14 Burst results for "Anna Santos"

"anna santos" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

06:23 min | Last month

"anna santos" Discussed on The Skeptics' Guide to the Universe

"We have our own regulatory processes, but what ended up happening one of the reagents and the test was contaminated, and so now we were setback weeks and weeks and weeks with testing capacity, and we've seen. This has had a tragic effect on the way that we've managed this massive health crisis here within the US and of course you. You can read about those you can read about that aspect separately. There's a lot of great articles that dig into the nuance of it, so the idea here is where vaccine nationalism on its surface might seem like if you're lucky, enough and privileged enough to be in the group who gets the vaccine I? You're going to be a okay. It's actually got this paradoxically super negative effect, even if you are one of those people. And I like to think of it as like triage so when you look at the at this who? Group this accelerator? One of the things that the the author of this article at least recommends is having a system in place in the future because we know that pandemic like this is not going to just go away and it's not like this is the last one we're going to see. We're going to see pandemic. There's a reason we need preparedness. For this kind of thing, there's a reason we need policy at the top levels of governments. Nationwide but also a global consortium and one of the things that this author recommends is to have I. Guess kind of a strategy in place before things get really bad for. How do we triage? Who is the most vulnerable in terms of nations within those nations who should get a vaccine first healthcare workers immuno-compromised individually people who are at the most risk right, but the problem when you look at this as a purely capitalist or even as a nationalist issue is that a lot of those considerations go out the window, and it's basically the people with the most means get access fair to these companies need. Need the money upfront money in order to produce vaccines, so they sometimes do and I think that that's an important point Evan that you say so. This idea of pre repurchase agreements is very different from the kind of larger idea, vaccine nationalism, pre purchase agreements can really work right purchase agreements can be really really helpful, and they happen quite a lot. There's a couple examples in here of pre purchase agreements. Four incentivisation to manufacture vaccines that like for example. You wouldn't really make a lot of money on, so there's an institution Lake I. Think Gavin is how you pronounce it, which is a nonprofit based in Geneva and they guarantee vaccines for developing countries, of course. If this were just a regular market pressure situation, they wouldn't have enough money to do the Indian. The vaccine, so pre purchase agreements can help facilitate that, but it's actually rare when we're talking about a pandemic versus. Let's say an epidemic right something that strikes everybody. It strikes hard. It's global and really the entire. Entire. World needs to be working together to contain it because any one nation, not pulling their weight or anyone nation being left behind can actually down the road, Lita League devastation globally, and so this researcher who wrote the article specifically said I see vaccine nationalism as a misuse of pre purchase agreements and she she actually mentions that there's a backfire effect that can happen because if you look at sort of the way that we price drugs globally, the US is really well known for having very high drug prices and part of that is because we fund a lot of. Of the research right, so there is a downstream explanation, but even beyond that explanation, a lot of critics argue that basically because of managed care in America. Because of the way that the insurance companies were we can charge. We can get away with charging a whole lot more for drugs than other countries sell the exact same drugs for and so what happens, this is the dead weight. Loss really comes in what happens when we have exclusive rights for vaccine, and it incentivizes the drug company that's developing it to price it for us. Market will not only does it price. Price out a lot of people who are underinsured or not in a position to be able to pay for the vaccine out of pocket, but it might potentially price out the rest of the world if that vaccine becomes the gold standard to really does have a negative economic effect and a negative public health effect, and it's something to be really careful about. We have to take these kinds of things into consideration, because as we're seeing I. think that's one thing that I hope will come out of this pandemic, and that is that certain health issues are our global. We're one species. Virus, doesn't doesn't know national boundaries or anything. Yeah, we we do have to kind of have to think globally. I know it's Cliche, but what's more true about the things that we share like the Environment and infectious disease? You know and one thing that I think really bears mentioning here. Is that as pointed out again by the author of this Article Anna Santos Rush men whose at Saint Louis University she makes the point that this is not like hypothetical concern a of this kind of backfire loss effect. Because it's already been established that the US Secretary of Health and human. Health and Human Services Alex are has already told Congress that. The government is not going to set standards. The government's not going to intervene to ensure the affordability of the covid nineteen vaccines in the US, because they've really been promoting that private industry does the development and the Mac ed the manufacturing and they're concerned that if the US sets prices that the vaccine won't be profitable, but you know what I mean. This is where this conversation really comes in about healthcare. In general, and you can think what you want to think, but maybe in the most extreme examples like a global pandemic profitability shouldn't be the first consideration. Whenever works the best. In the middle of a pandemic. Stemming pandemic itself has to take first priority. All right thanks Keira. Evan you'RE GONNA finish up with with us with the COVID. Nineteen news item is well. Tell us about this, so some.

