17 Burst results for "And Society Association"

"and society association" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

06:12 min | 2 weeks ago

"and society association" Discussed on WGN Radio

"And That's not who the native native Americans aren't today. That's not who the native Americans think They are needed to think the Dallas Cowboys should change their logo. Then too. I'm just this is a little men are up mental exercise for you and me, but That no more represents White America. Then maybe the warrior Indian represents Native Americans today, and yet both of them are part of our cultural past. There were warriors on the plains and there were cowboys on the plains. So now we have teams that quote unquote honor or disrespect that image. In sports. Yes, but wait. We are well versed in the history of the American non native and in the cowboy and the reductive image projected by the sports teams about the Native American image has been Essentially scientifically. Proven or found discovered by the American Psychological Society, the American Sociological Society Association, the National Education Association. Do nothing but harm. To be slim Minority of Native Americans alive today and of course, that it is not an elegance with the cowboy. Yeah, I'll have that scratch from the record, that's a bad analogy. Student. What do you propose is an alternative for the team. That's a great question. Um And I think the alternative would be ah, big plus for the city. Hawks ownership. Or native Americans nationwide. If The word family. Decided to drop the name and the logo made AH, scheduled the date for one of the games. You have a televised. We have national coverage, Big ceremony and He also explained at the same time Why they're doing it. Get a get a native local Native American. What would it be? What with the new sport with the new team or name be Well, I suggested Uh, Well, I'm I'm not Not in promotional advertising, so It might suggestions that you but I suggested just dropping it to Hawkes, right or Using And ill heart common to Illinois, like the Red Tail Hawk, make it the Chicago red tails in Chicago Red Tail hawk so no reflection of Native Americans in any way. That I mean here again, but not by the descendants of the people who vanquished them and try to exterminate right. So therefore, so. So America. Can never Name, a team or or honor a tribe with any symbolism on sports jerseys. That's what you're saying. I'm not so sure about never. But there are 17 States. That have either passed the bill saying what you just said No or Um, introduce the bill, including Michigan, Oregon, Wisconsin 14. Others. Um And, of course, the Native American organizations I mentioned earlier. Are asking what you just ask for what you just suggested. David McGrath is a freelance writer for the Chicago Tribune, the author of a book called South Siders in his piece in the Tribune the other day, Blackhawks name and logo need to go. Rename the NHL team. The Hawks was intriguing. Every down. Did this conversation percolates up, and versions of this have come up with the University of Illinois with the Atlanta baseball team, the now Unnamed Washington football team on dive always felt that those were different than the Blackhawks. Maybe because I'm a bigger Blackhawks fan and I feel like our intent is pure. Or maybe because I just feel it's so reverential. None of that matters to you. You think the very existence of it is disrespectful and it needs to change are in your estimation is the Blackhawks Team logo, etcetera on a par with the Washington quote Unquote Redskins. Well, Jenna, it's not as outwardly Derisive. It's not Cartoonish like chief Wahoo, or The very name of Victoria like the Redskins or discriminatory like the Redskins. But What it what it evokes. Were Native American people is very different. What it evokes for all the people. He e mailed me and said it felt like an honor. It's not an honor it all to them. Yeah, yeah, yeah, because there's a lot to do with who is doing it and who is controlling that image and who is profiting off that image. That's a big part of it amount of time. I think another question, though, that maybe we'll consider everybody needs to think is okay then who gets to decide? You take a fence? I mean, no offense. Should we then defer to you, the recipient of that derisive nous, or should you accommodate my expression, which is I don't mean any offensive. I'm not even talking about you into the degree I am were saying That we take our head off to you there in lies. Maybe the dilemma for the team and some food for thought from David McGrath. Hey, David. It's nice to talk to amount of time today. Let's visit again. I appreciate you joining us. Glad to be here. Thank you, sir, said 11 57 WGN Radio News. It's from the Northwestern Medicine newsroom That's next..

David David McGrath American Psychological Society Blackhawks American Sociological Society Dallas Cowboys National Education Association Oregon University of Illinois Michigan Jenna Wisconsin Hawks Illinois both Victoria Chicago Tribune America WGN Radio News today
"and society association" Discussed on The World at Large

