36 Burst results for "Arnie"

Fresh update on "arnie" discussed on FOX Sports Radio Weekends

FOX Sports Radio Weekends

00:36 min | 6 hrs ago

Fresh update on "arnie" discussed on FOX Sports Radio Weekends

"SOC. We're both on the right side of mistakes. Tonight. You screwed up the Anthony Davis decision, but I still can't believe that I thought for sure, he said, the play with for about to the game the way you thought wrong that I looked up and never watching some of the game And whenever we started talking to Dr David Chow, and I saw everyone freaking out on Twitter. I thought that Pete Carroll had gone for it on fourth down, So it's okay. I mean, we all make mistakes aren't it happens then? The third one was was ridiculous. That's give my call. Don't get me wrong when you're in those situations and the history is there You gotta run the football, especially with no. They weren't massive numbers tonight, but it seems like whenever Seattle wanted to, they were able to run the football pretty well. Now again, it gets a little bit harder to do this show and pay attention like we were right for were on the air. But I mean, Chris Carson was averaging. What is that? Like just over five yards a carry 17 carries for 72 yards on. Maybe he got hurt. Everybody got hurt today, so you might bend down a little bit, but they were running the football. Well, it's a team. They're averaging five yards per carry, so I don't get the knots. Throwing the far running the football there, But, hey, it ended up working out in the end because I don't know. Do we call that Arnie's play by play call at the end of the game, or was that you just trying, Teo say what you thought was gone. I was watching. And you know what? I don't understand this, So I think the Patriots had three time outs left there was under two minutes left. So if you run the ball at worst, even if you don't pick it up, they got to use a time out. I think they got the ball back with 1 38 as it was to begin with. So at least a burden. One timeout if you run the ball well, let's see here. They did get the football back. Let's see how close you are. 1 41 42! You're off by four seconds, aren't you? How dare you? But you're right with the decision of the football. It allowed the opportunity to save a time out there and gave him a chance to call one late, But ah heck of a defensive play. I think everybody knew where the football was going, though, in watching that last play again. Oh, yeah. What did they are A couple of quick tweets and we'll grab a break. And Todd Foreman's coming up next our cash before I get to our tweets on the show tonight, which, by the way is the best way to stay in touch with show on E Is that stinking genius? One I met playing show. Give us a follow Arnie never tweets for some reason, but he'll always like all of your tweets to him. So he tweets aren't he'll like it and probably retweeted. But okay, I had a lot of questions about this for myself. Bob McManaman, who covers the NFL. Yeah, for Arizona. Just he's been on the show with us. Just tweeted. I saw that my old Mercedes we're going. Ah! Okay. If the NFL is serious about this mask up policy, Ah, lot of coaches and teams are going to get fined this week. Remember Gruden and Sean McVeigh kind of took the bullets last week and saying, Hey, this is about us will be better, and I thought a lot about this because To me. Everyone's tested Arnie, right? Everyone on that sideline is tested. You're there. If you're you've tested negative, So what's the big deal? I've been told. It's just all about the aesthetics of it that they want they want. If you're on the sideline, and you not a player they want you masked up so that it can. It can kind of become a selling point across the world for people watching the NFL today if our coaches can mask up in personnel come, Aska. You should mask up too, because when I saw that they would be finding people like what are you doing there? Vault They get tested almost every single day. He says. You know what? You know what sucks getting tested for Kobe because jam something in your nostril, and it's awful. So they're getting tested enough. Why sit there and just demand the masks, But Arnie I guess it makes sense because they want to try to sell that. You need to be master. But I don't know. In the end buffet. They have the bubble. You've got the reporter were the mass. The players not wearing the mask there 6 ft apart. I'm like she's been tested. He's been tested. They're both OK. They haven't left the bubbles. Oh, who's passing Nobody's past again. Nobody's got it. I don't understand why you've got toward the basket. That point it makes absolutely no sense, right. A couple of quick tweet I should stop. It makes sense from what the images they want to portray, right, right. But in reality, you're like, you know, pretty safe. I mean about the safest place from Cove in 19. Regardless, let's get to Twitter, Michelle writes. We're talking about some big stories. The NFL early already Thanks for making my weekend better. What would you say about the Arizona Cardinals? After two weeks? I've been a fan for 30 years and I'm so happy that you should be. You might have the second best quarterback going right now in Kyla Murray, but you know, not a bad start, right? Oh, what, are you kidding me? I love this team. I Arizona cardinal. Okay, it's over. Now. Have Murray on my fantasy team, by the way, but, you know, they look great. I was wrong about him..

