venture. How can anyone say I want? To be part of that movement. That kills unborn Margaret Sanger, the founder of Planned Parenthood wrote more than one hundred years ago that effort Africans, they weren't called African Americans of the time she used the N word, but Africans are not Uman beings. She believed in eugenics, that somehow African should be bred out of the world's population that they were closer to apes than human beings. Those are the words, Margaret Sanger, the founder of Planned Parenthood. So when she found it Planned Parenthood, the Democratic Party, of course embrace Planned Parenthood. So it's like the Democratic Party embraced Jim crow and lynchings and the confederacy and the Ku Klux Klan KKK. Where are the Democrats? They're Democrats so that same Democratic Party embraced Margaret Sanger because she wanted to kill blacks, that's the Democratic Party. You know, the media looks for a word of phrases has Trump white supremacist. What did you mean in Charlottesville, he mentioned say there? There are good people both sides those who support confederate monuments and those that don't support confederate monuments, you had a Republican president, and a sense defending a monument to Democrats. And the media tack Trump for trying to keep minute the Democrats who were the confederates you're talking about Sexto position. But now we have Margaret Sanger's plan paranoid. I live in Cincinnati, Ohio, a course or does Planned Parenthood put most of their clinics. Well, that would be in the black community. They put Planned Parenthood and York City, generally is in Harlem, the object is to kill as many blacks as they can in the womb before they get out before they miss educate kill them in the womb. That's the attitude of Planned Parenthood. That's the attitude of Margaret Sanger. And that's the group that Democratic Party takes money from because their main goal is to kill African Americans, especially African American females. The one genuine race most killed in abortion clinics are black females. Democratic Party, of course, what embrace that they've always been about subjugating African Americans blacks to make them loyal to their voting have the media act as if they're stupid, which the media does and doesn't disclose necessary information upon which black voter capacity can cast an informed ballot. Why does Planned Parenthood exist and funded five hundred million dollars by the federal government? And now the Hyde amendment, Joe Biden said needs to be eliminated. Well, of course, a democrat killing blacks is in the DNA of the Democratic Party. That's what they did in the south that's seeking do now. That's what they've always done it always well, do, so how the hill can American who's African American and Bill Cunningham allegedly as five percent, black blood in me, as a criminal defense attorney, I spent most of my life, representing African Americans and I love the African American population. I love the culture loves the food. I love the music. That's all good with me. How does how, how is it possible that we look at the history of the number chronic party and what the policies have done of the Democratic Party that has the African American community and on top of that Margaret Sanger Planned Parenthood that was in the business of killing blacks because of you jenex breeding them out of existence? According to bargain, Sanger, and now the number one gender and race killed by Planned Parenthood or black female babies, but the Democratic Party takes money from them and exist for that purpose. And now you got Joe Biden who had a few lucid moments say the other day. I'm now.
"amac" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Above. I always appreciate my visits with Dan Weber, the founder of amac association of mature American citizens. He has a thing or two to say about the arrest of Roger stone about the shutdown recently ended by President Trump, and what's going to happen next. My weekly visit with the MAC founder, Dan Webber coming up here on the Mike Gallagher show at the relieffactor dot com studios. I'm glad you're with us. If you're new to the show you want to learn about team Gallagher, go to Mike online dot com. You know, it's kind of funny when I mentioned, amac on the radio one of the one of the talking points is to tell you why a member of amac. Well in about three or four minutes, you're going to hear why I'm a member of a MAC, you're gonna meet Dan Weber. The fact is the AARP is a liberal organization. They used to be the only game in town. The AARP says they represent all Americans over the age of fifty is just not true. It's a fact that the AARP lobbied for ObamaCare and profited from ObamaCare. It's a fact that the AARP has been silent on the extraordinary tax cuts. Silence on plans to socialize our healthcare with this goofy Medicare for all scheme. It's a fact that that amac stood against ObamaCare stands for our values..
"amac" Discussed on WCBS Newsradio 880
"WCBS report. Amac Rosenberg has details about the second amendment. It's about common sense. According to Long Island democratic Senator Dodd Kaminsky the legislation which has gone nowhere in the previously. Republican controlled Senate can now move forward with the democratic advantage. Kaminsky says the red flag laws one of the more important pieces of legislation on the table. Ever sign that people are a danger to themselves or others. There's just no way to do anything about it. There's no legal mechanism take guns away from people and this will allow a loved one or law enforcement to go in front of a judge and say, here's some evidence. Why temporary this person should not have a gun? He says so called responsible gun owners won't have a problem with it. Because it usually doesn't apply to them. Also on the table bans on bump, stocks and arming. Teachers Kaminsky says there is bipartisan support, but that's still a lot of Republicans are being steered by the NRA. I don't see what the objection to banding bump stocks which turn your regular weapons into automatic weapons. But even that couldn't pass the Senate last year MAC, Rosenberg WCBS, NewsRadio eight just days before Bill to make it easier for child sex abuse victims to seek Justice as adults is to pass the state Catholic conference has removed one roadblock withdrawing its longstanding opposition to the measure satisfied that public institutions like schools would be impacted the same way as. Private ones like churches. But this does not mean the conference supports the Bill that would only happen if it would have also eliminated the statute of limitations entirely for child, sex, abuse crimes and focused more on mediation, rather than litigation, but the church is dropping its former opposition in dropping. It is making it easier for Republicans in particular who otherwise would have been forced to vote Monday against child sex abuse victims or the church the decades long battles over the future of liberty state park in Jersey City, maybe coming to an end thanks to lawmakers in Trenton WCBS, Steve burns with more. The development plans started almost immediately after liberty state park opened in nineteen seventy six. The.