The World at Large

08:08 min | 2 months ago

"and society association" Discussed on The World at Large

"Start off with the pakistani president. Arief was because he Dot like what people at salt islam. He thought that this bill was an infringement on muslims at his religion islam and around france and he is sick of it he does not want to hear it all he does not want to hear what more bit so he said this specifically you. France need to bring people together not in not to stamp religion in a certain manner to create disharmony bias. French should not need to entrench the discriminatory attitudes against muslims into laws. He furthermore on to actually threaten france so he said this quote let there be a retrogressive step situations with arise out of animosity and for situations which are carried forward by the people who do not know about the real islam to label the entire religion in a different manner to start taking precautions against an entire community sparks fears that will have very bad repercussions in the next ten years. If not now saying hill. I want to do it. You're making me. You are pushing the ground. You're i'm up to here. I'm up to here with you france. If you guys don't know how how what what here means because you know you can't see me my hand. So high touching the ceiling. It is because that's how up to their that impacts. The pakistani president is with the french government. He is angry he he sick of it. He had dare you insult islam. This is an infringement on the ability of muslims to worship freely and so this made france little bit mat franson. Whoa whoa paxton. What i just pass this law yet. Don't need to be bad. We're we're cordial hero diplomats at some point in history. I'm sure we didn't even know each other now. do so. let's get along. I mean we're friends here. This is diplomacy. we don't fight. What is this nineteenth century. The twentieth century no no. There's no wars anywhere. We don't frighten each other instead we get along and that's why the french government was quite surprised. But this because in general you don't see heads of state saying this type of stuff in this manner to another country directly at so in response. The french government summoned the charged affairs to the foreign affairs ministry in paris in. What a charged. The affairs is In case you don't know is it's it's kind of like replacement for a diplomat. So paxton doesn't have a permit diplomat in france and therefore they charged fares as kind of their at slot until something more official can go into place until they summit in that person to the foreign ministry. Although i'm sure they would have preferred it diplomat until the french foreign ministry said this specifically in a quote the pakistan's charged a affairs has been summoned to the ministry for europe and foreign affairs following. The remarks made by president arif alvi during a conference which took place from february twentieth twenty-first related to the bill to strengthen respect for the principles of the republic public. we must save the republican pakistan. It's silting it so now we're going to summon your diplomat and we are going to talk this out. That's probably all we're kind to do. But we're still going to say these things to each other as we got to. And so they went onto the. The french government went on to denounce the statements by by pakistan islamabad. By saying this end quote we expressed our surprise and disapproval. Wow the bill does not include any discriminatory provisions in accordance with our constitution and our entire international commitments. It is guided by the fundamental principles relating to freedom of religion. Freedom of conscience makes no distinction between different religions and its provision will therefore also apply to all face extensive constellations on the bill were carried out by representatives of the major religions civil society associations and political parties and. So what is the french government referring to here referring to the fact that a large swath of the muslim population in france actually agrees with the bill. I'm saying that religious extremism is a problem at a problem and that it should be countered. But obviously it's very split their Muslim world in general not just pakistan is especially like a few months ago. It's died down a little bit now. But they've been very. There's been a lot of protests about countering french products for example. Putting on boycotts because you know francis very very bad insulting islam and so this is led this is led to tariq la bike of pakistan and this is a political party and this is this is like the religious right in pakistan. And they're very influential. They are known for being able to change bills self. If tariq by is not happy that you're gonna have a problem because what they do is they can literally and within a week. A mobile is thousands of people in march on the capital in just really just harassed the government until they change their mind. They're they're very powerful new very good at doing these marches with. It's very rare that they don't actually be able to change a bill Successful in that so they demanded that a vote be held in the parliament to expel the french ambassador entirely well as other things such as boycotting french products and goods And this is a big deal because you really expel ambassadors really or boycott french goods. But that is what's happening right now. and so. that's where all the fighting and all the controversy has really come in is. The problem is number one. Here's the first question. Diff- france do something rama tacitus. Bill is this bill. Anti-islam or as anti religious extremism is an infringement on freedom of speech on freedom of religion but for the muslim world. It's more on this on the first part of the question is this a bill specifically targeting islam And a lot of people would say yes. It is targeting islam because of all the terror attacks happened throughout france in twenty twenty and while it may not specifically mentioned islam Only like it might mention other religions. Well it is it is of course it was originally passed because of the terror attacks in the name of this law and therefore this bill is targeting islam. And that's what a lot of muslims are saying. They're saying if it makes them feel uncomfortable especially the mosque payments Regulating who comes in and out of the moss. This stuff this stuff can make people uncomfortable in so the prime minister pakistan response to a Again at a powerful political party the prime minister imran khan said this in a quote. We will do it. However i wanna tell the t. Lp which is that political party people that no other government has done as much as this government. Check this menace. we're not doing it for the l. people because it is part of our faith. This is a planned conspiracy which keeps repeating itself in the west and disturbs peace. Imran khan went on to call this. Blasphemy what happened in in france in pair for these measures being taken such as for you. It's for me to where family we got to counter this religious extremism the best that we know how usually when i'm mad at the french. I just stopped banker songs. Wasp a week because go that long without banker silence. I know we'll ever ways of countering the frankly get so angry. Yeah we all have our ways. Yeah i mean. You'd insult me. I i buy a coffee subtype sometimes. Sometimes i'm really nice to it by a coffee but you know i got it like i said. There's currently sanctions being levied against ian. So he's not getting that. Don't i love you too. Pretty heavy sanction on you and you spilt that coffee all over me living by croissant. I was just trying to eat my food and like you know what. You're getting a sanction as damn. That's unfortunate. I really hate when you say shit me. That's that's for sure but before we get started. Let me tell you about a free platform called anchor. So what his anchor. Well as. I said it's free. And what can you do with this re platform. Will you can upload and edit your podcast from your computer or your phone and it will distribute it for you this entire apps. So if you're not an expert in anchor or you don't know anything about podcasts. Then it's all fine because inker will do all of it for you. Anchor will send it to the most famous places for podcasts. Such as spotify apple in many many more. And what's.