Football Arnie NFL Twitter Arizona Pete Carroll Seattle Kyla Murray Arizona Cardinals Chris Carson Anthony Davis Dr David Chow Todd Foreman Patriots Bob Mcmanaman TEO Reporter Gruden Michelle Aska
COVID-19 Transmission is Solvable

Solvable

06:35 min | 5 d ago

COVID-19 Transmission is Solvable

"I wanted to star. With a really dumb obvious question, which is, can you describe to me all the ways in which you can look for the presence of virus that you would be? Well, that's not an obvious question at all. Within each virus viruses just like. Any other thing they have a genetic code, and then they have a bunch of proteins and the genetic code of a virus is Arnie, which is akin to a human's DNA, and so the same way that you could do a forensic investigation of a crime scene and use DNA defined if there was a human specific human at the crime scene, you can do a forensic investigation to look for Ra to know if there was an inside of a person so. That's one way and that's this tool that these molecular tools that we call PCR, and then there's a different way instead of using the genetic makeup and the Arna to look for the virus. In this case, you could actually look for the proteins that make up the virus and that's where these antigen tests really shine. So you can either look for the genetic code or you could look for the proteins I like to call these rapid antigen tests, transmission indicating tests. There's one other major way which is a quickly and that's to. Look for the immunological response to the virus, because humans are good at making immune response to viruses. So it's a different way and that's antibody based detection but that's I put it in a whole different category because it usually comes after infection. Yeah. So the first way looking for the aren a is the kind of gold standard that's exactly right and so if I go to the hospital and get a today, get a Cova test, the looking for giving me the using to see if I have fires in my system that's right and what's the cheapest that a PC tests could produce result that actual price of tests can be done for about six bucks maybe. Even less so it can be really cheap, but the differences, the whole infrastructure around PCR test they have to be done in labs. So you have logistics of transport you have all of the people working in the lab robots and and so generally, it really drives the cost up and as we've seen the average test costs anywhere from thirty dollars at the absolute low end up to one hundred and fifty dollars for some labs that are charging in contrast be CR, two antigen tests. How do engine chess? What do they look like? What's their cost in time profile they? They look like a pregnancy test and they work like a pregnancy test actually they can be made. A little piece of paper generally speaking. You put some of the sample whether that be some swab that's been mixed with some saline solution or saliva onto a paper strip, and it shows up with a line turns either for example, red if it's positive or blue, it's negative and those can be made in the in huge numbers. They don't require instruments they don't usually require. There's a few on the market right now that to get the. Sensitivity at the FDA wanted they have some instrumentation associated but in reality, these are used for malaria strep for all these different infections they've been around for very long time and they can be done just on a piece of paper and five minutes and they could get down to you can produce them for fractions of a dollar and they might be sold to the public or built by the government for. A dollar apiece or something along those lines. So you're you've been a the perhaps the leading public proponent public health proponent of. Using Antigen, tests much more broadly to fight this. Derek and I wanted to the first time I. Heard you give this argument you convince me about two minutes. And I still don't understand why why don't we have this system because I can imagine a world where if it's this if they're cheaper easy, then you know every kid before they went to school in the morning. Would take one of these fifty cents or one dollar tests, and if they were positive, they would say home in their negative we would know that could go to school like. If, I want to go to a restaurant, why can't I just sat stand investable the restaurant take test and wait for my response and if I'M If I'm negative I get to go to the restaurant it just strikes me as. This is a way to get going again. Why are we not doing this? Can you explain that I can I have a few theories I. mean they're not just theories. They're they're. In the middle of this. So these tests because of this whole sensitivity issue early in March or really in January the world decided that was the gold standard for these tests and I don't think and I that this will maybe come. We'll come across wrong for some people but there hasn't been enough thought place into what exactly does the PR test mean, and is it the right gold standard? The only pathway that we have to evaluate tests like this in the United States are medical diagnostic pathways there pathways designed specifically to ensure that a physician like a detective is getting all of the information they need to diagnose a sick person in front of them so it's really been. First and foremost a regulatory hurdle we have so devalued and de funded public health across our country and really across the world. That we actually didn't, we don't have a regulatory pathway to approve test whose primary objective is is one of stopping an epidemic verses one of diagnosing sick person and that has really led. That's everything up all of the companies that could be producing these these really rapid tests in the millions and millions they have been sitting on these tests trying to hone them trying to get them just a little bit better just a little bit better so that the so that they can pass FDA standards as a medical diagnostic. It's not just slowing down their approval and getting them out to the public. It's actually bottle necking the company's into creating tests that are not going to be as scalable because they're having to use more expensive reagents they're starting to put them with instruments and package them more. They have to actually become more expensive, highly manufactured tests. When in reality, they're just these little pieces of paper. That if we can do the cheap version of they can be made very fast, but they just won't get through the FDA at the moment