US Evan Geneva Anna Santos COVID Keira Gavin America Lita League Saint Louis University Congress researcher Secretary Alex
"anna santos" Discussed on WTOP

WTOP

03:11 min | Last month

"anna santos" Discussed on WTOP

"Is just the first that Justin jadi Johnson with the group long live the gogo says what's needed next is policy and log changes the million MO March starts Friday afternoon at four at black lives matter plaza and ends at the intersection of fourteenth and U. streets he believes the recent protests have made politicians and the community receptive there is no scam in the process but change needs to happen now the log instant WTOP news a local Salvadoran woman just got a hundred thousand dollar settlement after suing Frederick County Maryland added sheriff's office the Frederick news post reports this is the second victory for rocks Anna Santos who already sued successfully on wrongful profiling Santos was working on a right in fact working at as a dishwasher when two sheriff's deputies approached her during lunch that was twelve years ago she was arrested on outstanding immigration warrant separated from her kids and detained by the feds for more than a month tonight the U. S. Supreme Court upheld the Obama era daca program which protects these are generally younger people from deportation they were brought into the country by their parents when they were very young local advocates are cheering the ruling that affects hundreds of thousands of undocumented immigrants it was shock enjoy Andrea Flores has spent the majority of her career working toward pathways to citizenship for undocumented immigrants now the deputy director of immigration policy for the ACLU she says the five to four decision finding against the trump administration's efforts to wind down the program based on its legality gives nearly six hundred fifty thousand recipients peace of mind what this means for a daca recipient is that they can continue to work legally in the United States they can continue to go to school and it also means that they do not live in daily fear of deportation because they have deferred action Meghan clarity WTOP news president trump tweeted the ruling is horrible and politically charged in his words and referred to it as a shock on blast of the faces of conservatives every fourth of July people are hurt playing with fireworks and this year with the big celebrations off the table there's even more concerned people are gonna take things into their own hands and get badly hurt what you here are some of the legal fireworks Phillies legal here in some parts of the region that are being sent off to the internal county fire academy over the years and around the county has seen its fair share of accidents that involve fireworks Tricia Wilford's the county's fire chief majority of those are hand in extremity injuries but we seem all to to to face injuries the demonstrations all mimics actual incidents that happened in recent years bad fuses sparklers that didn't do what they were supposed to end illegal fireworks that malfunction sometimes by user error bill ray is the county fire marshal so let's leave the far worse or professional pyrotechnics at the internal county fire academy John Dolan WTOP news deal this evening that face mask has likely become part of your daily life maybe you've even been scolded for forgetting your mask in the car or something still ahead what does the new research show do masks stop the disease from spreading stay with us tonight we're glad you're here dynamic clouds.

Justin jadi Johnson
"anna santos" Discussed on Up First

Up First

03:29 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on Up First

"Christmas Day. In the Philippines was a mess of damaged homes flooded roads and packed evacuation centers typhoon with winds gusting up to one hundred twenty one miles. An hour made landfall in the Southeast Asian country. At least twenty eight people died a dozen more are missing. This was actually the second deadly typhoon to hit the Philippines this month and in the twenty first in two thousand nineteen and a Santos is a journalist in Manila. Can you talk about what it looks like in the affected areas. It's almost sounds like this is a really bad storm. Yeah I'll start by giving you an update from the government. The latest was that Tycoon Ursula is no longer directly affecting the Philippines pins but that doesn't mean that we're out of the woods just yet as the typhoon exit. You know it's still dumping rain. In over certain parts of the country and so the authorities are still on watch for areas that will be affected by flash floods and possible landslides currently the government's main focus. As he told me today is that they need to be able to put up `electricity and restore mobile signal in the areas that have been cut off off so that they can properly assess the damage in these areas and also to start bringing back a sense of normalcy to these people that were affected. The typhoon hit during in Christmas. Time and I also spoke to one resident His name is John Reid durant he said that you know it's not only their homes that have been battered but also their spirits g you're saying that He's a resident of Eastern Eastern Samar province that was hit by typhoon. Haiyan six years gold typhoon Haiyan at the time was the strongest typhoon ever recorded. And it's still joe very much in the memory of doddering Doron and his family. He's not been able to reach his family by phone. Mobile Signal continues to be out and he's very sad that at the moment that people are just about to get on their feet six years after it had hit this area there now back to zero again because they're hit by this latest typhoon okay. That is really sad story in area that was recovering and now has been devastated again. Do you have a sense. Based on what we've learned in the past what recovery will look like how long it will take. That's really difficult to answer. Recovery will first of all depend on the extent tint of damage. This particular typhoon fan phone hit the country. Over seven times it made landfall over seven times and it affected different parts of the regions at a different extent. Dant I'll give you an example. I spoke to the governor of Missouri which was one of the most badly hit provinces and he said that Earlier this month they were hit by by another typhoon Typhoon Kamori and in one area where he has about nine thousand residents almost all of them are completely homeless their homes have been wiped out so he was making an appeal for shelter and any kind of shelter building materials. So the rebuilding really be dependent on other valuables to like if an another natural disaster comes in. We'll we'll hope and pray. That doesn't happen. Journalist Anna Santos in Manila. Thanks so much. Thank you.

