25 Burst results for "Archibald"

"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

02:35 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"You ruined it Your own it for me, Karen. All right. We'll take a break. This is handle on the law. I'm Danny Max live from the K. If I 24 hour news room, the FDA is rescinded hundreds of invoices scented distilleries that made hand sanitizer at the beginning of the pandemic. Distilleries used their equipment to make high alcohol content hand sanitizer. But the companies had to register with the FDA as a drug maker, and that comes with an annual fee of $15,000. Soon after the invoices went out. Officials with health and human services say they realized that was a mistake. On Thursday, the FDA reversed the fees and apologized for the error. One official actually said these small businesses that suffered losses jumped into the fray and joined the fight against Cove. It it was nothing short of heroic. These are American heroes Steve Gregory King If I Nunes, a woman in Fresno spent the first day of the new year in the hospital after being hit by a bullet that fell from the sky on New Year's Eve. The woman was struck in the head by the stray bullet while she was sitting in a Backyard just after midnight. Her injuries were not life threatening. Fresno Police say they are trying to pinpoint where the gun went off and find the owner. A police officer in South Carolina has died in a car crash. Sergeant Gordon best lost control of his car on a wet road while responding to a call yesterday morning. Their Maryland. Hatley says, Sergeant Best will be missed. Our community is devastated. This is the first police officer that we have ever lost in the history of our city. 30 year old officer crossed into the North bound lane and hit a utility pole. Mexico has taken a step to become more environmentally friendly in the new year by banning the use of single use plastic products. Band went into effect yesterday, and it prohibits the use of forks, straws, containers and other plastic items that can only be used once there aren't any fines for violating the band, so change is expected to come slowly. Way have a stall in Ontario on the 10. It's located westbound side at Archibald Archibald Avenue is stuck in the right lane there, watch for seven flowing heading to mid city stall in the 10 westbound before Vermont that's also stuck in the right lane. And the support of the past South found four or five just before Mulholland be on the lookout for a rake that's been bouncing around the Middle Middle Lane's causing flat tires. He had find this guy helped either faster I'm soaring Crump contractor's license. 10 47 7 81. The high temperature limit control isn't working. The flame rollout sensors bad, a cracked heat exchanger and a faulty flew. Exhaust pressure sensor are super dangerous..

FDA Fresno Police officer Mulholland Sergeant Gordon Karen Danny Max Steve Gregory King Crump South Carolina Sergeant Best Maryland Fresno Mexico Hatley official Vermont Ontario
"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:36 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"First sponsor job post at indeed dot com slash high impact terms and conditions apply. Starting here. Five traffic scene A heavy back up to the column. Ask both sides of the 15 effective here due to police activity they do of lane Shut down. 15 North pot is backed up to the 2 15 and sing for slowing as well on the south side of the 15 you Claremont still have a fresh investigation going on on the 10 most towns. That has on lean blocked there. And Rancho Cucamonga on the two Tonys. Archibald wreck there blocking the center lane. Traffic is sponsored by indeed dot com que a find This guy helps get you there faster. I'm Jonathan. Thiss such kind of too close to the sky. That Jesus Christ Show. I am your Holy host. Happy to be with you this Sunday as I'm with you every single Sunday right here. Answering your questions and talking about the things that truly matter in life. And the afterlife. Encouraged to be bold and brave..

Rancho Cucamonga Archibald Claremont
"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

"When it comes to versus white. So, apparently, the the decision in versus wide that enables women to more easily access abortion services in America, is based on a right of privacy. That is conjured out of the constitution. And? Even Ruth Bader. Ginsburg said that's a pretty shitty argument like that's I think women should have the right to abortions but not from some. Implied Right of privacy that you guys have dreamed up out of the Constitution I think it should come from some equality taught provisions that she thought was more appropriate. So. So it wouldn't surprise says she kind of agreed with Scalia on on that issue so It's certainly. Legal scholars quite open them to the DECI with a basis of reiver's wide is. Just implausible really shouldn't be relying on privacy and. In the court even though it was five four for conservatives, the Chief Justice Roberts. Even though he would have liked to have made eye conservative anti reiver's why decision he has great respect for president. So he didn't want the Supreme Court chopping and changing he thought if the Supreme Court's decision. We really should stick to it and not change willy. Nilly but now it's got to be six three. So even with that. Previously. He was able to hold the line on on keeping Rovers wide even though we disagree with it just because he liked the idea of mine tiny president and Nasdaq's three. Chance to be overruled so. That will be an interesting shit fought. In the United States. She's forty eight years old. She's got an appointment for life and. Better. GINSBERG's anything to go by. She'll be there till she's. She'll be there for thirty years. Yes. Speaking of Shit thoughts, there's one going to happen in Toowoomba as well. The. Local member Bob was liberal McGrath. Nine and. The Guy. Sitting member is liberal and he's decided to resign and local branch because it's ailing pay are able to cy. Actually we want this to be a national seat rather than a liberal seat. So there are going over that at the moment. As to whether it should be a national seat but in the Senate. Is. Basically the liberals last. Election. Had a Senate we not in the fist spot in the third spot. And that third spot was a bit of a lucky one. And the two people involved in that McGrath and stoker an air fighting over who should be in the first spot. and. Still. got a main to stoke up. is a really red hot conservative. Evangelical type Christian. L. Worst nightmare as far as we're concerned So she's battling with mcgraff to see who gets the top spot in the Senate ticket and I'd put my money on her because I. Think the Christians will gather around here and give it to her and apparently they battle ever at Sky News because stoke is a favorite of Allen. Jones McGrath is a favor of pull..

Jones McGrath Senate Nilly Supreme Court GINSBERG Justice Roberts president Ruth Bader Ginsburg America Toowoomba United States Scalia DECI Rovers Bob Sky News Allen stoker
"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

03:24 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

"Out Chances in car well. Making is if if we decide to do. So. I'd be willing to give it a shot. What about you guys mean. We wouldn't an academy award because we're. Not. Fame out we'll black. A chance Scott. Go into the operation I know I know way to some good face paint. To meet the onscreen representation, standard films for the Academy Awards must either have at least one lead character or a significant supporting character from an underrepresented racial or ethnic group. And at least thirty percent of the secondary roles must be from to underrepresented groups. Or the mind storyline theme or narrative must be focused on an underrepresented group. So, one of the leads or at least one of the really. Supporting characters and thirty percent of the second rawls from underrepresented groups. So because I'm gay or could be the lead. Why. Not Well, underrepresented racial or ethnic groups okay. So that'd be. Great they say. They do give they do give status to gay. People LGBTQ. Etc.. Not Answer this. Academy. Award You guys are yesterday's news. Yes yeah. So Stephen King. Good things. Don't. Even Stephen King a member of the Academy's Reuters branch said he would never consider diversity in matters of art. It seems to me that to do otherwise would be wrong. So. Where is the? Vicinity for the. In all of these things a poor working class. Kid from the. From the wrong side of the tracks. With representations came with it, they're black or water isan. The kids from. Manalo where is the quota for the kids from a Nala? That's What I'd like to sing if we're, GONNA have a quieter one that there's a bunch of. Celsius islanders and Vietnamese out in that way. So maybe they. But what about a pool white trial trash wrong color. Saying. Why does it have to be skin cal wanted. Economic things I had an podcast. I was listening to a woman that I cannot remember her name and she was asked about these in particular and she said that she thought it was ridiculous because she said, if you're going back into history. You're going to do a of the Second World War or something like that. She said, what are you GonNa? Do you GonNa have the Japanese being your? Are. They going to represent the underrepresented classes and stuff and you're going to have them. Angelic is that the way you're going to represent them, you're going to gloss over the fact that they committed atrocities It's really quite. Ridiculous if you look at it how it was going to be through. Bronwen. Agrees with she says Hera historical events in movies supposed to react clearly represented when? A diversity in the ethnicity in cultured ridiculous idea I agree with you holiday, Brennan. And you you've probably noticed in. British period dramas recently there including more and more non.

Stephen King Academy Awards rawls Scott Brennan
"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

03:47 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

"With this particular one I think it falls into the category of what's called naive style and. The blading. Obvious. Well. Not Naive is as that childlike sort of quality to it that it does look like something. Promise school she could do and we're not we Kapadia, and. Well we'll deal is not. You know we're GONNA get into politics ugly stuff later on, but it just spend a little bit talk. Why not yeah. Why not? So if you like my art teacher said to me that this three steps to making a painting was. You had to the. Sharp in the form correct. In terms of perspective. Then it was a matter of getting the time correct in terms of light and dark shadow and highlights so that there was. A variation in time. Then the third thing is Kala bicycling. If you get the first to correct the collar doesn't even matter. That's why you see portrait's of people. Where the skin might be purple in his green but because shapes correct and the tines correct it doesn't matter what the calories so. You don't have to have things that look exactly like what they out in real life and. Things. That are a little bit abstract way and then there's not an intention to sort of copy something. If it's leaning you to some thought prices anyway. I just get so uneasy looking at this painting just has. The shapes and proportions of CY wrong in so many elements of it that I just. Like the Adam goods character in the background, he's legs are added proportion to the rest of his body. In even the artist himself with his right arm with goods he's incredibly skinny inada proportion and just got very large forums picture. It's just a very uneasy picture to look at rocky. Keep going. That's not right. That's not right does. Display a high level of the skill of the artist doesn't yeah. I mean as you say, it's all subjective and in fact, only like realistic to infect my favorite was. As a teenager at school was Picasso and other abstracts, abstract styles but. But. Look. Just to me, it's just very simplistic just a bunch of. Figures, sort of pasted onto a black background which to me. Doesn't speak to me of great sort of development of the idea what I mean. Yeah. That was the archibald contentious has always done and dusted for another year so. Bright moving onto tougher topics. We often talk about. We'll have been on the media lightly and media buys and who do you trust and all the rest of and I find him my conversations with people. That I'll say. Something of that. How bad is gone us for example of Fox News and then people will say to me well, the just as bad. As Paul, you might even say. But it's just sort of comparison of of Ikea's skies extreme and biased right wing but. The ABC is sort of equally barced but at the other end and it's very hard to measure these things to sort of. My personal feeling is that IBC's more centrist. then. Close to the than science on US but I. Thing thing..