FDA Arnie RA Cova Malaria United States Derek Government
What We Can Learn from a LOT of Blood Samples

Healthcare Triage Podcast

00:43 sec | Last month

What We Can Learn from a LOT of Blood Samples

"This episode, we're going to be talking to Tatyana for rude and Brooke pates about the Bio Bank. What is it? What does it do? How can we use it for research including COVID Research Brooke. Tatyana. Welcome, Brooke, can you tell us a little bit about yourself and what do you do? My name is Brooke pay I manage the operations of the. INDIANA. By obey can have been doing that for about seven years now. So all of our intake of samples are recruitment of subjects. That is all falls under what I do. Well, how did you get to this? What training via have? What did you go to school for degree to get what? What do you do to get this job? I have an undergraduate degree. Degree from Butler University in Biology, but always liked the ethical issues related to the technology of the science. So that landed me in the Masters Program at Iu, I have a masters in bioethics after I graduated. I. Took a position with a bio. Bay That was a nonprofit startup by obey associated with are you and then several years into that role the company. Became more associated with you and I began working for Tatyana Tatiana. You've been on the program before, but for those who might have missed that episode and they should definitely go back injured anyway, you tell us a little bit about yourself, your training of what you do, of course. So many Tatyana, food, I am the chair of the Department of medical and molecular genetics and. And I'm also now the director of the Indian Bio Bank. So I got here through have an undergraduate degree in biology and math I did that in Connecticut at a small liberal arts. College called Fairfield. University. And then I got a master's degree in something called bio mathematics put those two things together. I did that at Ucla and then I got my PhD. In Indiana University and loved it loved what I did and just stayed and never left. So I've been on the faculty now for over twenty five years. So let's strong with just the basics. What what is a bio bank? So I can start with that. So if you take the word apart bio meaning anything biological and Bank we all think of a bank is a place. You put your money. This is a case where this is a place where you put specimens or biological material. So if it was just Just Bank of biological material I. Mean it has some value, but it's really valuable when you link it to information about the individual from whom you got that biological sample. Typically, we do this for all kinds of diseases, but we're going to talk today about in particular people who were Kovic positive and it lets us ask questions about, for example, why did some people die? Why did some people improve after being in the hospital? Why did some people never end up in the hospital? Why do some people have long term complications? Complications and others not and this marrying of biological samples and clinical information lest you ask those questions. So it's a a bio bank I have so many questions about the logistics about it. So what what kind of samples first of do you take an house? One of the things that's really easy to be able to obtain relatively easy is a blood sample. So if you think about a people go to a doctor's office, you get kind of blood drawn for lots of different reasons. So it's a relatively relatively easy thing to. To, be able to collect, but there's lots of different things you can obtain an study from a blood sample. So one of the things that you can obtain from a blood sample is DNA. So that's our cinetic material allows us to ask all kinds of things about genetic people use the word genetic predisposition. Why do some people develop disease and you ask about changes DNA that might contribute to that? If you take that blood sample now and also do some other things to it. So for example, if you're able to. Literally spin a sample you to spin it in a machine that spins it really fast. You can actually get the blood to separate and it comes into these different parts of the blood. One of the things we study is something called plasma. So plasma and and kind of a partner to it, which is serum are really valuable because you can measure things called proteins in and proteins are things that our body has. A lot of people have been talking about like. Like, antibodies and things like that. You can measure antibodies, which lots of US have been hearing about in plasma and serum. So we collect that from individuals that are in the Bio Bay something else that we collect is something called Arnie. Now aren a simply tells us how much of a protein we make. So week study thing called expression, how much do we express it and so some of the things that can be important is if we make a lot. Lot of something or less of it, and could that be controlled by something, for example, in our DNA, those are things that some of the things that we study in our blood. The other thing that we've been studying particularly around cove it is we can take that blood sample and we can actually sort the different kinds of cells that we have in our blood. It's kind of amazing and we can collect one particular one called a Mon- and lots of people. People want to study the different components of our blood because we can also ask do we have more or less of them? Is that affected? For example, by having certain diseases, what it is that those products are able to make. So we've been studying that and the other thing that we've been collecting is not anything related to blood. So we've also been trying to collect urine from individuals who have had covert to try to understand what we can measure. Measure in the urine that might help us understand why some people are having kidney complications and some people are not.