"amac" Discussed on WHAS 840 AM
"Amac member. But they liked most about belonging to the conservative alternative A R P one answer that always comes up is how much they love reading Amax quarterly magazine. Amac advantage. It's a first class publication covering a variety of hard hitting stories from notable authors and amac members love it when my friends amac membership just keeps getting better. Amac is pleased to announce that instead of publishing just four issues each year. They're now sending amac advantage to all million and a half. Hey, MAC members six times a year. At six issues of MAC, celebrated magazine delivered to your home every year. It's all part of an amac membership. You know, what else you get from MAC? Here's what you get from Aimak tremendous discounts and benefits. Some of you. Join the AARP because even though you can't stand there politics, you want the benefits you don't have to do that anymore. Amac is the conservative alternative the people at amac. Share your principles? There's almost three million members nowadays. People just like you. Get this beautiful magazine every other month. They support your causes on Capitol Hill. Fighting the AARP often. Get great discounts and benefits. So get your copy of the latest edition of the amac advantage magazine. Along with all the discounts and benefits that come with membership and support for your ideals just by joining right now. Go to amac dot US. That's A M A, C dot US and take a look. Amac dot US, A, M A, C dot US. Now, I'm often doing this show at a great disadvantage technologically. Speaking, aren't I Mr. producer? Sometimes our backup system. SDN dies. And the number I'd casting through our internet backup. Sometimes the computer freezes as it is now. So I'm just talking to you is another human being giving you information that I have stored up in my mind over all these decades of research and reading and doing the things that I do. And frequently the call screen pot is out. So Mr. producer has kind of slipped me a text or any mouth. So let's let's go. Let's talk to you, folks. A little bit too. It's Friday after all. That's to carry LA. They K R L A eight seventy AM the answer. Go right ahead. Please. Lynn, you got it. Hey, so huge fan really really love your show. And thank you. Listen to your podcast, mostly. But you know, it's got crtv. And I'm glued to the TV on Sunday. Well, I'm not I'm not there at ten this Sunday. So there's nothing biglou to really, but thank you very much. I appreciate. I know I know. So my question is. There's this great guy patriot extraordinaire thirty three year veteran. Broke. Mike flynn. I'm just wondering. Is there any chance that Mr. cavenaugh could step in the same? And mine so to speak. No, I don't think. So I don't think. So I think he's been around long enough. He's also been an investigator. He worked for Ken Starr. But you do raise an interesting point carrying. And that's this. They not only want to block cavenaugh because they don't believe that actual constitutionalists. There should be too many on the supreme court while they're trying to fundamentally transform America. This is also payback because he served under Ken Starr on the independent counsel staff. It's payback from Hillary Clinton, and the Democrats and for Jeff flake and Susan Collins and Lisa Murkowski and all the other cowards cowards to allow this man to be treated the way he's being treated to throw the entire rule of law and due process and presumption of innocence out the window to fall back on this phony bromide about we need another FBI investigation is disgusting. And we should never forget these people never ever ever forget these people. They have totalitarian minds Collins Murkowski flake and all the rest of them all the right? They're not on the rights. Side here. They're on the wrong side here. All right Kerry. Thank you for your call much appreciated. My friend drew in Texas on the Mark Levin app. Go. Yeah. How's it going Mark? Okay. Thank you. Well, you know, I don't have much of a question as much as a kind of a perspective. So. I'm in my way twenties. I've got a wife got, Sean. I've got a good career ten years ago. Sixteen seventeen years old I had someone in my life that they had. They were they were right now when they were activated when they opened up to their parents about it. They put my name on that in the country at the time. I was in Israel. That came my life for the next couple of years. I did open up my parents, everything I had ever done. It was not me going to school a lot of things in my family life. But I was always really confident that because I knew I was innocent because there was no evidence. There wasn't evidence. It was at that talk to me I met with them. I told them where what things were going on. And then I'm here ten years later, and I see the metoo movement, and I see like. Judicata or what happened? No because there was no evidence. There was there was no there was no police report. Came to us, and and let it trying to flex to see if we were going to admit, no, let them know, which I didn't I stood by my story. And it was considering 'cause it's the truth of what happened that wasn't me. I think it happened. But it wasn't me. I couldn't have been wasn't in the country during the time that she said happened. Ford. Now, look at what's going on here. And I see what's online even today. I saw a stat that someone sharing that the false accusations. There's only one hundred maybe a couple of mentor falsely accused like my life doesn't matter that my story, my family, your point is even those statistics show that in most cases, the accusation is legitimate. There are cases when they're not. That's why we have a legal system here. Yeah. I mean, this could this could go well beyond even even even cases of alleged sexual violence or actual sexual violence. You could take it in any category. Some guy steals a loaf of bread. I mean, I mean, you can go on and on and on they bend over backwards for terrorists. They bend over backwards for mass murders, they bend over backwards people who've either pled guilty or been convicted they call it criminal Justice reform. Here's a guy who's been a judge for twelve years. He served in in the Bush administration. No witnesses. No, nothing. And and they're upset you see because. They don't like the Democrats on the committee the way he reacted. Well, let me ask you a question. What if every member on that committee was accused of what he's accused of gang rape? What if every Dan Kennedy was treated the way he's.