gold typhoon Haiyan Typhoon Kamori Anna Santos Philippines Manila Tycoon Ursula Doron John Reid Missouri joe
"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:05 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

"To get back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and there's other areas and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then once again this month he said that there is like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other variables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us thank you warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive this is a peninsula it's called terminus go says about more than ten kilometers new not Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor towards a strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing cure contest he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice view and edit this post in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down in the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this leak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael send sees opportunity this what is log house the possibility to be a user arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is the go right past your kindness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so we'll plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

07:34 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

"Year now the toll might have been a lot worse but tens of thousands of residents were evacuated from low lying areas before the storm hit I'm on the line now with an assigned to she's a reporter based in Manila hi Anna thanks for having me we appreciate you being here may I ask what is the extent of the damage there what are you seeing the latest update that I got from the government was that typhoon Phanfone is no longer directly affecting the Philippines but that doesn't mean that were worst to us yes as the tank will exits the country its tail and is dumping rain and over certain pockets of the country so the authorities are still on watch for up slash floods and possible landslides especially in the mountainous regions now the authorities told me that their main priority right now is to reconnect the electricity lines and also to reestablish more about connections so that they can better get an assessment of the damage in the affected areas and more importantly establish a sense of normalcy for the for the affected citizens you have to remember the staff when hit during Christmas time I also spoke to one resident in central Visayas his name is Georgine John green door on that and he says that it's not only their homes that have been battered but also this their spirits here's an excerpt of my chat with him I don't know what you know one I was saying that as resident of Houston's on March and this is the area that was also hit by typhoon hands six years ago hi Dan was the strongest type one ever recorded at that time and he hasn't been able to reach his family and he's very worried about what has been going on with them because of a bad connection Scott he said that he's very sad that six years after her yeah and there's just starting to get back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us thank you warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive but it is a peninsula it's called terminus go says about more than ten kilometers new not Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor toward the strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing cure contests he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice you have it is best in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down in the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael soon sees opportunity this for this law has the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael senses the go right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets everyday and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done little to dampen Rafael sins in through CAS some born and bred in cure can miss the balding square shouldered bear is a Die Hard booster of his town so he started looking elsewhere for investors I have promoted the two lots in China and the Chinese has been here to look at the possibility there are interesting to see if this is possible Rafael often has visited China several times to meet with government officials and businessmen is municipality signed a friendship agreement with the Chinese city of Harbin this year the annual winter festival was called cure connects the world's northernmost Chinatown the town was festooned with red lanterns and the Chinese ambassador paid a visit but Rafael sin says not everyone in town was happy with the festival scene I agree the other thing that because without the Chinese civil and that but it's a engage people that's that's the best Rafael since hopes to create a logistical hub has backing from some businessmen in the area but Thomas Nilsson who covers arctic issues for the independent Behrens observer an online newspaper says he doesn't see Kirkenes is being the new Singapore in Norway is one of the biggest shipping nations in the world and not even our shipping companies are looking to her kittens to invest them harbors mark Klein taint and associate professor of political science at Norway's university of trump's so doesn't thing Rafael since plan is too far fetched he says China has identified the arctic is an area of growing economic importance and wants to create a so called polar Silk Road by developing shipping lanes and investment opportunities across the arctic China has really starting to open to the possibility expanded shipping throughout the arctic and it really shows that China wants to be taken seriously as an arctic player China is already sailing ships through arctic waters Rafael some believe it's only a matter of time before will want to be involved in a logistical hub Jackie north them into your news kick in this.