Picasso ABC Kapadia IBC Fox News Kala Ikea Adam Paul archibald
"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

05:50 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on The Iron Fist and the Velvet Glove

"Evolved some extraordinarily unique groups of Hamas happy hours. But today we observe small trial akin to a group of Mick the gathered together atop a small mound to watch question and discuss the current events of their city, their country and their weld at Larch. Let's listen keenly observed this group fondly known as the Iron Fist and the velvet glove. Saw An episode US an interview. David attenborough. On sympathy report is so that one to lost an alley. This sounds more like David attenborough than David. ATTENBOROUGH. Smalley did a great deal on their intro. well-done. Smiley al.. This is the business glove podcast we talk news and politics and six and religion entre i. Feast with me as always got the velvet glove, get I get I get I get listeners all twelve nine greetings, earthlings, gentlemen, and John The sound tech guy evening all. Right, well, elise now we've got the usual Potpourri of topics will run through. This time quite a bit on cultural identity issues quite a bit on indigenous matters. Some of you who work and never disagree with this. And this is one of those episodes where you tend to disagree with us a lot. We definitely. Tight fall into the normal leftish sort. Theories when it comes to this sort of stuff so we'll get to that and. We'll duman kickoff. Is. Evil saying it. Up on the screen for the people on the live strain and so what we had was in crane's son of Albert Nahmad Jira was awarded the prize this year and It's a contentious prize. It seems a people who pay no attention to art for three, hundred, sixty, four days of the year suddenly five teams and then judge with something's good or bad. and. Quite often people say all. That would have seen half a dozen of the of the finalist and it will at least five is often the case and. Gentlemen thoughts on this particular we not. That, hide it or just..

David attenborough Hamas US Mick Smalley elise Albert Nahmad Jira crane John The
What Governs History?

5 Minutes in Church History

04:20 min | 1 year ago

What Governs History?

"What governs? History. Well, there have been various answers to this throughout history I. Suppose someone they will nothing governs history. Everything is just opened a chance who even how today is going to and others have said will fate determines all things and we go back to Greek mythology and Roman mythology to understand fate we find this in the writings of homer and has said. The fates were the three daughters of the Goddess Knicks. She was the goddess of the night. And these three daughters, her three daughters were the fates. One of them would simply spin thread from spindle. That's all she would do just spin thread from spindle. The second sister the second fate would measure out a given piece of thread and that given piece of thread signified the length of life. And a third sister well, she would cut a thread and that signify death. And Greek her name literally means the in evitable an ancient mythology even mighty Zeus had to bow to the fates they were independent they were arbitrary. Capricious. And they governed all events of human history and all events of a single life. This idea of the fates carried on into the early Roman philosophers and they would talk about causality as he determining factor of all that happened in history and in a given life. Well, what is the Christian response to these two answers of nothing governs history or the fates govern? Well we find it very fascinating answer in Archibald Alexander. He was one of those old Prince Tony. Ian Scholars and he lectured on theology there at Princeton and one of his students was Charles Hodge and Charles. Hodge was very diligent student and he took very careful in cursive handwriting notes of Archibald. Alexander's lectures, and so we have this preserved for us today in book form and Archibald Alexander's talking about the doctrine of Providence. He sets it up by talking about fate and he explores how various Roman thinkers talked about fate talked about how cicero spoke of the order or series of causes that governed all things. He talks about Seneca. Seneca makes 'cause and fate an irrevocable necessity controlling the course of both human and divine affairs. So the supreme ruler. is even governed by fate and continually obeys the fates and the causes. Well, none of this is something that Archibald Alexander wants us to believe in or think about in fact, he says ought Christians to retain and use the word fate any answers categorically? No because this is very inconsistent with the truth. So. What does govern history? Archibald Alexander says Providence does and here's what he has to say does providence extend to all things small as well as great. That is to say does providence govern human history and does it govern the events of my life? He answers yes. Because God created all things and therefore he cares for all. Archibald Alexander goes onto reference Nehemiah chapter nine verses six, and that tax reads you even you are Lord alone you've made Heaven and the Heavens of Heavens and all their host. You've made the earth and all things that are in it in the sea and all that is in it you preserve them all and then he goes on to draw attention to. Such passages as Luke twelve seven or Matthew Ten twenty, nine Matthew Six, twenty, eight or Psalm. One, forty, seven, verse nine we put all of that Biblical material together and what do we find? Well, even the hairs of our heads are said to be numbered the fouls of the air, the lilies of the field even the insects are under the care of God. So what governs history will I we could ask who governs his tree and the answer is God us, and then we can ask what can we say his providence God's providence governs all things and moves all things to the fruition and the fulfillment of his perfect good and wise will. That's providence

Archibald Alexander Providence Charles Hodge Goddess Knicks Heavens Of Heavens Seneca Evitable Matthew Six Cicero Ian Scholars Luke Matthew Ten Princeton Nehemiah
"archibald" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

02:55 min | 1 year ago

"archibald" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Time for our first period discussion down the hole. We go to the Wintrust Blackhawks Broadcast Booth. Hello, Troy. The narrative continued here tonight with another early goal for Edmund. And the good news is the black Hawks again showing some some resilience and the fourth line coming through the fourth line. Unfortunately, also taking away at the 20 minute mark in that first period. You gotta concern going into the second. Unfortunately for high more who had a strong period. Hey, takes a sloppy penalty. You know, you've got to be in control of your stick and with five seconds to go Well, I mean, that is one just can't take it. I mean, he knows it. He's going to feel bad, and he's going to have to sit there with a knot in the stomach through the intermission and then head to the penalty box and just hope that this vaunted admitting owners power play doesn't tie up the game. But a good responses. You said the bad thing is, you have to have a response. Why it weren't you the one setting the tone and making sure that you're ready to go give the orders credit because they score on Their first shift of the game. Conner MC David has been excellent. He's got points in all four of the games so far, has got eight points in the Siri's. But for the way that the Blackhawks battle back, got pucks to the front of the Net, made some good plays in the offensive zone. I thought really kind of settled into a good rid of them and didn't allow the orders a whole lot after that first shift, where they scored on On the on the Archibald shot. Assad picks up his second high more picks up his second. So some good things happening to the Blackhawks at a big kill coming up. Yeah, they really carried play throughout Most of that period after badminton got off to that start, I think these starts It's almost like clockwork. It's almost like Vladimir Tarasenko. SKorea blocks from the they play the blues, but you saw some encouraging signs. It did come up empty, but the power play O tweak here and there and a lot that puck moving that we saw the other night. Yeah, they did. I mean, the the They were ineffective in the last couple of games only scored one power play goal last couple games and they've had a lot of chances. They just haven't got a whole lot going. They had Cain on the other side tonight, they switch him back. To his strong wing side, not his offering side. He's got some other options there, and it's just tougher for the authorities to kind of defend that side because he's not sitting stationary on the half court. He's got some momentum coming into the zone because he kind of filters out into the neutral zone and then comes back in when he sees that the play Is there for From Duncan Keith. So some different options. Some different looks. They had some good chances, but they didn't get any results of it. Now you gotta face the Evanston Order's power play that has had some really good results throughout the series. All right, right. We'll let you go give you some time to come down here and get some of Krista's food that's waiting for you. So we'll allow you to do that. You're stuck right in the middle segment here. It doesn't allow you to get away so we'll play asteroid coming up in the second intermission. After this time out, we'll go with our first period. Recap in highlights on 7 20 W. G. N Since 1970 Ditch which Midwest has been the industrial leader for underground construction.

Blackhawks Conner MC David Troy Cain Edmund Vladimir Tarasenko Assad Krista Siri Archibald Duncan Keith Midwest Evanston
Mass Media, Markets, and Human Malware