"amac" Discussed on KSFO-AM
"One answer that always comes up is how much they love reading Amax quarterly magazine. Amac advantage. It's a first class publication covering a variety of hard hitting stories from notable authors and amac members love it. When my friends, hey, MAC membership just keeps getting better. Amac is pleased to announce that instead of publishing just four issues each year. They're now sending amac advantage to all million and a half. Hey, MAC members six times a year. At six issues of amac. Celebrated magazine delivered to your home every year, it's all part of an amac membership. You know, what else you get from may Mack? Here's what you get for may MAC tremendous discounts and benefits. Some of you. Join the AARP because even though you can't stand there politics. He want the benefits you don't have to do that anymore. Amac is the conservative alternative the people at amac. Share your principles? There's almost three million members Nowaday MAC. People just like you. You get this beautiful magazine every other month. They support your causes on Capitol Hill. Fighting the AARP often. Get great discounts and benefits. So get your copy of the latest edition of the amac advantage magazine. Along with all the discounts and benefits that come with an amac membership and their support for your ideals just by joining right now. Go to amac dot US. That's A M A, C dot US and take a look. Amac dot US, A, M A, C dot US. Now, I'm often doing this show at a great disadvantage technologically speaking, Mr. producer. Sometimes our backup system. SDN dies. And then I'm broadcasting through our internet backup. Sometimes the computer freezes as it is now. So I'm just talking to you as another human being giving you information that I have stored up in my mind over all these decades of research and reading and doing the things that I do. And frequently the call screen Potts's out. So Mr. producer has kinda slip me a text or any mouth. So let's let's go. Let's talk to you, folks. A little bit too. It's Friday after all. That's got to carry. La the great K R L A, eight seventy AM the answer. Go right ahead. Please. You got it. Hey, so huge fan really really love your show. Thank you. I listen to your podcast mostly. But you know, I've got crtv. And I'm glued to the TV on Sunday. Well, I'm not I'm not there at ten this Sunday. So there's nothing to really Matt. Thank you very much. I appreciate it. I know. So my question is. There's this great guy patriot extraordinaire thirty three year veteran broke. Mike flynn. I'm just wondering, you know. Is there any chance that Mr. Cavanaugh could step in the same? Mine so to speak. No, I don't think. So I don't think. So I think he's been around long enough. He's also been an investigator. He worked for Ken Starr. But you do raise an interesting point carrying. That's this. They not only want a block cavenaugh because they don't believe that actual constitutionalists. There should be too many on the supreme court while they're trying to fundamentally transform America. This is also payback because he served under Ken Starr on the independent counsel staff. It's payback from Hillary Clinton, and the Democrats and for Jeff flake and Susan Collins and Lisa Murkowski and all the other cowards cowards to allow this man to be treated the way he's being treated to throw the entire rule of law and due process and presumption of innocence out the window to fall back on this phony bromide about we need another FBI investigation is disgusting. And we should never forget these people never ever ever forget these people. They have totalitarian minds Collins Murkowski flake and all the rest of them all the right? They're not on the rights. Side here. They're on the wrong side here. All right. Carrie? Thank you for your call much appreciated. My friend drew in Texas on the Mark Levin app. Go. Yeah. How's it going Mark? Okay. Thank you. Well, you know, I don't have much of a question as much as a kind of a perspective. So I'm in my late twenties. I've got a wife I've got a I've got a good career ten years ago. Sixteen seventeen years old I have someone in my life that they had they were they were right now when they were opened up to their parents about it. They put my name on that in the country at the time. I was in Israel. That came my life for the next couple of years. I open up my parents, everything I had ever done. It was going to school a lot of things in my family life. But I was always really confident that because I knew I was innocent because there was no evidence. There wasn't evidence. It was bad talk to me I've met with them. I told them where I was that what things were going on. And then I'm here ten years later and see the metoo movement. And I see like was it ever adjudicated or what happened? No because there was no evidence. There was there was no there was no police report. Came to us, and and let it trying to flex to see if we were going to admit, no, let them now by my story, and it was considered it. Because it's the truth of what happened that wasn't me. I think it happened. But it wasn't. He couldn't have been wasn't in the country during the time that she said that happened fast forward now. And I look at this. What's going on here? I see what's online even today. I saw staff at someone sharing Saint that the false accusations. There's only one hundred maybe a couple of minutes falsely accused as if like my wife doesn't matter that my story, my family, really your point is even those statistics show that in most cases, the accusation is legitimate. There are cases when they're not. That's why we have a legal system here. Yeah. I mean, this this could go well beyond even even even cases of alleged sexual violence or actual sexual violence. You could take it in any category. Some guy steals a loaf of bread. I mean, I mean, you can go on and on. On and on. They bend over backwards for Taras. They bend over backwards for mass murders. They bend over backwards people who've either pled guilty or been convicted they call it criminal Justice reform. Here's a guy who's been a judge for twelve years. He served in a in the Bush administration. No witnesses. No, nothing. And and they're upset you see because they don't like the Democrats on the committee the way he reacted. Well, let me ask you a question. What if every member on that Kennedy was accused of what he's accused up gang? Right. What if every Dan Kennedy was treated the way he's being treated yet? They they'd sit there you'd think they'd sit there like some kind of a stone lookout thin skin. They are already walking out. We don't like the way we're treated how would you like to be accused of a crime without due process without the ability to defend yourself. What do you think about that? Kamala. Harris, what do you think about that Lahey? Pray God sakes at the man's angry. It's got two little girls in a wife. And nobody bends a whole, you know, the Democrats don't say treat him pair fairly and bend over. No. They accuse them of being a an ugly drunk. They accused him of of all kinds of insidious and just a poisonous things for which they have nothing nothing whatsoever. And then they dare sit there and lecture America Canady process day can take that damn committee process and that table and every committee and shebek and Shabat. How dare they? I'll be right back. Listen to what David s from Illinois has to say about his experience using the X chair. Here's what he writes. The X chair has made such an unbelievable difference in how I sit at my desk, and how much stamina have throughout the day. And I was able to get a lot more work done. David's. Absolutely, right. I truly love my X chair..