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:06 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for a particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive but it is a peninsula it's called terminus of go says about more than ten kilometers runet Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor toward the strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing Kirkenes he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan very nice you have anything special in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down the the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael sin sees opportunity this what is log house the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is the goal right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so will plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:04 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier time at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us thank you warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive but it is a peninsula it's called terminus go says about more than ten kilometers new not Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor towards a strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing cure knishes he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice view a very especially in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down in the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael send sees opportunity this for this law has the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael senses the goal right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so will apply to set this to go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:04 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for a particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the typhoon made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier time at the start of the month and then once again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables and we can't help liking that another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us thank you warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that there you see but it is a peninsula it's called terminus of go says about more than ten kilometers mu not Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor toward the strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing cure contests he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael syntheses cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice view and edit this post in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down in the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael sin sees opportunity this for this law has the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is the goal right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so we'll plan is that they should go ten trains projectors everyday we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need Diane from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

03:07 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there is like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive but it is a peninsula it's called terminus of says about more than ten kilometers runet Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor toward the strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing Kirkenes he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice you ever it is posted in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down in the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael soon sees opportunity this what is log house the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is the goal right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so we'll plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

03:07 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this take one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for a particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the typhoon made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other variables that we can't help liking that another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive this is a peninsula it's called terminus of Sir is about more than ten kilometers moon at Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor toward the strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing Kirkenes he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice view and edit this post in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down the the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in ice the mayor Rafael soon sees opportunity this for this law has the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is the go right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so we'll plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need Diane from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

03:06 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on KCRW

"Back on their feet they've been whipped again by this type one and their secretaries and lost everything that is extraordinary people spend six years getting back on their feet and then there's another storm do we have a sense of what it's going to take to get this area back to normal it's really difficult to tell right now how long it'll take for particular area to get back on its feet or to recover the takes one made landfall seven times and hit a wide area of the archipelago and the damage is you know it varies in extent depending on the area but I will tell you that I spoke to the governor of Missouri at this is a province that was hit by an earlier text one at the start of the month and then was hit again this month he said that there's like nine thousand residents have completely lost their homes and so he's appealing for shelter materials now sadly it rebuilding will depend a lot on the extent of damage and unfortunately if there's other valuables that we can't help looking at another natural disaster that may come okay journalist Anna Santos in Manila and thanks so much for joining us warming temperatures in the Arctic mean transportation routes for cargo ships are slowly opening up that is something shipping companies are watching very closely but there are very few ports roads or rail way links in the polar region and her checking northern visited the town two hundred fifty miles above the Arctic Circle to meet a man trying to change that they receive but it is a peninsula it's called terminus Cole says about more than ten kilometers runet Rafael sin looks out across a foggy harbor towards a strip of rocky land jutting out from the coast hearing cure knishes he's the mayor of this town of three thousand people in the far northeast corner of Norway close to the Russian border Rafael synthesis cure knishes known for its views of the Northern Lights and for the Hurtigruten a popular coastal steamer that meanders from here through Norway's fjords down to the southern town of Berrigan it's a very nice view and edit this post in the summer of the midnight sun is no flowing down the the horizon you can see the subtle twenty four hours there is no sun on this bleak frigid day most people looking out over this desolate harbor would only see great arctic waters in nice but mayor Rafael soon sees opportunity this for this law has the possibility to be a huge arctic hub Rafael sin wants to build a deep water port warming temperatures mean more cargo ships will be plowing the arctic sea route between Europe and Asia Rafael since is local right past cure goodness he also wants to build a rail line to neighboring Finland to move the cargo from the ships in the western Europe and so will plan is that they should go ten trains for tickets every day and we should handle about one million containers a rail line would need buy in from the Norwegian government but always low has nixed the idea the study found there simply wouldn't be enough cargo to warrant the cost that's done.