The Portal

06:58 min | 2 years ago

Mass Media, Markets, and Human Malware

"Hair Eric? My name is even I'm calling from the Boston area. Could you help resolve the media, markets and human malware mobius band? We're told that the media and social media influence our opinions, but at the same time we are told that in this day and age the media is thirsty for our clicks so in effect we tell the media what we want, and they give it to us well, which is, are we the masters, or are they? The same goes for markets. Markets are great. Great at identifying needs and pricing them, but markets also convince us that we need some really bad things as an example, universities want to import cheap labor to do research. This is done to maximize research dollar spent, and this is perfectly rational yet. You have argued that this is a problem, even though the market is doing exactly what it was designed to do. My intuition tells me that human malware seems to be the culprit here, but what exactly is going on I'll leave that for you dancer. Aviv you raise a very important topic. This has come up a bunch of different places. George Soros for example has a famous principle of reflexively which he believes that he can convey to almost no economists. Effectively it is the concept that not only do minds move markets, but markets move minds. That is, if you think you know what's on, and you start to see that the market isn't behaving in any way. That seems to reflect your preconceived ideas. You may change your mind for example. You thought that the world was falling apart thousand. The stock market starts. Capping upwards very confusing to most people, so there's a way in which you have a two way interaction that you would expect. Social media is both dictating our tastes, and it is trying to figure out our tastes so that it can profit from it. At least the people who run the companies that social media is dominated by now What do we do in a situation which tastes formation is not understood for example in economic theory given that all of this market mediated. We have a very long-standing tradition. The tastes are to be treated as given which I think goes back to Marshall. probably the early part of the twentieth century. So, we're not allowed to ask. Why do you prefer to why and what would cause you to change your tastes? In fact wants tastes are given. They tend to be fixed in economic theory. Precisely because the? Economists didn't know enough math to be able to track tastes change. In fact, this is the basis of my research with PM Alani into gauge theoretic. By adding more mathematics, we were able to show that you could continue to compare people's tastes between two different points in time if the tastes the same. We have a big problem because tastes, formation has in fact, eluded any kind of analytic effort within the economics profession, and we are in a market mediated situation. I think we have to take this two way. Relationship very seriously now. John Archibald, wiler once famously tried to take the mathematics of Einstein's theory of general relativity. and. He said Here's how you'd express it. You say that space tells matter how to move. Matter tells space had a curve. While in some sense, this is exactly what is occurring in the two way. Process that you're talking about. That's actually mediated through a single equation rather than two separate equations, so you have a very interesting situation. Are there equations are? Is there new mathematics our new form of analysis that can actually deal with an interacting non linear system in which we are both being influenced by media, and we are influencing media in return, and now when you have a really complicated feedback loop like that. Can you say anything about whether or not? The market will tend towards a positive or a negative social outcome that is is the market going to officially get us to a better place, or is it going to fishing? Get us to a place that we don't WanNa. Be at all. These are the sorts of questions that have been traditionally punted by the academics, and so I think you may not even understand just how profound a question! You've asked We've been at this for a very long time, and it's stunning to us the way in which the economics profession pretends to be. in curious about this. There's a paper by two particular authors both of whom have received the. Prize, that is frequently referred to as the Nobel Prize in economics. Elbow technically is not. and. These authors are Gary Becker and George Stigler and they wrote a paper called Biggest biggest business dispute Tottenham and they argued that tastes should be treated as the same for all men and do not vary over time comparing them to the rocky mountains. The reason that paper so bizarre is that the field is terrified of your question. What happens when you ask that question is that the field may in fact collapse, and it required to people at the very highest levels. Of The economics profession to effectively put a tourniquet on the bleeding that you can expect to stem from asking that question because they didn't have the mathematics or the sophistication to be able to handle it, and furthermore it may very well lead to a check on the power of economists that question does not have a positive answer, maybe markets in fact, lead US right up to the gates of hell so with the economics profession did. Did was that they put in a very artificial claim, which is that you don't need to worry about that? Because tastes cannot, in fact, be altered, this is positively academic nonsense of the worst kind. You'll find this paper in the late nineteen seventies and I have it on excellent authority from a member of economics, profession affiliated with the Chicago Department in which both of these gentlemen worked that. In fact, they did not see. Economics as a free field so much as as a bulwark against. Soviet style communism given when they were writing. Now, if that's true, it means that we came up with an artificial position in order to make the claim that capitalism was superior to communism. Communism was defeated, but modern economists don't necessarily even know that some of these claims were inflated specifically as a political bulwark rather than it's an intellectual contribution. So vast one hell of a question I. Don't know whether you find that. That was one hell of an answer, but Maybe, we should do more on this topic you've raised in the. For having such a an incisive look at the situation.

Boston George Soros Eric Nobel Prize John Archibald United States Wanna Marshall. Gary Becker Chicago Department Einstein George Stigler Tottenham
"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

KFI AM 640

01:32 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on KFI AM 640

"Center's Corbin Carson Calif I need for up to the minute information on the corona virus you can check out our website KFI am six forty dot com keyword virus let's check out your job on the five they're gonna find this trouble spot on the five in Tustin that said north on five connector to the north on fifty five a rollover crash has the left lane of that transition blocks so you do have some room to get through the vehicle though still on its roof in Ontario on the sixty west between Archibald and vineyard Caltrans has the two right lanes shut down due to little rock work here so expect that delay at haven KFI this guy's sponsored by injury attorney superwoman the super lawyer dot com here's Jeff Bock you're better pretty good drive down for the Santa Monica freeway at west Madison the watch for when you leave downtown Los Angeles about a crunch on is a fully loaded flatbed rake up barely to the shoulder kind of close the right lane so be careful going through but actually speeds are pretty a pretty good all the way out even these backdrop not coming off of four or five that's a good shape right now we're afraid over cal state looks sorry dropping something here on the plane over cal state around the seven ten ten interchange was raining here a little while ago and it was a bit of a spin out north seven ten over to the westbound debit that is cleared out it's looking pretty good no problems aged in an accident visit super woman super lawyer dot com Jafar KFI this guy KFI this guy helps get you there faster I'm robin banks even with all of this crazy does said termites.

KFI Tustin Ontario Archibald Caltrans Jeff Bock Los Angeles Corbin Carson Calif attorney dot
"archibald" Discussed on AP News

AP News

11:48 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on AP News

"Josh Archibald scored off a few from Lee on dry side with 103 left in overtime given the events in or there's a 43 win over the Carolina hurricanes Chile 2 to 1 of the second back to back goals from killer Yamamoto and Archibald just 28 seconds apart give the Oilers a 32 lead Sebastian a whole second goal of the game for Carolina late in the third force the extra session Archibald said he was ready to finish off the feed from dry seitel John I got a 2 on 1 and I saw that guy going straight to Dryden I mean 99 out of 100 times he's gonna get that parties he's gonna be ready and I was lucky enough to put it in the night and that's it holds the top spot in the Pacific Division was 70 points well Carolina 70 points puts them 1.back of both Columbus in Philadelphia for the 2 wildcard spots in the Eastern Conference Dennis **** Raleigh North Carolina

Josh Archibald Lee Carolina Yamamoto Oilers Sebastian Dryden Pacific Division Columbus Philadelphia John I Raleigh North Carolina 28 seconds
Archibald, Draisaitl lift Oilers over Hurricanes 4-3

AP News Radio

00:42 sec | 2 years ago

Archibald, Draisaitl lift Oilers over Hurricanes 4-3

"Josh Archibald scored off a few from Lee on dry side with one oh three left in overtime given the events in or there's a four three win over the Carolina hurricanes Chile two to one of the second back to back goals from killer Yamamoto and Archibald just twenty eight seconds apart give the Oilers a three two lead Sebastian a whole second goal of the game for Carolina late in the third force the extra session Archibald said he was ready to finish off the feed from dry seitel John I got a two on one and I saw that guy going straight to Dryden I mean ninety nine out of a hundred times he's gonna get that parties he's gonna be ready and I was lucky enough to put it in the night and that's it holds the top spot in the Pacific Division was seventy points well Carolina seventy points puts them one point back of both Columbus in Philadelphia for the two wildcard spots in the Eastern Conference Dennis **** Raleigh North Carolina

Josh Archibald LEE Yamamoto Oilers Sebastian Carolina Dryden Pacific Division Columbus Philadelphia Chile John I Raleigh North Carolina
"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

By His Grace

03:58 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

"My passwords you know But when I read the years ago I read the Bible cover to cover is like a year long plan. Ah The one thing of sit outs me. I'm sure it's everyone's favorite is gut says. I know the plans that I have for you plans to prosper you and not to harm new plans to give you hope and a future cash and I have always clung to that verse because you know in my vary limited conception of of what's good for me and and what I I really don't I really don't have plans. Fascinates you know. Pass the next few months past the next few years maybe sometimes best next five minutes. I don't know what I'm doing But my plans can go off into all crazy directions and I don't want I don't know if they're good good for me You know and to as soon as I get attached my plans attached. All the worry that comes with. What if my plans? Don't go according to my plants uh-huh and So I feel so encouraged to know that God knows plans for me and maybe he's not going to tell me no. Thank you God if he doesn't 'cause because if he tells me I'll run it off runway pass right right and we WANNA rape pass it right running in the direction. I think he has gone way. Wave past you know the benchmark for he wants to end up so I am so grateful that God knows his plans. And I'm not in charge because I could not have possibly Predicted just in the realm of career. which is you know what we're talking about today? When I came into the workforce you know I thought I I was GONNA be like this Megastar Marketer at this at this corporation I was GonNa end and I you know I was Gonna I was GonNa take charge of everything and I was going to be flying in California when we can find Japan the next week? You know I in my mind I took a lot more airline flights night. Actually care to in reality and You know when that actually became my life I said Ooh this I don't like Saddam is not really serving me you know this is It's I mean sauce did did I. Don't spend time with family. You know and then my plan was going to be a stay at home mom. That's all I'm going to focus on the most important thing that's all I care about. And she misty so so bored you know. I hate to say that but you know during the years that I was home with my kids I there was a part of my intellectual life that was not at all fulfilled. I was is really Just dragging at home You know very very involved in physical Labor in the emotional labor of it. But you know intellectually I was really stymied And so you know thank you God. He had plans for me. That weren't all the way in one direction or all the way in the other direction direction But be able being able now. I have some balance in my life or you know. Sometimes I'm sometimes I'm at work But bringing it back to the verse You know my plans for myself will always be you know way for our in one direction. And and God's fans reme- involve a lot more ballots then capable of general myself. Yeah I often say God only gives me the the light to take the next step because if I would see see that the whole plan It might scare me or might be afraid or or might run past him But I I love that verse in Jeremiah. Also because because it reminds me that even when my circumstances don't turn out the way I think they should that God is still at work and that his plan is good good for me and I think that that's a great thing that we can apply because life doesn't always turn out the way that we want it to and things it's happened that we would not choose but even in that God is good.