"amac" Discussed on KNSS
"Amac member. But they like most about belonging to the conservative alternative a P. One answer that always comes up is how much they love reading Amax quarterly magazine. Amac advantage. It's a first class publication covering a variety of hard hitting stories from notable authors and amac members love it. My friends MAC membership just keeps getting better. Amac is pleased to announce that instead of publishing just four issues each year. They're now sending amac advantage to all million and a half. Amac members six times a year. At six issues of Aimak celebrated magazine delivered to your home every year, it's all part of a name Mak membership. You know, what else you get from may MAC? Here's what you get from MEC tremendous discounts and benefits some of you. Join the AARP because even though you can't stand there politics. He wanted the me benefits. how much you You enjoy don't have to the do interview that anymore. with the Prime Minister Benjamin Netanyahu. Amac is the conservative alternative the people at amac. And Share I can see why not your principles? because of the interviewer, There's almost but because three million of the interviewing, members Nowaday and MAC. I'll tell you something else you want a little respite People from this. just like you. Nightmare You get in this the Senate. beautiful It'll magazine be there Monday, every other month. you're not gonna learn They a support single your causes new on Capitol Hill. bit of information Fighting all the AARP weekend long. often. You're not gonna learn it Get from great these politicians discounts and who are benefits. going to be hitting the Sunday shows and the Saturday So shows get you're your not copy going to of the learn latest it from addition the hosts and of the the amac and advantage the contributors, magazine. and you're not gonna Along learn a with damn all thing. the discounts And you're going to and benefits your mind. that come Your head's with gonna amac blow membership up with these endless and support for replace, your ideals but just the by same joining video right now. in the same only over and Go over to amac and dot over US. again. That's A M A, C dot US and Let's take a look. start over Monday with it. Okay. We Amac do need to dot battle US. this. We do A need to M fight A it. C But we don't need to get stupid dot U S now with the constant dumbing often down. doing the show at a great disadvantage Would the technologically. constant dumbing Speaking, aren't down? I Mr. producer? Sometimes our backup I think system. the questions SDN I've asked dies. her quite unique here And the with number respect of casting to. through our internet backup. Dr Ford whom we don't know Sometimes we're told the computer freezes as that it is we should now. believer. So We're told I'm just that we should talking believe everybody. to you is another human being giving you We're information told this is about that I women have stored up in my and mind victims. over all these decades of research and reading and doing the things It's that not I about do. any of that. And frequently But if the we're gonna call have screen a real FBI parts investigation out. to really get to the So bottom of Mr. this, producer and we has really kinda have slip to judge me a character. text or any Email. So let's Then it's not let's just go. cavenaugh Let's talk would to that you six folks investigations a little bit too. It's Friday after all. ten. Dr Ford has to be investigated, That's go to carry. and I raised some of the questions The great that would normally K R be asked L in A, a situation eight seventy like AM this. the answer. I Go right ahead. Please. local law enforcement by detectives. You got it. Provide Hey, us with so your medical records huge span since really the time you really were in high school. love your show. Thank you. Provide us with the names Listen of all to your your physicians podcast, since mostly. the time But you're in you highschool. know, it's got Mark crtv. your bullet. No And you I'm want glued an investigation. to the TV on Sunday. You Well, know, I'm not if I'm you're not a cop there at out ten there, if this you're detective, Sunday. call So there's me, nothing be call glued the nation to really. tell But Tom thank tell you them very much. I appreciate how this works. it. You're I know really I gonna know. investigate. So my question is. With all the places you've lived This since great you guy were in college. You know, we want patriot to talk to your landlords, extraordinaire, and the people who were thirty there three year to veteran see what kind of life you lead. broke. I mean, we know what kind of life Mike flynn. Kavanagh let we have I'm just no idea wondering, what kind of life, you know. Dr Ford lab Is there any in chance college that or anywhere Mr. else. None. caviar And you're not allowed could to ask. Well, step I'm asking in the same? because now we're Ran doing an mine. investigation So to speak. a criminal investigation. That's what No, the FBI I don't think. does. So I don't So on think. the one So hand, I they say, it's think a job he's been interview around on long the other enough. hand, He's it's also a criminal been an investigation. investigator. He worked for Ken Starr. But you do raise an interesting point Provide carry. And us that's with your this. actual, therapists, notes, They not only want you to already block waived privilege, cavenaugh you because already talked they don't about he believe ought to release. that Some actual of them are summarized constitutionalists. privileges There should gone. be too many on the supreme court while they're trying to fundamentally Provide transform us with America. all your yearbooks calendar This scheduled is since also high school payback because we know because he served Shelly under Ken Starr White House on from the independent Rhode Island. counsel He's obsessed staff. with this stuff. It's payback from Hillary Clinton, and the Democrats and for Jeff flake This and Susan isn't the Collins sort of thing you're and going to Lisa hear in the Murkowski next few days. You're going and to all hear. the other cowards Feinstein. Why didn't they cowards give this letter? to allow You know, this so man the same to be treated thing the way he's over being treated and over again. Well, let me to tell throw you we the better entire turn the chapter rule of here law and due because process and we're presumption under attack of innocence out the window