Arief spotify nineteenth century imran khan paris mat franson twentieth century arif alvi first question republican thousands of people first part pakistani french president tariq la bike islam february twentieth twenty-firs Imran khan few months ago
"and society association" Discussed on ARRL Audio News

ARRL Audio News

07:19 min | 1 year ago

"and society association" Discussed on ARRL Audio News

"This is A. R. L. Audio News Your Weekly Summary of news highlights seconds of silence that your cue to stop transmitting so that your repeater timer club. Provided Safety and coordination communications for the one hundred mile the thirty one hour event pushes runners to the limit and it also tests sixty meters not a ban typically associated with public service communication powered by generators and other power sources club members invested more than three hundred were volunteers set up camps and kept vigil through the night to track and make sure runners as they progress through the race allowing runners to be located easily in case they did not medical care and treatment during these types of extreme events poses a significant challenge cross band repeaters replaced at remote sites to allow access to existing repeaters member societies association to I a are you membership the Saudi Amateur Radio Society was nineteen there were sixty six members out of a total of four hundred seventy nine it has six members two of whom are licensees. It's believed that this vk for why be are claiming a new world distance record on six hundred represented the culmination of two years of effort around every equinoxe since September miles set by Roger Crops vk Four Y B and Kenneth Roberston K. five a full-sized eight circle array comprised of short verticals the transmit receive system L. Next year if you have the ability to operate on twelve ninety thirty meter dish antenna will be bouncing signals off the moon at an effective radiated not see November second from nineteen hundred to twenty three hundred. Ut See news although the VP six our operation from pitcairn island has ended next to a queue will also be on the air starting November fourth from Rwanda in kids and Nevis and t seventy on the marquesses at the Ottawa Illinois war memorial and for a will be active from these Stuart in Quebec will be on the air for Remembrance Day w foresee a will we on the air for the twenty fifth anniversary of the last Green Valley and both offender issue of T. Magazine and now with this week satellite good news for you the proceedings this year were available on a flash drive and I strive ron eight zero DX will be vacationing in mcallen.

"and society association" Discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

The Christian Science Monitor Daily

01:49 min | 1 year ago

"and society association" Discussed on The Christian Science Monitor Daily

"Honored honored position in the rhetoric of hungary's rolling party but where are hungry mothers and children left when the government's deeds do not live up to the ideals espoused hungry government is pushing for larger families to tackle the country's shrinking population but when the members of those families experienced domestic abuse or violence the government's interest in getting involved seems to disappear byzantine bureaucracy failures for us to recognize abusive situations miscarriages of justice are common in hungary according to women's rights and child protection experts outdated data and research on these issues reflect a state that cares more about making families bigger than safer. The protection of women is completely missing from the government's. It's action plan says ana belen of the hungarian women's lobby key government agencies declined to comment on the issue to the monitor complicating. Locating matters is the broader government crackdown on civil society. There is a witch hunt against civil society associations and ngos and among that women's is rights ngos says julius bronze lawyer helping domestic violence survivors. They don't let us near the state officers. We used to train police. Officers continues to train children protection officers. We used to train judges now. He can't do that because of this which hunting that is a political decision. The story was reported by domenico and dura zouk and budapest hungary for the monitor stillness spring sweet relief to a fast paced world and international composers music offers just that fittingly.

government hungary ana belen budapest
"and society association" Discussed on FinTech Insider

FinTech Insider

01:59 min | 2 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on FinTech Insider

"And as a result of managing your business while you will be profitable and the big banks talk about this. But they still focus entirely on the bottom line there. And to the extent that they won't do anything that will minimize that profits even in the next quarter. Let loan over the next year. Whereas everything I see about startups on in all fairness, some of the bigger banks is they recognize that this need to have a win win a great deal for the customer can be a great deal for the Bank that quarter-by-quarter sort of psychology. Really interesting to me because you see consistently their next results. Next quarter results driving, sometimes the wrong behavior. Incentives takes periphery to push back against that men on the other extreme you have sort of the growth companies tech companies the folks who really are just looking for growth apprising the customer, but the rocks thrown at them. All they'll never. Be profitable. Do you think? That's true. Do you think that's affected? Well, there is a third. I mentioned to this which is the Mitchells which are not dependent upon coarsely performance on. I'm a great fan of mutuality. Once made the mistake of the building societies association of comparing it to communism, which is it's great in theory. But it tends generally to work to the benefit of the managers rather than the people. And I think that's one of the reasons why meet you his never fully delivered its its potential, but to your specific point about what is going to spoil to midly. What's behind your question is what will make this new breed of of new banks succeed, we talked the last time. I was here by the fact that banking per se is very capital consumptive, and we've seen there are investors prepared to follow new entry..

building societies association
"and society association" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