Jeremiah Saddam Megastar Marketer rape Japan California
"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

By His Grace

01:44 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

"No phone calls. It can be interrupting me on. I have dinner our our when I'm putting my kids to bed What I'm doing something special with my children like reading them a story really trying to be intentional about paying attention to them? A those are times that the phone goes off you know and I can single task on them and then we have other moments in our lives where the devices are on. You know. It's really sweet to me when I can be sitting on the couch and You know and working on something for work and I have kid cuddling up to me or get you know looking on looking looking at something that he's looking at and it's very sweet to spend time together. We're we're not totally focused on each other but it's also important for me to have that intentional time That says to them. Hey I'm paying attention to you and that also says to me. Hey I'm paying attention to this because so much of the I don't know if I like to use the term work life balance as much as I like to use the term work like boundaries. We set I need to set some boundaries around around The things that I care about so Not so they're contained. Nothing gets in but you know so I have room to focus on the things that that I'm focusing on what I'm focusing on them alive that you know. I've found that same principle in in my own life with my work because a lot of the work that I do as a Christian communicator. A lot of that work is online. And we'd go out of things through social media and that in itself can take over and I and become a hamster wheel if you allow it and so I've had to create Boundaries and be. Just be intentional. With my.

"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

By His Grace

05:14 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on By His Grace

"Thank you so much for having me so Leeann you are a content creator and a podcast. Her and you do Content Development for the theology of of Work Project. So yeah. Let's talk about that I. What is the theology of work? Sure it's you know. It's a mouthful as net right. Well you know when you put when you put theology next to anything. Everyone's eyes glaze over a little bit But you know with theology really means is You know how do we read the Bible and apply it to our normal lives right and so the theology of work. What we address is? How do we read the Bible and apply it to what what we do? Every day in our work lives so what we have in theology work projects we have a Bible commentary that relates every single book of the Bible to the work that Christians do every day. And we give you some tools to help you apply the Bible which is a very big book right. I had and the Bible is a very big book and work is a very big subject. So you know a lot of Christians in the workplace even though they have a lot of faith and they want to apply the Christian faith of the work. Don't don't know really how to start in that so at the theology of work project which you can find it theology dot org. We have a bunch of different resources that are kind of on on ramps into get into studying the Bible and applying it to the work that you do everyday whatever industry. You're whether you were marketing your finance or you work at home home you know which is the hardest worker in the world? I know I've done that too So what I do specifically in my role is I create these the resources that are easy for you to get on your phone or when you're commuting or you can listen to in your headphones podcast to help you apply the Bible truer that is wonderful and don't we all need that Now you do that also through a podcast called making it work is that Ri- do I guess the making it work. podcast comes a theology of work project. We also partner with Fuller theological seminary on their center for leadership there which is called the master presenter for leadership so I apologize for that mouthful but what we do at the making it work podcast on every episode. Is We have a Christian in the workplace whose face some difficult issue in their work like struggling with perfectionism or struggling with procrastination. Or how do I speak up to my boss. Something's wrong on and I don't know how to handle the situation. I'm sort every episode of the podcast. We have you know a faithful Christian. His faces issue and gotten some Resolution resolution of the issue. You know through reflecting on the Bible so we talk about a real issue that folks would face in the workplace and then we talk about a piece of scripture. How does does that relate? How does that help us? Think about this issue you know and we talked about You know what this particular person went through and how they came out the other side with God's help so the the podcast is making it work could find it by searching making it work God wherever you get your podcast. And they're also all available online on Mickey at work. PODCAST DOT Org. I love that because the Bible is our our our life instruction book and we have everything contained in it That we need but sometimes uh-huh we just don't know exactly what it is we need or how we can apply it and so I love the work that you're doing With that podcast and and and helping people to make sense out of difficult situations in their work. Fine you know missy. I'm not good with instruction manuals. I have to say. You know if I if I get like a new refrigerator or you know new oven and you always get like that. Big Rig instruction manual that comes with it and I cannot make you know heading our tale of that. I WANNA know like how to turn on the thing and At but when I have a problem with my oven or refrigerator on my car more likely You know I don't put it instruction manual. I go to youtube and I google how do I a Blah Blah Blah you know how do I set this thing to three fifty and a and the Bible is instruction manual but in the same way it can be so dense. You know that for me. I need these little Louisi- on ramps on on how to figure out I. I know I know my answers in here somewhere but just helped me figure out you know you know. How do I get through this tough conversation for station with my boss and I think also having people that have gone through it which is one of the purposes of this? PODCAST is to help. People will know that they're not alone in the struggles. They face and that God is with their and he is a very real and present help so with that being said what at loved jump in today with you is the struggle for women You're a working mom. I'm a working mom In that looks very different for each of us. But I know that that's a real struggle for many women. is balancing whether they're at home home and fulltime.

Bible Leeann content creator Fuller theological seminary Ri youtube partner Mickey
"archibald" Discussed on WGN Radio

WGN Radio

01:54 min | 2 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on WGN Radio

"Pastors shawl with your line on the left wing you back cans of the right wing corner he tried to get to it taken away by USAR cara cara center license Archibald off one of the right wing with the glove save made by Crawford your whole lawn with their we get a whistle stopping point out twenty two seconds left in the frame face off will be in the circle of Crawford's left as in Shon ju jerk kera having a conversation near the top of the heart Bruce big kids two six four two fifteen hello don they could fit those guys got out of the crease area Josh Archibald was there as well Archibald the son of Jim Archibald he played for the Minnesota north stars for awhile was a teammate of mine at university of North Dakota as he was with Dave new head coach of the Oilers he works the pope was one of the craziest players I have ever played with you played with Razorlight please listen let's say in some really good it was on a site called here against the Oilers as platform with the shot anyway so talking to us this morning but it is my cell to one had met of yet and so there was a teammate of the fathers of North Dakota you remember the name from North Dakota he said that when he called his dad said the inside with the episode is he says you are going to love this game good to know and they'll be some work involved to somebody's going to get better hockey player I'm sure yours granted some of the other way into the Oilers on fires a shot from just inside the line and clip on the flex that one often out of two seconds left that's a good a chance here to do something on the face off.

The Saturday Night Massacre

Retropod

04:46 min | 2 years ago

The Saturday Night Massacre

"Hey history lovers. I'm Mike Rosen with retro pod a show about the past rediscovered. Some of the historical events we cover on retro pod are moments instead of been lost to time forgotten both in details and an important and then there are the events events that stick with us as constant reminders of what history can teach us. This is one of those this is the story of the Saturday night massacre in nineteen seventy two five members of the committee to reelect President Richard Nixon had been caught breaking into the Democratic National Committee's offices at the Watergate hotel the next year a man named Archibald Cox was appointed when it as a special prosecutor to investigate the incident and determine whether the president had been involved in July Cox issued subpoena for secret recordings the president had made of his Oval Office Conversations Nixon refuse he invoked executive privilege to keep the tapes tapes private until finally months later the US Court of Appeals ruled that Nixon had to comply by then the rift between Nixon and the Justice Department had grown and it was clear the president wanted Cox gone and Nixon still didn't want to turn over the tapes why because the implicated him in a vast cover a few days. It's after the ruling. Nixon tried to broker a deal. He said he would not turn over all the tapes but instead would submit a summary of what was in the parts of the tapes related to Watergate Democratic Senator Within listen to the tapes verifying Nixon's Account Cox's answer nope in a statement published in newspapers on October nineteenth nineteen seventy-three Nixon blamed Cox for not accepting his proposal he called it reasonable compromise and ordered Cox to make no further attempts to obtain information on his conversations in response Cox Fox vowed to continue pursuing the tape recordings but Nixon had another more drastic plan to stop Cox from getting the tapes and put it into action the very next day that day a Saturday attorney general Elliot Elliot Richardson was summoned to the White House back at the Justice Department the Deputy Attorney General and three eighths huddled and Richardson's office. They knew why Richardson was being called all to the White House. He was the only one with the authority to fire Cox. Richardson went to the meeting. When he got back confirm their suspicions the president had ordered him to remove Cox. He refused Richardson was prepared to resign as attorney any general instead then the phone rang. It was White House Chief of Staff Alexander Alexander Haig Calling Deputy Attorney General William Ruggles House Richardson would not fight her 'cause it was now his responsibility to do also ruggles house refused and just like Richardson. He drafted resignation letter next in line with firing authority was. US Less Solicitor General Robert Bork he followed Nixon's orders and agreed to fire Cox Nixon won the special prosecutor was gone but the outcry was swift and loud the unprecedented shakeup at the Justice Justice Department became known as the Saturday night massacre and it triggered public and political backlash that accelerated Nixon's eventual downfall that fateful hateful Saturday night after it was all over Cox delivered a statement on national TV. He told the country whether ours shall continue can you to be a government of laws and not of men is now for Congress and ultimately the American people. I'm Mike Rosenfeld. Thanks for listening special. Thanks to Amy Wang for reporting the story for the Washington Post and for more forgotten stories from history visit Washington Post host dot com slash retro.