Kavanagh's under attack to fall this administration's back on this phony under attack bromide the supreme about court's we need under another attack FBI investigation the constitution, is disgusting. the Bill of rights And we are should under never attack. forget Our these society people is never under attack. ever ever It's forget unfolding these in people. front of your faces. They have totalitarian minds Collins And yet they're using the same Murkowski game plan that they use before. flake and all the rest of them. All right. They're Last not on the Sunday rights. Side here. this They're week on the wrong tonight. side here. I've read from these memos All right. to you Carrie? Thank you for from your call two thousand much appreciated. to two thousand My friend three and so drew forth. The whole in strategy Texas on was the laid Mark out Levin there app. almost Go. twenty years ago. That's Yeah. what they did How's it and going Mark? do Okay. to nominees. Thank you. Well, you know, I don't have much of a question Not as much a as single a Republican kind of a perspective. Senator brought So that up, I'm you know, people I'm talk in my about late twenties. the prosecutor I've got a wife gotta though, shine. I think did I've got a damn a good career good job. And she did ten her job. years ago. Sixteen seventeen years old I had someone in my life that I'd they say had. half They of the were Republican they senators were did right their job some now of them were when doormat. they were active Some of them they were giving opened us up lectures to their parents about about bipartisanship. it. They put my I mean, name it was on amazing that. How to have me. you been in the country at the time? I was in Very Israel. passive in their That explanation came of the process. my life for the next couple of You years. have an I did innocent open up my man parents, here everything who I had hasn't ever been charged done. with anything It where was somebody not comes out of nowhere ruined loved going nowhere to school a lot thirty of things six in my years family life. after the Al the But alleged I was really fact. confident that because I knew I was innocent because there was no evidence. There wasn't Not evidence. a single It was witness. our dad talk She to me doesn't I've even met mention with him. that I she told discussed them we're it with always their that parents. what things Nobody. were going on. And then I'm here ten years later, and Not I see a the single metoo movement, person. and She I see like cites was at the party. judicata Nobody or even what knows. happened. There was a No party. because there was no evidence. She There doesn't was know how she got up. there You're was no not allowed to ask. there Well, was no I'm asking. police report. Came You to want us a criminal in investigation. and let it now I guess trying This to flex is the tip to see of the if iceberg. we were going to probably going to MIT if I was willing to admit, I don't care what the no, ABA let them know said. Then in which the I ABA didn't. And I says stood by now my story. And it was or consistent twelve hundred because letters it's the from truth of what happened people who that want to hold wasn't narms. me. I What think are it they happened. know But it a wasn't. damn thing? I couldn't have been wasn't in the country during the time that she said that had happened fast forward now. And I look at this what's going on here. And I see what's online even today. I saw a stat sharing saints that the false accusations. There's only one hundred eighty a couple of falsely accused as if like my wife doesn't matter that my story, my family, your point is even the statistics show that in most cases, the accusation is legitimate. There are cases when they're not. That's why we have a legal system here. Yeah. I mean, this this could go well beyond even even even cases of alleged sexual violence or actual sexual violence. You could take it in any category. Some guy steals a loaf of bread. I mean, you can go on and. On and on. They bend over backwards for terrorists. They bend over backwards for mass murders. They bend over backwards people who've either pled guilty or been convicted they call it criminal Justice reform here, you have a guy who's been a judge for twelve years. He served in in the Bush administration. No witnesses. No, nothing. And and they're upset you see because they don't like the Democrats on the committee the way he reacted. Well, let me ask you a question. What if every member on that committee was accused of what he's accused up gang rape? What if every day? Kennedy was treated the way he's.
"amac" Discussed on AM 970 The Answer
"Welcome back America to Hewitt wanna remind you a mackney ju we're gonna get. Brad Kavanagh confirmed the predator with talking, about it last night not one democrat has come around yet but, I think we can get. All the Republicans Brett cabinet confirmed but amac is out there the, association of mature American citizens is out. There working for you. But you've got to join it costs twenty bucks to. Join amac amac is on. Your side is not. A AARP AARP is actually fighting cavenaugh they fought for ObamaCare they got burned a little bit of their members realize that AARP turned out to be just another liberal, hard left interest group like the Hollywood liberals and they just, they fled AARP and a million have gone over to. Aim which excellent actually provide, you all the, insurance plan options you need the travel benefits the tourism benefits all that good stuff that goes with being. Fifty years and older for less than twenty dollars a year but you gotta join amac amac dot US as I have is almost everyone I know has Because I'm not going to. Be an AARP flunky. They don't represent me and they don't represent you join amac today the president down in Tampa you're going to see lots of stories about agenda everyone up the crowd, doesn't like the media at a try it just doesn't because, they understand the media doesn't like Trump and I don't. Want to be threatened I, don't want anyone, to be booed I don't like profanity on the original square guy but I'll tell you right now the. President gets his people going. Because he talks in the term that he likes cut number eight Remember this remember this Farms have. Been on, a decline I mean it's. Been for fifteen years I've, only been, here for you know it's pretty soon going to be, close to two years but if, you look, at soybeans big crop if you go back to election day and.