15:52 min | 2 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Dollars an hour. We have success stories I'm hoping a year from now, we will have hundreds and hundreds of those you have to start you. I don't believe I did like what administrator Verma said. I don't think it's compassionate to leave people in poverty and our goal is to help them Cindy Gillespie directs the Arkansas human services department. I think we have a couple of we've already gotten a couple of questions on green cards, and they are on the topic. So I'm gonna let Rachel ask those and then we'll switch gears. We actually have already heard robust discussions. We only have about twenty minutes left in our briefing. You do have another question. Please. Right. It on card and someone will come around and pick it up. Rachel. Thank you. I just want to change gears for a second envying Cynthia into the conversation. You I thought it was interesting in your West Virginia example, you highlighted a bit of a classic good news bad news situation. You you over you overachieved, your your goals in terms of finding folks that were eligible and enrolling them. Obviously with that comes some some costs that you weren't expecting. And so I think as we talked to states, but also to to federal folks, there's a lot of interesting concern about, you know, doing a really good job at outreach and enrollment. How do you make sure that you've got the resources to then be able to absorb and bring those people into the system, and how have you seen those those costs balance out have you seen savings or more balancing of those expenditures when you look at your yard reductions and other costs so. Salem, West Virginia. We did our enrollment for exceeded our expectations. We've leveled out now around one hundred and sixty five thousand individuals on expansion at one time we were up to one hundred and eighty five thousand like like Arkansas we have seen a movement. Our numbers are down and have leveled out we have seen. People are Konami in certain areas of the state is picking up, and we have seen people obtain employment and get off the rolls. The what we did is found efficiencies within the program initially. There was a lot of pinup van fortunately for an expansion state for those first couple of years those were under percent federal dollars. So we're now to the point of where that that matches going down. So we're currently at the ninety four and in twenty twenty it'll get to tonight. With that what we have found by finding other efficiencies, we've found some efficiencies in our pharmacy program, some efficiencies in some of our LTS services. And we basically have revamped our program in order to pay for these additional individuals on the roles because it's important for West Virginia and its Konami to have a healthy workforce. So West Virginia, we have historically been a coal state coal is not like it used to be. And our economy is changing, and we have to get our workforce healthy and in order to basically have our economy more robust. And so it's very important for West Virginia to continue those individuals on those roles. So yes, it was a concern. And yes, we had to find efficiencies and other parts of the program in order to continue to pay for the expansion population. Thank you. We also have a question I'm kind of switching gears again around providers. And if if if you talk about how will the innovations that are being discussed affect the way that patients interact with their providers. They've talked about client centered approach patient centered approach is there anything new that's being done in these new arrangements to either attract physicians to see Medicaid, patients or. For innovations that are dealing with the so-called the social determinants of health. Is there anything to help physician offices or others for that matter? Connect patients to the resources that they may need and we've talked a lot about work and community engagement, but perhaps other resources as well. If you could comment on that and color, you're not if you have a comment on that, and perhaps the last others as well. I'll just jump in quickly called our Lynch CMS is an issue that we know states are very interested in we've heard this consistently that there's a desire to understand how different issues are impacting the overall cost of care. And so we're working with a few states on some different approaches under eleven fifteen or other thirty to think through that more. We hope we'll have some examples that we can begin sharing and learning from soon, but one of the things that were really want to make sure we focus on in. This is that we're linking those investments to to outcomes right there lead to. Value that if we're going to begin thinking about paying for things new things things in different ways that we're measuring the impact that's having on cost of care and outcomes, and we're monitoring, and of course, correcting over time so look for a little bit more of that here. Very soon. I think working with a number of states, but something we're very interested in. So in West Virginia that the health home model that that we highlighted that really encourages practices to have that extra person in the office that I can do that care management that can outreach that can call that member or make sure they're being adherence to the medications, and it gives the physician's office and additional hands on debt for some of the individuals, especially in our bipolar health home. Those aren't the easiest clients. They're not a lot of time. They're not compliant with their medications as it has helped them, and it has additional payment in order going into the opposite order to pay for that support. And also managed care companies have also offered in different areas where there's a particular need OBGYN practice that has a lot of high risk pregnancies has a lot of pregnant women that are suffering as you d they've offered additional care management and there to hook this woman up to two treatment during the. Pregnancy. And also making sure that the the babies have ongoing support as as soon as as babies are born hooked up with right from the start and additional services. So so I think there are different unique aspects that then educate agencies can do to help give the physician's offices additional supports because it's not necessarily always the payment. It is the digital support that they need to help manage the Medicaid member Cindy bean. I'll just add a couple of quick ones. Cindy, Gillespie Arkansas really just builds on what Cindy said a couple of things we're doing in Arkansas we've had like you the health homes. Patient centered medical homes, it's been very successful in the state has been going for quite a few years. It's voluntary. But over eighty percent of the practices are in. We're expanding that this year down to practices with five hundred or less patients, which will really allow us to move this more into the rural areas. So that's been a tremendous benefit the an exchange of information that goes on between providers in that. And these PC majors as really helped improve the quality of care delivered in many areas. The other thing I'll mention even though this is not new and the rest of the country. It is new for us. We are beginning next year. Managed care for the first time in the state around the behavioral health population. They're managed care is not just it. It is not popular in Arkansas. I think would be the way to say it. And so this is our first foray really into managed care and the health