Richard Nixon Archibald Cox Elliot Elliot Richardson Justice Justice Department White House Cox Fox President Trump Deputy Attorney General Mike Rosen Democratic National Committee Mike Rosenfeld Attorney Prosecutor Us Court Of Appeals Washington Post Alexander Alexander Haig United States Watergate William Ruggles Amy Wang
Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor, Prince Prince And Archibald Archie Archibald discussed on Programming

Programming

01:47 min | 3 years ago

Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor, Prince Prince And Archibald Archie Archibald discussed on Programming

"Turned out not to be prince Gary shame. Yeah. We were hoping for prince Prince, Harry and Meghan Markle revealed. The baby's name yesterday. We have some video of them. Hold the baby and stuff. The baby's name is carried out by feet. Archie Harrison Mountbatten Windsor. Archie. Yeah. I don't like I mean is it Archibald Archie Archibald is higher in our achieve Mountbatten. Sounds better. Harrison sounds like a good prince Harrison Mao probably print. Sorry gees. Probably Harrison Chris areas. Baby. Oh, man. That's pretty terrible. God why because I say it else's. Yeah. She likes everyone. She got married alligator, right? Start working out. Let's go get a Carmen. You have a baby. Dummy. Let me finish Ewing you and the lady that your dating have a baby and you get verte baby. You got time. You gotta like six months before you need to start dropping baby. You got to be a mother. I your goddamn Princess married to a prince you better get on that Royal treadmill? The next day. Or whole job is just to be out there and look pretty right? Pretty and people talk about what she wears. She looks pretty if she doesn't have fat arms yet. But I'm just saying let's get on it before you, right? And you can't know what you looked like prior to it. You know, that you super skinny like if you saw her there, you just like, oh, yeah. Okay. Yeah. Not bad, whatever. But then you see her before you go. Yeah. That's got to

Archie Harrison Mountbatten Wi Prince Prince Archibald Archie Archibald Harrison Mao Harrison Chris Mountbatten Meghan Markle Gary Shame Ewing Harry Six Months
Archie Harrison Archie Harrison, Harry Harrison And Erc Ken discussed on Lori and Julia

Lori and Julia

00:29 sec | 3 years ago

Archie Harrison Archie Harrison, Harry Harrison And Erc Ken discussed on Lori and Julia

"Now, the Royal baby has been named Archie Harrison Archie Harrison, what is the derivation well with English and Scottish origins. Archie the shorten version, of course, Archibald is composed of the Germanic elements. Erc Ken meeting genuine and bald meaning bold or brave. Harrison, meanwhile, appears to be a nod to dead, Harry as the name comes from the surname, meaning son of Harry Harrison, so delightfully cheesy.

Archie Harrison Archie Harriso Harry Harrison Erc Ken Archibald
"archibald" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

13:42 min | 3 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"A panel on cyber security at the twenty nineteen and Napa Lewis books principle to a place to first weekend in April of this year. Michael Isikoff chief investigative reporter for Yahoo. News co author of Russian roulette joined by Kathleen hall Jamieson who teaches at the inverse school university of Pennsylvania and author of the book cyber wars subtitled to her book how Russian hackers and trollers helped elect a president moderator for the conversation, April dos privacy, cyber security at Terni. WC is from Washington. This is an encore presentation of the Annapolis book festival, which took place the first weekend in April. Noon, everyone and welcome back. If you're if you're with us earlier, if you're just joining us, welcome to the Annapolis book festival into the key school. My name is John beat. I'm a foreign service officer with the US agency for international development, but much more importantly, I'm a proud father of three including a son who was junior here at the key school. And I am very of delighted to be able to join this conversation with our next author. Kenneth Starr who has graciously come back to the festival this year to talk about his latest book. A memoir of his time leading the nineteen nineties investigations into whitewater, and the Monica Lewinsky matter during the tenure President Bill Clinton. When you've been in the white hot center of the public eye as can certainly has judge star probably needs no introduction. But I'll just give you a quick snapshot of some of the. His distinguished career in law and public service. He's graduate, George Washington University Brown University Duke law school. He was the US solicitor general. He was a dean of the Pepperdine law school. He was chancellor and president of Baylor University. And he's been a very distinguished private attorney with firms in California, Texas, and of course, Washington DC, and he also was something called an independent counsel. So even though we have a very bright crowd here because this is the key school, and this is the Annapolis area. I bet if I asked you, or if I said, the three names Newbold Morris athlete pomeranian and John B Henderson. And you're not allowed to answer. Can I bet? No one knows who they are. But if I said, the names Archibald Cox, Ken Starr, and Bob Muller, you know, on talking about a very select group of special prosecutors, independent counsels, special counsels who were appointed have been appointed to look into high level. High visibility cases involving the executive branch. There are some differences and some distinctions between each of those titles, and we'll get into that a little bit later with Ken. But I I wanna take us start off by taking us back to nineteen Ninety-four. You've been in private practice with the Chicago firm Kirkland Ellison joining very nice time and in the Washington DC area teaching law at NYU. And you get a call from judge sentelle who was calling to ask if you would be willing sandy out about replacing Bob Fisk who at that time was heading up the whitewater investigation. Can why did you? Why did you want to leave this great job, and and and time in in the DC area and go back into the political arena? And did you have any idea what you're about ready to get into Phil's Russia, and I had no idea what so ever. But when I arrived in Little Rock on the day of my appointment, and I thought, well, it's a failed land deal in Arkansas. It will take maybe six months to investigate and wrap up. There wasn't that much money involved. But when I arrived in Little Rock on that fateful afternoon. I had taken the oath of office just quietly we didn't have family presidents just well, that's an assignment go get it done. And I arrive in Bob physics office, Bob, and this is going to foreshadow Bob Muller. And all that was appointed. By the attorney general is special counsel. He had a different title the titles have switched. But he was an appointee of then Attorney General Janet Reno. And so I'm sitting in his office. And I knew Bob is very distinguished lawyer from Davis Polk, and well and New York I'd actually worked with him. We'd had chats about even practicing together I had the highest regard and still do for Robert Fisk and Bob said, and I described this and the both that we'll talk about Ken move your family to Little Rock. You're going to be here for a long time. He had found more than a failed land deal in Arkansas. Could you take us? Into your operation a little bit who how how big was your team who is working there lawyers FBI agents in who are some of the key actors on your team the team expanded or contracted depending on the circumstances. We assigned lawyers to specific matters. The death of Vincent Foster junior. For example. The fraudulent billings of Webster Hubbell a name from the past. But who was the associated attorney general the United States and Hillary's law partner at the rose law firm who entered a guilty plea for defrauding clients on law firm and the clients included the United States fraud is really bad. But if one of the victims of one's fraud is the United States government wo- be unto that that person. So there were different matters under investigation. But one of the most significant things that happened early on John was I went overnight from being a law person. I'd been a judge on the DC circuit. As you were kind enough to mention I've been in the Justice part of it. I had two tours of duty in the Justice. And the New York Times is very sweet. And while no one was saying Bob Fisk needs to go, and we need a replacement the special division that did the appointment of the special counsel independent counsel as I was call a determine no we needed someone who is truly independent of the Justice department and Bob had been appointed by the attorney general's. There's a real logic there. But in any event, the New York Times praised my appointment two weeks later, the New York Times called on to resign. Now in those two weeks. I hadn't done much bad. In fact, I had done nothing at all. But the political mill you changed the effect of what Howard Kurtz, call the spin cycle inside the Clinton propaganda machine. And I'm not being political here. This is just reality in history. I then was visited so this comes back to who is the tame by someone I see some people here might be as old as I am. And who remember something called Watergate and one of the heroes. A real truth seeker Watergate was Sam dash Sam had been a very successful assistant DA in Philadelphia. He was also an academic at Georgetown, and I knew Sam well, and Tim comes to my office and say, Ken, you're being pilloried because of your Republican credentials, and I said, yeah, I've noticed that Sam. And he said, I'm not a Republican. He's very well known of prominent democrat, and he said, you should consider retaining measure ethics council sort of as a check and balance. So that was something I had not expected to do to have to do. But as we geared up. Final thing I'll say for the trial of as it turned out that the serious fraud there in Little Rock as we geared up for the trial against the sitting governor, Jim Guy Tucker and James and Susan McDougal. No, these are names from the past. But some of you may recall, the James and Susan McDougal were the sole owners of the Madison Guaranty savings and loan which had collapsed. Fraud. And. Madison. Guaranty was Hilary's client at the rose law firm, which raises a series of questions, but it also wasn't fact an institution whose funding wasn't fact used in appropriately for the financing of the whitewater land deal, it gets real estate's a pretty complex area. But when you unravel at all there was fraud at the core of the entire transaction of the financing of the whitewater land deal. And so as we looked at head to that trial knowing that we were going to trial. We were not going to get we had some guilty pleas people along the way Robert Palmer on appraiser had fraudulent inflated appraisal Flynn to his credit. I mean, some people you see what's unfolding now and the scandal involving a college admissions, right? It's a pretty ugly situation, but people entering guilty pleas. Yup. I did it. And that's what we were experiencing the. The upshot was we expanded the trial team and the team, by the way, included rod Rosenstein, the deputy attorney general the United States. Former judge for independent counsel, Ken Starr is causing the Clinton investigation whose book contempt joined by John bead of the State Department. Can you mention the really is a very complex web of transactions that you were looking at under whitewater? There were also some very prominent offshoots of the investigation one of which was at that time very controversial death of confidante and former law partner of Hillary Clinton's Vince Foster who at the time was the White House counsel. And there were some questions surrounding the circumstances of his death. But you ultimately were able to conclude that was in fact, a suicide could you talk a little bit about that that case and how how you came to that conclusion. Yes. Bob had undertaken an Bob Fisk had undertaken at examination of the circumstances of the death penalty foster was very successful lawyer, a law partner of the rose law firm, Hillary and Webb Hubble and the three of them were very very close. I very pleased to say that. There was no suggestion that foster was somehow involved in the fraudulent transactions involving Madison guarantee, but within seven months of coming to Washington DC this very successful prominent lawyer who's from all appearances happily married with a family took his on life and fort MARCY park. So Bob concluded bump has concluded that it was a suicide. There was so many conspiracy theories. And so I've decided we need to take a second look and just make sure that we've done absolutely everything to examine the questions that were being raised because there were suggestions that were ill-founded. But there were suggestions that Vince Foster in fact was the victim of a homicide and that his body had been moved for MARCY park. So let's just call them conspiratorial theories of different kinds. So yes, we took. A very elaborate look at that. We did hire experts some of the leading experts in the country in terms of forensic examinations. And then I think we proved beyond a shadow of a now, not just beyond a reasonable doubt. That he in fact, did commit suicide what I raise in the book is well, why did he commit suicide? Why was he depressed? And the why is something that I do speculate about in the book because I think he was a person of conscience, and there were some aspects of the former partners relationship with the rose law firm, including them so called missing. Rose law firm billing records that showed that Hillary had in fact, performed services not that she had committed fraud, but that she had committed. Participated in various and sundry legal advice aspects to Madison Guaranty savings and loan including transactions that were clearly fraudulent didn't prove that.