"amac" Discussed on 860AM The Answer
"Welcome back, America to Hewitt wanna remind you aim, acne ju we're gonna get Brad cabinet confirmed the predator was, talking about it last night not one democrat has come. Around yet but I think, we're gonna get, all the Republican Brett cabinet confirmed but amac is out there the association of mature American citizens is out. There working for you but you've got to. Join it cost twenty bucks to join amac amac is, on your side it is not AARP. AARP is actually fighting against cavenaugh they fought for ObamaCare, they got. Burned all lot in their. Members realize at a p turned out to be just another liberal hard left interest group like the Hollywood liberals and they just they fled AARP and a million have gone over. To 'em which excellent actually provides you all the insurance plan options you need the travel benefits the tourism benefits all that good stuff that goes with being fifty years and older for less than twenty dollars a year but you. Gotta join, amac amac dot US as I have Almost everyone I know. Has because I'm not. Going to be an AARP flunky. They don't represent me. And they don't represent you join amac today the president down in Tampa you're going to see lots of stories about agenda everyone, up the crowd doesn't like the media, at a Trump doesn't because they understand the media doesn't like, Trump and I don't want you want to be threatened. I don't wanna be booed, I don't like, profanity on the original square guy but I'll tell you right now the president gets his people going because. He talks in the term that he likes cut number eight And remember this remember this Farms. Have been, on a decline I mean. It's been for fifteen years, I've only, been here for you know it's pretty soon going to. Be close to two years but if, you look at soybean crop they've you go back to election day and. Then moved back five years so, five years before, election day soy beans. Dropped fifty percent in. Price I wasn't even here so now we're. Going to open up markets we're going to do it. The way it should be and all of this stuff you're gonna make it back and it's got to be made back, faster than.
"amac" Discussed on 760 KFMB Radio
"But fights for your values like protecting our borders like supporting small business like standing for your individual god given freedoms amac is the way to go there's a ton of work to be done in amac is asking that you helped them fight the good fight by becoming a member today and you can enjoy their great benefits and discounts at the same time but the causes greater join right now at amac dot us that's a m a c u s amac is better better for you and better for america all right let's continue here let us go to daniel sunnyvale california the great now daniel i used to live on a street called wax wing right off of lawrence expressway and i'm one i forget the address exactly i would mention it anyway so the people aren't harassed but his monument built there to me daniel not yet but if it were up to me there would be there would never be in sunnyvale anyway even though it's a it's a lovely town anyway how are you i'm pretty good how are you doing good thank you i just wanted to first of all thank you for proclaimed those rosenstein audience i think is really important that people here that stuff but it just it it makes me think of of hillary clinton of lois lerner i can't remember the league with clinton on the tarmac loretta lynch yes when they lie under oath and we look back afterwards and we can see that they were lying how come is it that nothing ever happens to them i mean the bilateral road i'd get in trouble something would happen while you're right and the answer is that they should be referred for prosecution to the us attorney's office but as you see that almost never happens by the way daniel have you ever heard of stands donuts out there and you have right the first time i called you put them on to me and they're probably gonna take a year off my life ball aren't they great oh my look i love doughnuts and they're wonderful small donut shops out there but i've never had donut like stands done it am i right daniel tell the truth i'm honestly they're the best they have a they have a strawberry glazed doughnut has probably the best thing i've ever tasted but they're playing glazed donuts and they're chocolate frosted donuts but the hell am i talking about daniel you're lucky i'm here you take care of yourself buddy i'm telling you these donuts i can't describe it what's the point steve tuscaloosa alabama the great w api go yes sir very strong conservative every day when i listened to the radio coming and going to work i'm more and more conservative about enough of this but at one point other than christ coming back i would like to your opinion on how far this is gonna go whenever they reach critical mass when on enough good guy for conservatives fair enough enough i'm sick of you of stuff down my throat we're not taking it anymore how do you predict what is your prediction on how this is going to end assuming at some point something's gotta change here's my view if we don't adventure move toward article five convention of states and take our constitution back and take our society back it's not going then great well we will be a failed experiment but we are americans we're not your pants we are americans we're not from any other continent and so we do have that going for us and there are tens of millions of people who think like us steve but they the the the hard left the progressive status or status progressive they have controlled the of the instrumentalities of government they do and not just the instrumentality of government but the but the parasites that are connected to it like so many in the media and i wrote a book my first book actually it's not my first book it's my third book liberty and tyranny do we have a copy of that mr producer i'll tell you what i want to send you a copy steve don't have a copy and i talk about this at some length and i have a section in the back that i want you to read and you can call me back is that all right sure all right but but keep your chin up but i understand i have my days too so don't hang up steve james santa monica california xm satellite go mark levin a real honor to be on your show on the.