space, and so the behavioral health population, high need will be in what we're terming orc terming organiz care, but this year it began with care coordinators so care coordination for the first time around this population. Which is allowing us to finally have that connectivity about what's going on between the behavioral health and rest of the medical treatment. And so we're very excited about that shift in change. Great. Thank you. And we've got a number of questions, a vast majority of them, actually that are really focused on the resources that that are required to really connect the people that need the services, and they given states and in different areas within the states with the services available and kind of how much more critical that is now I'm kind of in the face of using some of these waivers where the inability to potentially reach out to someone and make them aware of requirements could lead to them. Coming off the role. So I was wondering if you wanted to talk about and also Tom, and then and then turn to the states are there. What steps are you all taking her? How are you all thinking about as you are evaluating these new approaches ensuring that appropriate steps are being made in especially in areas where maybe broadband is not existent yet? Or how are we kind of working to connect to men maybe their state can can talk a little bit about. I know we've talked a lot about that in Arkansas. But otherwise sure so I think we all recognize both CMS in states that these are weighty undertakings in terms of this true. I think for all types of fifteen demonstrations. And so they take a lot of really thinking through and planning around effective implementation and in terms of community engagement, specifically we've really identified some key steps that states need to go through in order to have thought through all the issues that we recognizing emerge. Urging through this and they really sitting around three key issues, and those are procedural operational changes that they need to make staff retraining policy development that needs to happen with their eligibility field workers. Their health plans are other partners across the state government developing the necessary systems capabilities we heard the conversation that about the work. Arkansas has done to really do data linkages across the different programs be to minimize the some of the administrative work that beneficiaries need to do. And then really having an effective communication strategy to make sure folks understand what the requirements are reaching out in the communities working with natural partners at art exists that already engaging with Medicaid beneficiaries part of the learning collaborative. I mentioned in my opening comments is really helping states identify. What are the best practices across each of those steps across each of those three areas and letting them share with each other the lessons learned the best practices that are emerging because we're finding that to be some of the most valuable exchanges that are occurring. We bought states together a few weeks ago in Baltimore. More. Think cards exchanging conversations happening between states that are the policies. And so I know that Cindy can talk a lot about some of the work that they've done, but they are going to need to be unique and tailored to some of the unique aspects of each individual state caller Lynch from the centers for Medicare and Medicaid services. Leah. I'll start. Know one thing that we are learning is he said, we're taking this from the standpoint of how do you we continuously keep asking ourselves. What can we do to improve communication? What can we do to improve communication? Cindy, Gillespie Arkansas for any state that sets out to do this. It is to realize that it should be a process of continuous improvement continuous improvement. When we read something in the newspaper about. When someone raises an issue and says, well, this person did not know we go. How could we have gotten to him? How do we how do we get to them? Where do we reach them? We are in a I think that is incredibly important is not say, this is the plan on communications make it static. And then go is just to keep reassessing we'll be doing focus groups will learn from those focus groups, we will reassess we will add to we will continue to add to and continue to add to. The more. This has gone on over the few months. The more the community has become engaged. And I think that is incredibly important the organizations that work with different populations. We have been doing training sessions for them. We have been doing webinars the medical community the carriers are able to let the pharmacies. Now, if someone has not been responding. There's there's all kinds of ways to try to touch someone. We even had the laundromat society association in Arkansas willing to put posters up trying to think about where people will be we've worked with churches we've worked with others. So communication is not static communication is something that you just keep layering on and layering on and layering on. And I think that's an important lesson to learn. Lemme ask did you have a comment on? Okay. In terms of there are several questions. I'll try to kind of summarize if somebody. Does have their coverage terminated? What what's next like is their outreach to help them figure out how to get back on? Is there any kind of outreach to help them, for example, stay healthy enough to work or otherwise engage in the community. So there were several questions along those lines. If you could comment on that or be happy to so if in addition to the you have required noticing you have to do around everything in this program. So we do all the required noticing. But as a communications part of it is we have been layer on additional communications. And one of those is when someone does lose their coverage for noncompliance with the work requirement. We do then reach out to them and let them know partly where they still can receive health care if they need healthcare services, if they think this has been done in error, if they would have had an exemption. If there's something else that was going on we tell them how to reach us. And that's what I meant about this good 'cause exemption. They have a way to do that. And so we try to make sure they know where there are services still available to them. And we try to make sure they know how to come back and communicate with us if they think this was an error, and this is different from the appeal process. This is just come talk to us. Give us a call. And let us look and see what's going on. And then on top of that. As you know, we said they can come back into the program in the next plan year, the timing around this first one means that they will be able to go through open enrollment. Which will start in November to start coverage again back in January. And or at any point during the year next year, if they choose to come back that way. Thanks. Okay. So we have a few minutes left for questions. I'm going to turn to Tom and Leo who haven't had much of a chance to weigh in Petah sock. Raleigh about kind of what is next for these court cases. What can what can we be looking for? What should we be looking for in terms of their process timing outcomes that kind of thing, and as we know there are some several other big court cases that might affect healthcare in the near future. What are you looking at and how might they affect Medicaid in general? Tom you wanna go? First question to Thomas Barker, Medicare and Medicaid law..