Bob United States fraud Bob Fisk Vince Foster Hillary Clinton Kenneth Starr attorney special counsel Washington Ken Little Rock partner Bob Muller president John Arkansas New York Times George Washington University B
"archibald" Discussed on KSFO-AM

KSFO-AM

05:28 min | 3 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on KSFO-AM

"Call their new toll free number eight hundred car six thousand mentioned coach apparel or visit car. Shield dot com and use coach Piero to save ten percents that has CarShield dot com. Coach apparel or call. Carshield's new toll free number eight hundred cars thousand mentioned coach Shapiro deductible may apply. Eight hundred car six thousand mention code Shapiro. That's eight hundred car six thousand okay. So at the point at which was fired and the special counsel. Robert Muller was appointed the president's attitude turn, and it got even more angry, and that anger manifested itself in a bunch of directives to his immediate aides to do stuff that could theoretically be construed as obstruction of Justice. If they had actually carried it out and would probably be prevented from an obstruction of Justice charge, only because the president's intent in saying all this stuff was to prevent public embarrassment not criminal indictment. Here's what the report says they say on may seventeenth twenty seventeen the acting attorney general for the Russia investigation appointed a special counsel to conduct the investigation and related matters. The president reacted to that news by telling advisors. It was the quote unquote end of his presidency and. Demanding Jeff Sessions resigned because he wanted to put a new attorney general presumably who had rain in Muller sessions submitted his resignation. The president alternately did not accept it. The president told the aides that the special counsel had conflicts of interest and suggested that the special counsel therefore could not serve. The president's advisors told him the asserted conflicts were meritless and had already been considered by the DOJ on June seventeenth twenty seventeen the president called Don Mcgann, his White House counsel and directed him to call the acting attorney general and say that the special counsel had conflicts of interest and must be removed. Mcgann did not carry out the direction, however, deciding he would rather resign than trigger what he regarded as potential Saturday night massacre. Right. That's an indication of the Nixon firing of attorney general Archibald Cox or these special prosecutor Archibald Cox. So, you know, all of this is not necessarily obstruction of Justice. But verges on it from the point of view that says that Trump was doing all of this stuff out of frustration. That people are willing to uncover his crimes, again intense isn't elements of the climate keep coming back to that. Because intent. Elements of the crime of this restrict liability crime from would be guilty. It is not a strict liability crime. You have to show that he had intensive corruptly impede official proceedings. That is not proved here what are the other efforts to critique of a special counsel's investigation two days after directing again to have the special counsel removed. The president made another attempt to affect the course of the Russia investigation on June nineteenth two thousand seventeen the president met one on one in the Oval Office with former campaign manager and dope. Corey Lewandowski and dictated message for Lewinsky to deliver two sessions. The message said that sessions should publicly announce notwithstanding his recused from the Russia investigation that the investigation was very unfair to the president that the president had done. Nothing wrong and that sessions plans to meet with the special counsel and let him move forward with investigating election meddling for future. Elections Lewinsky said he understood what the president wanted sessions to do. This is the thing that comes close to obstruction. It is the president trying to tell Jeff Sessions that he was going to change the nature of the special counsels purview now. Even that is not necessarily obstruction in the sense that the president does have a thorny over the special counsel. This is the case Dershowitz has made is that the special counsel does work for the executive branch from confirm for whatever reason he wants that's not obstruction that may be the grounds for impeachment that is not necessarily criminal obstruction one month later in another private meeting Dao on July nineteenth twenty seventeen. The president asked about the status of his message for sessions to limit the special counsel investigation to future election interference moon. Eski told the president the message would be delivered soon after that meeting the president publicly criticised sessions in an interview with the New York Times, and then issued a series of tweets making it clear that sessions job was in jeopardy. Loon Danske did not want to live or the president's message message personally. So yes, senior White House official Dearborn to deliver. It to sessions was uncomfortable with the task and did not end up falling through successions never received. This message his advisors prevented. What could have been construed as instruction of Justice? Right there. And then there are a bunch of accusations that the president made efforts to prevent public disclosure of evidence. But public disclosure of evidence is not in fact, a criminal offence. Hey, finally, the Muller investigations has in early summer two thousand seventeen the president called sessions at home and again asked him to reverse his refusal from the Russian investigation sessions did not reverse his refusal on October twenty seventeen and the president met privately with sessions in the Oval Office and asked him to take a look at investigating Clinton instead in December twenty seventeen shortly after Flint pled guilty pursuant to a cooperation agreement the president met with sessions in the Oval Office and suggested according to notes taken by senior adviser that sessions unrecognised took back supervision of the Russia investigation. He would be a hero. Sessions, of course, did not unresolved in the Muller investigation went forward. As as stated says, we say the question as to whether the president did stuff that was quote unquote criminal here is not provable. It's not a provable question. Which is probably the reason that Muller left it up in the air and turning general bar looked at this and said, there's no way that I can prove this beyond a reasonable doubt him going to various advisers and fuming about Jeff Sessions, and then not doing anything, especially when he has the full authority, just fire, whomever. He wants more on that in a second. But first when it comes to improving, the look and feel of your home without spending a ton a lot of us have ideas, but we don't know where to start. Well. Thanks to selectblinds dot com. Upgrading your home. Is so easy to no brainer. Score amazing deals on blinds, shades, and shutters today from selectblinds dot com, selectblinds will make an instant impact on the way you look at your space..

president special counsel Jeff Sessions Russia Robert Muller acting attorney general coach Shapiro Lewinsky attorney Carshield Piero Oval Office Archibald Cox official Don Mcgann Trump Corey Lewandowski New York Times Loon Danske
"archibald" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

The Cycling Podcast

03:35 min | 3 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on The Cycling Podcast

"It might be slightly more solid food in the strategy works better utilizing gels and drinks when the intensity really turns up either on the fly swear, it's tough or join the key climbs. So we're going here in this part from Donnie rule the recently retired Dinero met her in London recently. She was inland. To meet with London marathon among other people. She's going to run the marathon this year take charge though, she was getting over a stress fracture from being a little bit too through Seattle in her training for running. But I mean, just before we hear from her. I think we were all pretty surprised when we when we heard that she was retiring after really a season where she seemed to have finally cracked the road because what we heard from Katie Archibald in the Las part in Donnie rule was part of the team pursuit team at the London Olympic Games and not really made her name. She was dropped by the program, and and really a little bit lost for a bit. And she she turns the route and did take her quite a while to progress to a point where she was capable of good results there, and that seemed to happen last year, she wrote extremely well. And l seem to be going in a positive direction for her and we imagined over the next couple years. She would maybe step up again. So she's chosen to retire. However, I think we all say we were surprised. Yeah. I mean, I would say the I mean, she speaks herself that she was surprised herself. By the results, you go on the road this year by would've thought that that would have just signaled to her that that was the kind of breakthrough issued put in all the background work will the background training to get results in the road. And these were finally paying off, and I would have thought that that would have been a springboard then to getting more results being slightly and also just having the place in the team that would mean that she could be the leader. She would have earned that support from her teammates after the season that she just had that they would say, okay, Donny, this is your day. Whereas perhaps before last season, they would've been more saying, oh, maybe we should we should always ride from mary-anne Voss. Instead, I was surprised that she was retiring from a, and she isn't certainly set bring like she will say into that. She isn't stepping away from being on the bike. It's not being it's not fatigue from being on the bike. So thought it was quite a yeah. Incredible decision at her age and we saw high. She wrote the women's chair alongside Mario Vossen at work. It seemed to work incredibly well teamwork that they hide their he's in. They hide Donnie was able to go ahead and Soukup some the Queen of the mines points in time. Witnesses and whatnot not sibling grants, dad. Even though she had a crush on the Ponente stage stages still made it onto the third step of the podium behind Marianna vols, and it seemed like dot clicked into place, and as you say her age, she's only twenty eight and if you look at the other notable retirees last year, they're considerably older, George George Bruni thirty five Megan Garni, thirty three at Martina retro. We mentioned earlier who retired from what go. Hi five. She's thirty six catching garf- it thirty seven Lauren whole thirty nine and I was looking through as well. The ages of the podiums in the women's world two last year, just to see where the writers tend to be peaking in the female side of things, and she's she's buying in there. You know, you're looking at. And twenty seven twenty eight and up onto sort of thirty two thirty three main fun bulletin is obviously the liar. She's thirty six, but everyone else that you would you would play Donnie road very much as being on the cusp of continuing to win for the next couple of years..