"amac" Discussed on Clockwise
"Ace good suspicion that if they do come out with amac book air there won't be any admitting of of of failure or something like that it'll be courage that they brought back the airline youth pledged tests and new place is pushing a new laptop on down i currently have a thirteen and mac book of the current generation with no touch bar and it's actually pretty close to amac book aaron a lot of ways it's then it's not tapered but i like it a lot that said it is still missing a lot and you know two dante to the first party question i really hope that apple isn't satisfied with the current mac book and macbook pro lineup because a lot of people aren't and i i do hope that they bring back the mac looker and in fact the eye mac perot like by all accounts that's that's really solid you know they've done a really solid job with that and i'm hoping they take a cue from that and maybe make a mac book air perot in space grey with a retinue display and they they could throw cellular in there and then and then like the the icing on top would be a nice a black magic save the daft adopter wouldn't that be amazing at map augusta and essentially yeah and and as a bonus are glowing apple logo please bring the glowing apple local outta in i like the career gibb i e so it was funny last week when we were recording clockwise i was travelling until i was using my macbook air which is a two thousand fourteen model but i got a bill to order at the time with a core i seven processor and so it turned out that when i sat down to edit things on logic it was actually remarkably fast and smooth i was kind of amazed.
"amac" Discussed on Bald Movies
"Because mark is steeped in eu like mark has like he'd love the tim designs stuff he got rid out about hey up to tell him ira with the right exist anymore right right but mark cut a speaks i think for a lot of us older fans about that were invested all this shit maybe weren't thrilled with the idea of like i get i get not one in the hold of the continuity if it like you know i don't why don't want to do to yeltsin involving war i wanna do something different like but the throat all way and say 'it's all dislike mysteries or legends or parker for that that did sting of it but it's done was louis louis the with abrams were booted star trek do so sure you know you gotta you gotta adapter and i'm not afraid of star wars becoming something different like i'm not i i want stores becomes them to different i did identify as listening to the redletter media guys and i forget it's the one is not as one is not the regular too there's is third guy they bring on some times and he said that this movie cemented the idea that star wars a treat of li bankrupt the me because everyone's talking about how what a fantastic and what big risks the ryan johnson took but did he because he said like i sat up win it looked like for a minute that ray was going to join forces with kylo recai was going to join forces with ray amac that's fucking interesting yeah because i said this at the end of the the pie did we did right after the movie at did you did that's why you're one of the leading podcast degeneration jim you have those inside and out they will thank you for acknowledge recognizing it but he said and i my he's like because out terrify princess leia uh otit are bright shining new pupil is as gone with my fucking psychotic sun it was scared a shit out of the the hawks and the first order because oh my god our new supreme leader just murdered oldman and is jacked up with this this djeddai um and you don't really know like could ray moderate carlos rage ragion alien asian and roof.
"amac" Discussed on WDRC
"Amac now that's amacus amac is better better for you and better for america now on the agenda and what should we talk about the islamic state known as isis is all but gone and that's an amazing christmas gift for the free world at least that's my view of it it's worth noting the history of this group the group that ran across the iraq like a buzzsaw after president obama removed all u s troops so that he could do so well and the 2012 election not a great reason to do it but he did it anyway obama got another term and isis got a country full of oil fields and banks full of cash and then president obama declared isis the jv team disparaging them as nothing worth mooring about too much that was right before they began slaughtering people for their religious views and chopping off heads and burning infidels like me alive in cages after that obama talked about a goal of containment of isis and he blather dawn about how tough it was to hit the aisin's headquarters in rock of course i was a couple of days before the french bombed the jesus out of rock up obama did what he could to help the muslim terrorists he arrange prisoner trades and airplanes full of cash for the terrorist sponsors in tehran still obama never talked about defeating isis but donald trump did as a candidate and now is a president and now it appears he has accomplished the defeat that the last president couldn't even speak out loud and there's an important point there over the weekend there was a lot of commentary about the fact that a new york times writer wrote a piece about how donald trump has managed to largely defeat isis through a new you set of policies those policies changed the rules of engagement for dealing with the islamic state and that alone is made a gigantic difference years for years the islamic state was a factor under obama and obama could never talk about destroying them or wiping them out or pushing them out of the area known as iraq and yet donald trump comes into office and in less than a year it happens so how do you explain that well the fact is donald trump did the job that an awful lot of americans didn't think could be done while they didn't think it could be done under the uh under.
"amac" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM
"Live with gene steinberg he had scored two by dow because you never know what's going to happen deaths two jeff gamut of amac observer than we have this announcement from tim cook in the form of a letter to amac rumors reader coming i just this time that shows intent on the part of apple because he gets thousands of emails i'm sure it's not the first one asking about the mac many so this was done as a time to release right yes my my guess is that it was apple doesn't do things just on a whim everything seems to be calculated so i am assuming this response to a customer was calculated as well now i once thought of an ideal mac and are not the only one there was a mythical computer i think that dan frakes from macworld dispute that quote magazine and he had this mythical computer which basically was a affordable headless computer and then we have the mac many and i thought when he maybe this would be leica i mac the guts of an eye mac without the display and maybe that's what become so now it was the mythical mid range mack many tower remember i do remember yep i i would love to see something like that i'm not sure if that's something that apple fields fits into their product matrix right now i would like it to be though we'll have to see where apple wants to go with and obviously they're making a big delivered at this point that making the announcement that there is not going to be another apple event this year i think that's the hint so when the i am act pro ships it's just gonna be a press release a chips goodbye we'll be back next year have an ice time yet that's assuming it ships this year maybe they're going to do something in the spring well the i mac pro sponsorship in december while i mean for the mini and i get what you're saying for the amac per we're not getting a special event that will just get here's one at shipping preorder start have at it i think you're right because it'll be late in the season yet i'm i'm with you house your experience has been with high sierra uh so far they've been good i've been using high sierra since the early developer beta's aunt not.