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

01:47 min | 8 months ago

"anna santos" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"So he's saying that he's a resident of eastern semi this is the province that was hit by typhoon Haiyan six years ago takes one high and at that time with the strong this type will ever report each store yeah yeah and it's still very much in the memory of John ranger on it and his family he's not been able to reach his family by phone mobile signal continues to be out and he's very sound that at the moment that people are just about to get on their feet six years after it high and had this area they're not back to zero again because they're hit by this latest time from okay that is a really sad story an area that was recovering and now has been devastated again do you have a sense based on what we've learned in the past what recovery will look like how long it will take that's really difficult to answer its recovery well first of all depend on the extent of damage this particular type one fonts on hit the country over seven times it made landfall over seven times and it affected different parts of the region I had a different extent I'll give you an example I spoke to the governor of Minnesota which is one of the most badly hit provinces and he said that earlier this month they were hit by another technique check with Morrie and in one area where he has about nine thousand residents almost all of them are completely on their homes have been wiped out so he was making an appeal for shelter and any kind of shelter building materials okay the only president to yeah I never really be dependent on other valuables too thank you for that another natural disaster comes in well we'll hope and pray that doesn't happen journalist Anna Santos in Manila thanks so much thank you.

Haiyan John ranger Minnesota president Anna Santos Manila
"anna santos" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

One Life Radio Podcast

01:30 min | 1 year ago

"anna santos" Discussed on One Life Radio Podcast

"Is Bernadette with diamond gray the Anna Santos and Kip Watson. I WanNa let you know that you can go to our website. One Life Radio GEICO DOT com to download and listen to our podcast or subscribe to our newsletter as well go to one life radio dot com you can also go to Iheartmedia dot com to listen live or don't download the free iheartradio APP and listen to us from anywhere in the world and our our sponsors really do bring this programming to you and I always like to thank them because we wouldn't be here without them. So you know great companies like Sun Warrior you can get it at vitamin SHOPPE or put it in your smoothie smoothie king go to their website son warrior dot com and use use the Code O._R.. For Twenty percents off your order and of course crazy water right here from Texas mineral wells Texas call us crazy. We don't mind we love their water. It's full of trace minerals and all those things that you need like magnesium which we were talking about with Dr Jones Brighton and that really gives you good mental health you people don't realize how important all those trace minerals are for your well being mentally and of course speaking of mentally honest temp happy healthy honest visit them at on his temp dot com. I took mine this morning. I did <hes> and <hes> and it feels good so use it and use the Code A._O._l.. Are For twenty percents off your order and of course Paleo magazine always bringing you great recipes products and articles on all around wellness and of course the Wellbeing Journal <hes> one of my favorite favorite favorite magazines out there it really is heralding the integration of medicine with physical mental emotional spiritual.

vitamin SHOPPE Texas Anna Santos Kip Watson Dr Jones Brighton Bernadette Paleo magazine Wellbeing Journal
"anna santos" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

SOFREP Radio

02:24 min | 2 years ago

"anna santos" Discussed on SOFREP Radio

"Led to the other and as young boy growing up in i'm from northern wisconsin grew up on a farm and wanted to be a martial artist i wanted to fight i just loved fighting and moved out eventually when i kind of learned about the martial arts after awhile i moved from california to excuse me from wisconsin to go to california to study with the two guys that were the actual students bruce lee as guy named anna anna santo and richard bustillo oh yeah asanga yeah there knowing their famous in the worst places to but anyway it was there at that school i was arming student the dues were only two dollars and fifty cents a month and there were times when i couldn't pay it and down or richard would say we'll just go clean the bathroom or sweeper mop down the floor whatever and so i had no money basically but i just had enough to to be at that school and when they started introducing the knife techniques that they were teaching which happened about six months after you enrolled in in this at the school a being filipino had the butterfly knives and i fell in love with the with the butterfly knife with the valley song and unfortunately they were actually made by a company that was called up a civic cutlery which was the precursor to bench made it existed down here in southern california it was before less da's has had moved up to oregon and the knives were there kind of like us there's there were almost handmade if you will so they were very expensive they were over one hundred dollars at the time there was no way on earth i could afford to to ever buy one of those knives i couldn't pay the dues for the school right so i said well maybe i could make one so i went to richard and said do you think that i might be able to borrow your knife his personal life i think i might be able to make version of it he said hey go ahead and so he he loaned me his knife and i went home with a.

wisconsin california anna anna santo richard bustillo bruce lee oregon one hundred dollars two dollars six months