Katie Archibald Donnie London Dinero Soukup mary-anne Voss Seattle Mario Vossen l Lauren Donny George George Bruni dot Martina Megan Garni
"archibald" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

C-SPAN Radio

13:30 min | 3 years ago

"archibald" Discussed on C-SPAN Radio

"Attorney's office in summer of nineteen seventy one I was immediately assigned to Barney, and we immediately began to prepare for dry, and the case that Ron was talking about we tried the guy was in effect the county executive for another Maryland county Prince George's county. In two thousand and three your boss at the time who was thirty five at the time, George bell to nine hundred seventy two thousand three when he gave his speech, right? And he kind of summarized what you all went through. Let's why George valid deceased. Now. You can talk about him in a minute. But let's watch what some of what he had to say in front of the Frostburg university where he talked about this case says Mr. Matt's Cooper came in and told us his story. I was I I was absolutely stunned, of course, because. I like everyone else. I think in the in the country thought that the vice president was the pillar rectitude. He was a very tall. Imposing handsome well-spoken strong individual who spoke not just eloquently, but passionately about principles and morality, and that sort of thing and sounded very persuasive. I was absolutely flabbergasted by Mr. Matt's told us that there was another side to the vice President, George bell. What how did you all interact interact? As Tim mentioned a moment ago. George bell was the consummate United States attorney. He was hands down the best boss. I ever had. He was a gentleman. He was smart. He took his job. Very seriously was from very prominent Republican family. His father had been a Senator his brother at the time was a Senator from Maryland. He was terrific just terrific. What all the way through what I would say about Georgia's of his many, remarkable qualities was a complete lack of vanity. He had tried deservedly had pride. But no vanity, and frankly, he was dealing with three assistants who had very high opinions of themselves and very high opinions of their opinions, and we're very forceful and articulating them, and George was never bothered about that he was perfectly fine to let us have our say and often went with what we thought we ought to be doing. And as Ron said, he he was he was an excellent US attorney almost a paradigm example of how a US attorney ought to handle himself Lester Matt's he talked about. Who was he what impact did he have on this whole case, but less dramatic was a. Consulting engineer who had a firm that did a lot of public work. And in Maryland at the time, there was a system a system of graft if you were qualified, and you could do good work, and you wanted your fair share of the work you have to pay for it. And Lester Matt's was one of the people who paid Spiro Agnew directly. As I recall, it someone had explained to Agnew, and we heard this third hand early on in his political career that you should have a bag man, you shouldn't take directly don't take money illicit money directly from anyone who wants to do business with the government entity have a bag man that way, you can insulate yourself, and you have deniability and indeed Spiro Agnew had a bagman. In fact, he had to bagman. But he was also. He was careless. If someone approached him with enough money to take directly he took directly to and less. Dramatic was one of those. Let's go back to George bell more from his speech talking about this situation. Mr. Matt's was the one who said that beginning in nineteen sixty two he had been paying Mr. Agnew on a regular basis. From the time is rag new was the Baltimore County executive right through the time. He was governor and conclusively right up until January nineteen sixty nine when he visited vice president in the White House and the vice president's office, and he said, he handed the vice president white envelope with ten thousand dollars in cash in it and said, you know, this is this is money. I owe you from contracts that you gave us while you were governor of Maryland. I want my head are bookkeeper run the accounts, and now fully paid up, and I hope that going forward. We'll have more federal work. And the vice president. Slid backing pulled up the drawer in his desk and kept at the envelope. But it in in this desk, and they talked about. Sports. Tim baker. How did you work on this project together the group review? Well, we all had somewhat different responsibilities. Barney was the leader of the team by far the most experienced prosecutor, and I would have to say also the best I think he was one of the very best in the country. So he was the leader. I was sort of the chief of staff, I was the guy who kept everything organized the IRS agents. The grand jury the witnesses and also played a role is so in a way sort of the general counsel for the team and Ron was. Had had had defense lawyer experience. And so we counted on him to constantly look at the evidence, we were gathering from potential defendants point of view and keep us alert to the minefield that we would be working in. Where was your office physically located? And when was the first crack in this case, we were US attorney's office was located in the federal courthouse in Baltimore, the old federal courthouses more recent one in existence now, and I remember exactly precisely when I first. Heard anything about Agnew being involved. And really it involves Tim Baker. I was in Barney Skolnik's office Tim had been on the phone in his own office. I guess with. I think it was less dramatic is lawyer Lester matches lawyer was a very able very decent fellow very able lawyer, and he had known for some time that through his client through a privileged communication that his client had bribed the vice president of the United States. And I think it was eating this lawyer alive. Timid had a conversation with this lawyer. I may not have this exactly precisely correct. But this lawyer said something to Tim along the lines of, you know, you don't even want to know, you wouldn't want to know what there is out there something that my very smart colleague and friend quickly. Determined was a reference to Agnew. And I remember Tim coming into Barney's office telling us about that call and Barney, and I changing look saying, nah, that's that's that's too wild. Tim was absolutely right on C span radio. This is Q and day with former federal prosecutors, Ron Liebman and Tim Baker before you expound more on that. What was the atmosphere in the country at that time in Washington DC when all this was going on Watergate was front page news and the Washington Post and the New York Times and other newspapers around every day. And the the circle was tightening around president Nixon. It's still had a long way to go. But special prosecutor Archibald Cox was his team was was rigorously investigating the Watergate matter, and there was a great deal of tension in Washington around was Nixon gonna end up being impeached. What was what was he was he guilt? The cover up the at least in the spring of nineteen seventy-two that kind of. Actually that hadn't even started in the spring because what our gate doesn't start until July of seventy two. I'm thinking ahead. Eight seventy three. So okay. He resigned on October the tenth nineteen Seventy-three. So what was the date that you I found out? And what was your reaction was in may of nineteen Seventy-three when defense lawyer for Matt's says to me, we're trying to get matched to cooperate against Dale Anderson who he did pay off Anderson Anderson was diagnosed successor is county executive in Baltimore County. And the lawyer says to me, well, how much do you want to know? How are you really willing to do anything with what else Lester mask and tell you? And I said, yes, we we can we are very interested in it. And then I went in and told Barney, and Ron we knew what it had to be. In fact, I think we were already very suspicious of Agnew ever since Agnew tried to get Kleindienst shut the investigation down in January. At least I was who was climbing. He was the attorney general before Elliot Richardson and. In japan. We began our investigation in January nineteen seventy two and at the time Agnew was on a highly publicized tour the far east. But as soon as he came back to Washington mats and others running doing saying you've got to stop this investigation and Agnew. Immediately. Went to pay the personal visit declined eats at the department of Justice and said he had to stop this investigation. It was a political witch hunt. He complained bitterly about it and Klein beans, call George bell and said, George what's going on here in Georgia was surprised because we weren't investigating Agnew. We were investigating a democrat who was the county executive in Baltimore County. Okay. The team the three of you. And then George bell the boss. Did you ever sit around the office in those early days and say, what are we going to do this? No. I mean, we we we took our jobs seriously young young guys that we were young lawyers that we were we were we were following the money. We were following the case we were building a case if it ended with with fail Anderson it ended with Dale Anderson. If it went on to other public officials and higher office we were going to pursue that and did in that time period. Nineteen Seventy-three did anybody in the public other than you folks up close and the lawyers know about Spiro Agnew being involved in taking money, not until they in early August of nineteen Seventy-three reporter for the Wall Street Journal broke the story, and I can't think of his Jerry Landau. Absolutely. And where he got it. And didn't get it from us. I'm guessing he got it from with witnesses of ours. Who there were reporters all over our investigation at that point. But nobody was getting any information about Agnew until Jerry Landauer came up with what did you all want to do next then in that process move, even faster because we knew that, okay? This is the the press scrutiny now was going to become intense. And it was gonna make our in our investigation much more difficult because we were going to be constantly distracted by all kinds of accusations against us and all kinds of attention. But we had most of the evidence in hand at that point. I suppose the only thing we still didn't have was our I r s net worth investigation which in which we would prove we had witnesses who said they paid Agnew. What the IRS investigation would show was that Agnew spent a substantial sums in hundred dollar bills. That is we show the money going in the network investigation would show at coming out. Let me go back to. Just make this point. How many times do you think over a period of a number of years Spiro Agnew? President is states prior to that governor of Maryland prior to that executive in Baltimore County took cash money in hand multiple times. He and. Others like him, including Marvin Mandel, whom we also went on prosecuting governor of Maryland, governor of own didn't create the system they inherited. It was there. And that's the way they functioned I think Agnew took bribes from from his. Baltimore County days all the way through to that episode that George bell just spoke about where he has a an envelope stuffed with ten thousand dollars in cash that he hands over to the vice president of the United States whose office at the time was in the White House. Is you all sat there in Baltimore. You had a grand jury..