Arkansas West Virginia Medicaid Cindy Konami Tom Cindy Gillespie Rachel administrator Cynthia Medicare Salem Verma Leah Cindy bean Raleigh Baltimore Thomas Barker
"and society association" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on KIRO Radio 97.3 FM

"Yeah there's even been there is a number of i believe the american psychological association president of the american pediatric society association that was denied access to console a weeping child it's back to the one point on that i tweet our tax status all politics is emotional manipulation like trying to say that this one issue is about emotional manipulation that's what politics is is manipulating your emotions to vote somebody in office that supposedly will then mirror those emotions into policy i think we can agree with this cnn reporting tonight the president trump has told gop lawmakers he's meeting with as we speak that the quote the crime babies doesn't look good politically unquote good there you go so there's that's from the president what else six earlier we were talking about the hero out of the water walmart shootout situation where somebody was carjacking people over the weekend ended up with somebody a citizen who carries taking that person's life from the sixty can't rely on the police you cannot rely on legal kerry holders we can rely on is yourself in what training you have had again this is why i carry i pray i never have to use it you know what i i understand that sometimes you have to be a first responder and we saw this gentleman he was the first responder thought walmart if you some reason i'm certainly see more police cars in my neighborhood i haven't seen them in years but i'm starting to see those on your neighborhood though where you're listening to us right now does she live out in unincorporated part of fierce county or king county you probably do have to be first responder so i i get that and i understand that what i don't get as people that go out and they buy deadly weapons and then they don't go through the training and they know how to use that a reactor respond because a lot of training that goes along with that i think so yeah.

president cnn trump walmart american psychological associa american pediatric society gop kerry king county
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

02:27 min | 3 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"Award g and maki much appreciated tax deductible donation this production was funded in part by the open society foundation the law society association a blade of grass the national science foundation and bite you our listeners life of the law is part of panoply the podcast network from slate that connects sophisticated listeners with top publishers and thinkers visit www dot panoply dot f m to see their full roster of shows a very special thanks to greg ask rich one haines nigel lewis scott research on thomas and tommy win free for their months of work coproducing the event inside san quentin prison thank you also to ordinary ron davis chief deputy warden kelly mitchell lieutenant sam robinson rafael kasali steve emmerick in father george williams of the san quentin catholic chapel for their support next on life of the law part one of a mini series looking at the possibility of pursuing justice for war crimes set in uganda and in the context of the lord's resistance army we hope you'll listen this is tony gannon senior producer of life of the law thank you for listening this song is that it can to where everybody incarcerated everybody that the world la the government preston of paper suit shag alone gloria goes looking out the one the bush not cut the trains logos you know what california state chapel with the evidence make the jury elite chums articles pain up with difficult you don't believe the high paint side conviction the a coach in the witnesses which testimony up you stuck the 'gang gets murder was the case that they gave me no johnny cochran between team save me when someone me asking god from you mr floatie has fallen down the face of study in switch praying for the man most slide finished tragedy praying for my son growing up without his daddy they say that god's talks to was in our dreams when a obliged trying to figure out what it means freedom tremont bomb away to freedom i had a dream mock mom away to freedom i had a dream on mom away two free.

murder mr floatie tony gannon steve emmerick sam robinson kelly mitchell ron davis san quentin tommy greg johnny cochran open society foundation california state chapel bush gloria producer uganda san quentin catholic chapel george williams thomas nigel lewis national science foundation
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"The y oh no traditions with produced by should deed wallace stepdaughter ressam thomas and a meal do weaver reporters inside san quentin state prison and the elected officers of the san quentin chapter of the society of professional journalists i recorded the holiday carols inside the prison cell blocks life of the laws senior producer is tony gannon we want to thank lieutenant sam robinson and ron davis warden of san quentin state prison for making this episode possible our postproduction editors or cures didn't jesuit heidel and rachel came rob spate of kqed in san francisco is our engineer if you're curious about the law and like been listening to ninja life of the law on itn's we have more than a hundred and twenty amazing episodes about people and the law take a few minutes to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we published a new episode we sent every one who subscribe to our newsletter behind the scenes look at life of the law including notes from our reporters and our listeners through a nonprofit project of the tide center an were part of the panoply network of podcasts you can also find life of the law on key are x public radio exchange were funded by the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation to help pay for the direct costs producing our episodes next on life of the law a very special christmas day reprise episodes.

ressam thomas producer tony gannon sam robinson ron davis san francisco engineer facebook twitter national science foundation rachel kqed itn christmas
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