"amac" Discussed on 1075 KZL
"Love whereas or what he was playing them again so the why does he really is gone there are that because i lost those were hard great that it's okay vitamin the e bigger that either yeah because i'm batted again might have been easy is what i've never cared for m i'm just say do you want the question so of course i feel like the city saturday there was that whole vibe was off today well now katy you are sending like a sore losers nine it's ever about the winners was like when katie amac on argue imc i was kind of ice i enjoyed that are uh walls on sharpened as much as anybody else you should we in the game at this yes you should play you should try and then i've never playing again sorry but i you know how i feel yeah all the direction looking at me of phnom not good rather worst player here yeah yeah but every friday will place on okay i w and by the way out this bad in a long exactly my point yeah well when i was on the stage before i said if i lose to have i won't feel as though you do you know what it is it's like wait a he moves when he's up on the stage of distracting us oh and answer right and the way that he just as like kind of halfway holding the microphone it's annoying all in a day's all day zero no chance they law thank that's why i have some selfconfidence with sompop on fridays it saved everything you have your parkway i do leave everything i want to do this unless hugs well i would go out more hugs very good yeah all right we do have blue october tickets in soundtrack party meet and greet all week this way i'm sorry richard yeah see that c deck grief would i kinda get your tickets the show is on november fifth which is man is around the corner him almost november all right internet trolls were going nuts about saw nothing adam sandler did over the weekend they're calling him the sexist movies a predator i'll we'll tell you exactly what he did will post the video and you can be the judge it's coming up jeering jd in the morning what else of advise cheese with spectrum internet you can expect to give would you pay for that means faster internet consistent speeds and better performance than our competition but don't take our word for it check the latest fcc broadband report then call eight four four three five two 2999 and switch to spectrum internet deliver the speed you expect in.
"amac" Discussed on WVNJ 1160 AM
"Whoa of the show herpes users who handle that free here's wpro's genes cyber so this week gum attack nag how live we'll be hearing from john marta leoro of amac observer with a special emphasis on apple tv four k and four k television this is a time they get one or the other you'll also hear from kirk map on her outspoken podcast during colonist all this and more on the tech night how lie we have john marta marrero of the mac observer joining us for our regular confab or whatever the heck you call this thing john welcome back hey it's nice to be here thanks for having me on the show now as our listeners know i have been working on reviewing some four k tv sets so oh i was in contact with the people vizi oon the larger manufacturers there's a lot of medium and budget priced equipment and scouten pretty good reviews and i wanted to see for myself what's going on so they sent along a 55 inch mseries 4 k ultra hd said with hd are all the bells and whistles lcd back lit it's you know it's got all the top specs oh matrix lighting so it can control leading zones i think so let me just take a look at the specs here while we're talking it's also got the google chrome cast as a streamer through we need to explain that for the listeners or google graham cast no matrix pack him i think we need to describe bellamy look at the display it's the m series and scott x l e e d plus picture with three twozone 's full array local dimming for lags hdr ply switches gobi vision and hdr ten krung cast spilt in and i have no idea whether any of those features makes a.
"amac" Discussed on 790 WAEB
"A wild back i remember you mentioning something regarding retirees are so fully employed in over seventy eight having to take our md i was wondering if there's a lawyer risk none or or something that you would years it'll oh of harsher expert parer epa wondered joined amac whose cases are not aware of it assuming iras code the man had it's worth every here they changed sars is one and the information we provide they're not familiar with collected provide to them uh very good uh two things that you need to know number one as as a are recovering cpa mice now i was never a cpa i'm not a cpa i'm not an enrolled agents uh i'm certain that uh one of our cpas were or uh diane heading up or attack department can give you the code and i've got your contact information so we'll i'm making a note that we need to code citation for you a second leave very important clarification if you are seventy in over and and still employed it does not relieve view of your re are md requirements for your iras it does relieve view of your eye are md requirements if you are contributing to a 401 k yes well i'm improving 2for1 play with him holier and in march i'll be seventy next year i was concerned about how very good so the 401 k piece that you have if you're still employed if you are still contributing and if you're not an owner of the company then you can out wave that 401 k uh or md requirement uh at age seventy and beyond interestingly if you in addition to your 401 k have an ira you still are required to meet the arm d m a mandate on the ira portion here here's a little wrinkle joe that you might think about if you're still employed if you're not anxious to do the arm div simply don't wanna take that money if you don't have to and you have a 401 k your contributing to you might consider if you have outside iras rolling those outside iras in into your 401 k correct so that would eliminate any armed these for you until you decide to uh to cease working and cease making contributions to the 401 k.