Spiro Agnew George bell vice president Lester Matt Tim baker Baltimore County Ron Liebman Barney Skolnik executive Prince George Maryland US attorney Maryland county Baltimore vice president white envelope IRS White House Anderson Anderson Dale Anderson United States
Ex-Congresswoman who voted to impeach Nixon: Trump firing Sessions brings back troubling memories

Democracy Now

11:56 min | 3 years ago

Ex-Congresswoman who voted to impeach Nixon: Trump firing Sessions brings back troubling memories

"That gives Democrats subpoena power for the first time since President Donald Trump was elected two years ago a day after the election, Trump fired attorney general Jeff Sessions Trump's firing of sessions has led to many comparisons between Trump and former president Richard Nixon on Wednesday CNN's Jake tapper cold sessions ouster another chapter in quote, a slow motion multi-month Saturday night massacre. He was referencing the infamous Saturday night massacre in nineteen Seventy-three when then attorney general Elliot Richardson, and his deputy resigned after president Richard Nixon ordered Richardson to fire the special prosecutor investigating the Watergate scandal for more. We continue our conversation with Elizabeth thoughts. C'mon. Former US congresswoman from New York, she served on the House Judiciary committee that voted to impeach Richard Nixon for over forty years. She had the record of being the young woman ever elected to congress. Her new book the case for impeaching Trump is out Monday still with us. David Cole national legal director for the American Civil Liberties union, so the Saturday night massacre. I mean as you were watching this unfold yet yesterday, Liz, you must have. It must be you must have been flooded with memories. Oh, yeah. And it's not just happy memories is very troubling memories. In fact, you can say that you get you know, tangling up and down your spine from the repetition here. What what triggered Richard Nixon's impeachment was his view that he was above the law, and particularly that he could not be held accountable. He and his staff and his colleagues accountable under the criminal law. So when the special prosecutor. Asked for his tapes, Nixon had White House tapes and the tapes could prove whether or not he had ordered a cover up. Nixon said, no, you're not getting the tapes, and you're going to be fired and the American and he ordered the special prosecutor fired the America, and to the attorney general resigned deputy attorney general resigned, and then Robert Bork's number three fired at the American people. Understood what was going on. They knew that the tapes could prove whether the whether the president of the United States had engaged in a cover up or whether John dean who led she'd been involved in the cover-up was lying who was telling the truth. They understood this, and they said congress you have to do something about it. And these were tapes that Richard Nixon had secretly ordered himself the thing of the White House. Correct. And so at that point the impeachment Corey started, we didn't know exactly where it was going to go. But that's when it started. And right now you have. The president of the United States who had weighed deliberately till after the midterm election. So it would have no adverse political impact on him to fire the turn general the United States. Why did he fire him? There's nothing that as Mr. call set has nothing that sessions did that was contrary to his political view. I mean, political agenda the president's political views or political agenda, except then he wouldn't take control and he wouldn't oversee and he wouldn't supervise and he wouldn't interfere with Muller's investigation. And that was a NASA to this president because this president just like Nixon wants to control the criminal process that's gonna take place against him and his friends, and that is if we go down that road, we're becoming a banana Republic that's not the United States of America where a country that's committed to the rule of law and the president cannot put his finger on the thumb on the scale his thumb on the scale of Justice. That's. Not going to happen. And if it does happen, then God helped merica, well, independent Senator Bernie Sanders has warned that any attempt at obstruction on Trump's part of -struction of the Russia probe would be an impeachable offense. He tweeted Wednesday, quote, any attempt by the president or the Justice department to interfere with Muller's probe would be an obstruction of Justice and an impeachable offense goes no question about that. That was the firing of by Richard Nixon. Of Archibald Cox special prosecutor to stop and squelch that investigation was one of the grants, but the impeachment vote against Richard Nixon. So it may not you don't even need to go much farther. I think than even the appointment of Mr. Whittaker because it seems a parent that Mr. Whitaker is there for one purpose, which is to control an interfere with this investigation. And that turns out to be an congress can investigate that. And if it turns out that the purpose was to interfere with this investigation that in and of itself becomes not only basis for becomes the basis for the removal and impeachment of Donald Trump. So Liz Holzman last week the national archives released documents from the Watergate scandal, including new information relating to the indictment against president Richard Nixon the draft documents known as the Watergate roadmap show plans to charge Nixon with bribery conspiracy. Obstruction of Justice and obstruction of a cr-. Criminal investigation. Nixon was never charged with crimes though, a number of his aides were and someone to jail the documents were released after a lawsuit requested they'd be made public citing their relevance for special counsel Robert Muller, if he decides to issue a report to congress as part of the ongoing probe into whether the Trump campaign colluded with alleged Russian meddling in the two thousand sixteen election. So talk about you know, well, what this indictment was of Richard Nixon. Well, let's just make one point Richard Nixon was named by the grand jury as an unindicted co-conspirator. That is the only time that's ever happened in the history of the United States. So the grand jury wanted to indict Richard Nixon this wasn't a hypothetical draft indictment. The grand jury said we want to indict Richard Nixon. They were told by the special prosecutor, you can indicted sitting president I don't necessarily agree with that. And so as an alternative they issued this they charged him as being an unindicted co-conspirator. But yes, the the roadmap pointed to these were criminal charges that we're going to be made against the president of the United States. And the supporting evidence impeachment is not a criminal proceeding impeachment is a civil proceeding by congress to preserve and restore our democracy doesn't require criminal standard of proof. It doesn't require any of the trappings of a criminal proceeding. What its purposes is to take a president who is a threat to democracy. And remove that president from office. That's what the framers put impeachment into the constitution for. And that's why the House Judiciary committee voted to impeach Richard Nixon in part because he obstructed the investigation into the break into the Watergate hotel complex, the Democratic National Committee headquarters and Donald Trump has done has tried to interfere with this investigation. He hasn't succeeded in in derailing, it he hasn't succeeded in stopping it. But he's put Whitaker. They're clearly the appearances to shut it down. And what does that mean? What if Whitaker shut it down or starved at a funds? What does Muller need to have in place now, and what would happen if he were fired could the indictments be made public? If there are some already sealed. Well, it's a very interesting question as to what would happen. I think we would have a national crisis. First of all if the American people. At that point don't rise up to protect our democracy. Then maybe nothing can preserve it. Because that's what happened in Watergate. The American people force congress Democrats who are in control Republican president. But the Democrats didn't wanna bring impeachment proceedings, Eric and people force them to do that. That's the critical point. Why didn't they because they were in a way? I mean, this is a very critical issue. I mean, Nancy Pelosi who said she's gonna write for house speaker Guinness famously said impeachment is off the table because it's an unknown process because the first time the congress ever did an impeachment of the president was against Andrew Johnson. And that was done in a partisan way. And it left a historical taint. We did the Nixon impeachment process. We did it in a bipartisan way, we did it in a fair way that should have given the American people a sense at this process works to preserve democracy. But then we had the Clinton impeachment which was again abusive power as as Andrew Johnson impeachment was, but the issue is the I I don't really I wasn't privy to why the speaker of the house and the majority leader Dempo Democrats did not want to proceed with impeachment proceedings until. The Saturday night massacre. I think it's because they just didn't know what was going to happen. The preceding itself was you know, had bad taint, historically, and they didn't have the public was gonna react. No, really take down president, Richard Nixon. Unlike Trump who squeaked through as in his election. Richard Nixon was elected with one of the biggest landslides in American history one thousand nine hundred ninety two nine hundred seventy two so for an impeachment to take place you'd have to change the minds of a majority of American voters, Democrats were sure that could ever happen. So they were worried about the political consequences for themselves instead of thinking about the country. But the American people demanded they said, congress you've got to protect our democracy, and congress did we didn't take knows camp before we started. We didn't even know what when I I remember we started the impeachment proceedings. Nobody even knew at a high crime and misdemeanor as what's the standard for impeachment. None of us had studied this. What happened in the end, why Nixon left Richard Nixon left because the House Judiciary committee proceeding in a nickel? Fair transparent open and bipartisan fashion voted that. He engaged in impeachable offenses, and ultimately every single Republican on the committee, initially when we voted there about eleven twelve Republicans who'd enjoin we had seven or eight who did. They when when there was a tape recording that was released that showed Nixon himself orchestrating the cover up from the very beginning. All the Republicans joined with all the Democrats and saying Richard Nixon should be impeached, including the most conservative at that point the handwriting was on the wall. It was cleared every single member of the House Judiciary committee, including conservative Republicans and conservative southern Democrats supported impeachment. The house is going to support impeachment overwhelmingly, and he would be removed vote convicted in the Senate and removed and he saw the handwriting on the wall. He didn't want that humiliation. It was bad enough that he had to resign became the first American president to resign. But it was because the process was fair open and won the respect of the American people many of home. Most of whom it's supported Richard Nixon in the election just a year and a half before. So it can be done. So Richard Nixon resigned and didn't get impeached. No. There was a vote to impeach in the House Judiciary committee. That was enough for Richard Nixon to get the message. He had to get out because otherwise he'd be forcibly removed by the house full house and the Senate. Well, let's go back to two sessions replacement. Matthew, Whitaker

Richard Nixon President Trump President Donald Trump Congress House Judiciary Committee United States Prosecutor Robert Muller Mr. Whitaker Liz Holzman American Civil Liberties Union Attorney White House David Cole CNN Jake Tapper America Elizabeth
Israel's Supreme Court overturns deportation of US student

Democracy Now! Audio

02:51 min | 3 years ago

Israel's Supreme Court overturns deportation of US student

"Arriving in Israel to start a master's program. Israel said it had initially denied her entry over her past support for the BS movement that's boycott divestment and sanctions and international Palestinian solidarity campaign in two thousand seventeen Israel passed a law denying entry to foreign nationals who support any kind of boycott against Israel. The US Justice department has opened an investigation into the Catholic diocese in Pennsylvania involved in the cover up of widespread systematic child sexual abuse among its clergy. The first statewide federal investigation of its kind. The Justice department is also investigating the diocese in Buffalo, New York. The investigations calm after a Pennsylvania grand jury report revealed more than three hundred Catholic priests, sexually abused over a thousand children and possibly thousands more over a span of seven decades. The New York Times is reporting prominent former doctor at Rockefeller University hospital likely sexually abuse. Many of his former patients, mostly young teenage boys who sought treatment for growth problems. Dr Reginald Archibald worked at the hospital from the forties to nineteen eighty. During which time he reportedly force patients to masturbate in front of him, touch them in a sexual manner and took pictures of them naked. He died in two thousand seven. Seven. Meanwhile, in California, ninety three more

Israel Dr Reginald Archibald Us Justice Department Rockefeller University Hospita Pennsylvania New York Buffalo California The New York Times Seven Decades