02:24 min | 3 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"The y oh no traditions with produced by should deed wallace stepdaughter ressam thomas and a meal do weaver reporters inside san quentin state prison and the elected officers of the san quentin chapter of the society of professional journalists i recorded the holiday carols inside the prison cell blocks life of the laws senior producer is tony gannon we want to thank lieutenant sam robinson and ron davis warden of san quentin state prison for making this episode possible our postproduction editors or cures didn't jesuit heidel and rachel came rob spate of kqed in san francisco is our engineer if you're curious about the law and like been listening to ninja life of the law on itn's we have more than a hundred and twenty amazing episodes about people and the law take a few minutes to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we published a new episode we sent every one who subscribe to our newsletter behind the scenes look at life of the law including notes from our reporters and our listeners through a nonprofit project of the tide center an were part of the panoply network of podcasts you can also find life of the law on key are x public radio exchange were funded by the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation to help pay for the direct costs producing our episodes next on life of the law a very special christmas day reprise episodes.

ressam thomas producer tony gannon sam robinson ron davis san francisco engineer facebook twitter national science foundation rachel kqed itn christmas
"and society association" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

BBC Radio 4

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on BBC Radio 4

"Uk economy ag that's a good question i think if you look at the ivy as forecast we actually get a pickup in productivity is less of a pickup say it because they're a great this year it rises i think not point nine percent impove that comes because the ah abia does expect unemployment to rise gradually over there at the forecast period nettleeater unemployed rausing will help her productivity well if you ever fewer people adding more often than you're you're making opec habitat but again as he said it's a it's essential question as well but it is about sustainability of great and that's where the productivity comes in and marked because susan in bonds we'll look at that calling a look at the growth potential growth approach there will also come into the equation when it comes to calculating uk's borrowing costs absolately because the way you uh you pay bet to is to either make more stuff per per hour of of work and that's woman a pat back orum will bar less those are the two options baker much mike amy from k endless mountains from the uk economist at hsbc one of the big news the big eyecatching moving the budget was to try and stimulate housing market after the pen and promise you kay will be building three hundred thousand times a year by mid twenty 20s by the mid20 20s he also bought a stamp duty fares tomba's on properties worth less than three hundred thousand pounds i'm joined by nigel wilson a chief executive legal and general big insurance company which had been investing heavily in housing and other uk infrastructure and by andrew goal who see a columnist from the building societies association nudge if i could start with you did you think come if up heavens plans around stimulating housing credible deep he can actually do what he said i think for the first time we saw honesty about relevant data and required solutions that will not be true and for the first time since the ninety 1980 when we saw descending of council houses we had supplyside stimulation to the economy which is what we all know we need because that were when you say supplyside you mean getting better at doing stuff getting better.

susan uk baker nigel wilson insurance company opec mike amy hsbc kay chief executive andrew three hundred thousand pounds nine percent
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

01:59 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"Our new advisory board member jessica mckellar a software developer and author and assauge you abbassi our advisory board member and professor at uc berkeley school of public health you can find links to their profiles and their work on our website life of the law dot org will be sure to add links to all of the books and articles that were referred to in this in studio on our website life of the law dot org cureton jesuits title and rachel came postproduced this episode our music was composed by ian costs howard gilman and danny brinker were engineers at kqed radio in san francisco special thanks to juliusz braun next on life of the law john phillips uso lichter herbert reul these big composers come to congress in nineteen o5 926 newlook hey guys people her going out there they're making walk cylinders they're aching discs they're making money off of our music but we're not getting paid for it that's next on life of the law if you're curious about the law and like binge listening 10 into life of the law on itn's there are more than a hundred and ten amazing episodes about people like me and you in the law take a few minutes to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we publishing new episode we send people who have subscribed to our newsletter a behind the scenes look at life of the law including notes from our reporters and our listeners were a nonprofit project of the tide center an were part of the panoply network of podcasts you can also find life of the law on prix public radio exchange were funded by the open society foundations the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation to help pay for the direct costs a producing episodes such as this one i mansi mullane thanks for listening.

software developer advisory board member professor rachel howard gilman danny brinker san francisco facebook twitter national science foundation jessica mckellar uc berkeley school of public ian kqed congress itn
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

01:31 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"If you like stories about the law but have gotten tripped up by the legal system tune into life of the law on iteens take a few minutes to post to review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we publish a new episode we sent every one who subscribe to our newsletter a behind the scenes look at life of the law that includes notes from our reporters and news about upcoming investigative reports this week mary lee williams shares her experience as a graduate student at uc berkeley graduate school and she's put together a list of some graduate schools offering journalism programs for you to consider you can subscribe to our newsletter at life of the law dot org were a nonprofit project of the tide center an were part of the panoply network of podcast from slate you can also find life of the law on prix public radio exchange were funded by the open society foundations the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life at the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation next on life of the law join us in studio whom we talked to one person serving twenty years in federal prison for her part in the crime her career ended up in all and i don't know anything about ambient hey until after the fact but apparently one of the guys locking up the stairs and dig up darko.

facebook twitter graduate student uc berkeley graduate school national science foundation mary lee williams twenty years
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

02:05 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"Take a minute to support life of the law it's your donation that makes it possible for our team of journalists and scholars to produce and publish special episodes like the one you're about to hear whether it's ten twenty fifty or a hundred dollars go to life of the law dot org and support awardwinning investigative journalism today and in years to come thank you wait record who uh she gives to classify what is a krahn what is not crime what is did mix potential level with the potential expansion the front of the privatization of prisons this is life of the law by means'more unseemly in just a minute we're going to go in studio for a conversation about locking people up in our society but i tony gannon our senior producer night traveled to mexico city to join hundreds of scholars for the law and society association's annual meeting and who better to ask about concerns about the law in our society so we asked i think two thousand seventeen has showed us actually the urgency of both social action and legal mobilization although laws often corrupted in times of emergency in crisis it's also used as a tool for mobilization i always have concerns about the law from from my research on site the law in eastern democratic republic of congo is very contentious issue there's been a lot of investment and building the rule of law but in a way that hasn't necessarily map drawn to people's needs and lived experiences and i think that's always a risk when we're talking about building law creating law modernizing law in postcolonial in postconflict settings so i confess something that we need to continue to interrogate.

congo producer mexico hundred dollars
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

01:54 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"That was golden state warriors dream on green and general manager bob myers speaking with curtis carol aka a wall street inside send quinton state prisons north block warriors was reported by me and produced by the kitchen sisters davian nelson and nicky selva and was mixed by jim mckey special thanks to lieutenant sam robinson saintquentin public information officer raymond ritter of the golden state warriors and all the warriors zsazsa wrench and fill green and curtis carol all for making this episode possible thanks also to to short west love fantastic nick reto and david jesse for their music are postproduction editors are cures and jesuits title and rachel came howard gilman of kqed radio in san francisco was our engineer if you're curious about the law and light binge listening tune into life of the law on itn's there are a hundred in ten amazing episodes about people life and the law take a few minutes to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we published a new episode we send people who have subscribed our newsletter a behind the scenes look at life of the law including notes from our reporters and notes from our listeners were nonprofit project of the tide center and were part of the panoply network of podcasts you can also find life of the law on prix public radio exchange were funded by the open society foundations the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation to help pay for the direct costs of producing our episodes i'm nancy mullane thanks for listening.

engineer nancy mullane itn kqed howard gilman officer curtis carol general manager national science foundation twitter facebook bob myers san francisco rachel david jesse nick reto raymond ritter sam robinson jim mckey nicky selva davian nelson
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

02:19 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"And i would also like to thank tony gaining for being are impromptu engineer it will be in the snow showers jitters ever in studio sent quentin state prison was produced by should deep bond stepped her in tony cannont we wanna thank should deed press on thomas unomil to weaver of the society of professional journalists saintquentin for making this in studio possible thanks also to assauge you bossy life of the laws advisory board member and professor uc berkeley school of public health and to lieutenant sam robinson san quentin public information officer for making this episode possible our postproduction editors are kerstin jesuits title and rachel kaine our music was composed by in costs howard gilman of kqed radio in san francisco was our engineer next on life of the law the warriors a coproduction with the kitchen sisters abroad ordinary spiritual for tutors wonder lucky days grew up in the wrong place the wrong i think when we come in brains it up a little bit we get to leave that's next on life of the law if you're curious about the law and like binge listening turn into life of the law on itn's there are a hundred and ten amazing episodes about people in the law take of humans to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we publish a new episode we send people who've subscribe to our newsletter a behind the scenes look at life of the law that includes notes from our reporters and our listeners were a nonprofit project of the tide center and were part of the panoply network of podcast you can also find life of the law on prix public radio exchange were funded by the open society foundations the law and society association the national science foundation and by you visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation to help pay for the direct costs a producing are episodes i'm mansi mullane thanks for listening.

tony mansi mullane itn kqed kerstin jesuits uc berkeley school of public professor advisory board member thomas unomil quentin engineer national science foundation twitter facebook san francisco howard gilman rachel kaine officer sam robinson
"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

Life of the Law

01:53 min | 4 years ago

"and society association" Discussed on Life of the Law

"Crosstown clinic is doing some renovations this month the knocking down walls and expanding the pharmacy and they hope that this will let them squeeze at least thirty more patients in dr mcdonald says just about every day someone will come up and knock on the window looking to get an but for now cross town is an exclusive club and membership is closed heroin town was produced by sam fan gordon caddick alexander kim and travis looping of the podcast cited visit their website cited podcasts dot com for more stories about how research shapes our lives life of the loss senior producers tony and are postproduction editors are cures to inch as with heidel and rachel came our engineer was howard gilman of kqed radio in san francisco the music in this episode was composed by producer in costs if you like stories about the law that have gotten tripped up by the legal system tune into life of the law on i tunes take a few minutes to post your review like us on facebook and follow us on twitter each time we publish new episode we send everyone who subscribe to our newsletter ah behind the scenes look at life of the law that includes notes from our reporters and news about upcoming investigative reports we're a nonprofit project of the tide center and were part of the panoply network of podcasts from slate you can also find life of the law on p r ex public radio exchange were funded by the open society foundations the law and society association and the national science foundation were also funded by eu visit our website life of the law dot org and make a very much appreciated donation.

national science foundation eu kqed rachel tony travis looping gordon caddick heroin dr mcdonald alexander kim twitter facebook producer san francisco howard gilman engineer heidel