Bio Bank Tatyana Tatiana Brooke Pates Indian Bio Bank Bio Bay Indiana Indiana University Butler University In Biology Ucla Fairfield Kovic Director Department Of Medical Connecticut Partner
FedEx Earnings: FDX Stock Soars 9% on Strong Q4

CNBC's Fast Money

01:34 min | 2 months ago

FedEx Earnings: FDX Stock Soars 9% on Strong Q4

"We've got an earnings alert on dined you by the way Arnie's alert on Fedex the stocks touring the after our session. Let's get to Frank Colin who's got all the details Frank Melissa. Dollar beat on EPS. grout margin also surprising to the upside for the segment that's been handling much that increased demand due to cove in nineteen becks ground, seeing volumes increased by twenty three percent, but much of that was that less profitable. B. To C. operating merging falling year year because that beat AC- increase average revenue per piece, falling as well, but I'm at from Deutsche Bank echoing the sentiments of many others on the street, shock and awe in a good way, people were bracing for something like six or seven percent margin for ground, the express margins more than doubled sequentially. The CAP x number is also very very positive, because one of the this company is that they've been overspending on cap ex. Ex Fedex as becks will be around four point, nine dollars in fiscal, twenty, twenty, one, a one billion dollar decline the company, saying every single line item was impacted by in nineteen that include a one hundred and twenty five million dollar increase in operating cost much of that the by e for employees Fedex also declined to offer full year guidance because of the uncertainty of the pandemic, and after hours ups, also of five percent, both companies, seeing a boost in volume ups, also a first mover on a surcharge for large retail customers, a move expected to generate fifty million for ups in June alone Fedex. Just starting that surcharge on June eighth. We'll have to watch and see how that turns out. To you frank, thank. You! Frank, Collin the latest on Fedex. Steve Crossover better than expected quarter bigger-than-expected move as predicted by the options market here by the way in the act hours.

Fedex Frank Frank Colin Frank Melissa Arnie Deutsche Bank Steve Crossover Becks Collin
You May Have Antibodies After Coronavirus Infection, But Not For Long

KNX Weekend News and Traffic

00:41 sec | 3 months ago

You May Have Antibodies After Coronavirus Infection, But Not For Long

"Who have had covert nineteen are hoping hoping that that they they have have antibodies antibodies now now that that will will protect protect them them from from future future infections infections good good news news is is they they more more than than likely likely will will the the bad bad news news is is the the antibodies antibodies may may not not last last that that long long there's there's so so much much researchers researchers still do not know about the novel coronavirus and when it comes to knowledge about antibodies what is being learned seems to be a mixed bag Arnie body response develops and most people Dr kika Leiner sake is a viral immunologist at the Yale school of medicine it marks for you know probably a few months the hope is that a vaccine might be able to produce longer term immunity to covert nineteen then an actual infection seems to

Dr Kika Leiner Yale School Of Medicine
U.S. plans massive coronavirus vaccine testing effort to meet year-end deadline

Science Vs

11:15 min | 3 months ago

U.S. plans massive coronavirus vaccine testing effort to meet year-end deadline

"Tastes have been on the hunt for something that could shut this virus down and give us our lives back. A vaccine. A few months ago, there was a lot of excitement. As the very first clinical trials for the coronavirus began, it was in time. The search for coronavirus vaccine has become one of the fastest moving in history. That scenes usually take years not months to produce. This is happening warp speed. Never before hundreds of scientists are over the world and focused on the same thing at the same time creating a vaccine for covid nineteen. And more and more vaccine candidates are entering the fray. Were at the point, where around a dozen clinical trials are on the go. Hundreds of people volunteered for jab in the arm to test old kinds of different vaccines. As part of this scientists are taking some be gambles. The vaccine were looking at is incredibly modern type vaccine. It's not the traditional way building a vaccine, so we're going as fast as humanly possible. Many of them are not traditionally vaccine companies. They are using novel ideas from oncology things. They've learned treating cancer. It's never been used in a vaccine before. And if one of these gambles payoff, it could be huge, we could get a vaccine soon. The US government says that the goal is to get a vaccine to Americans by January twenty twenty one. They're calling this nation warp speed. And if it could be done, this would be unprecedented. So could we really be celebrating twenty one with Champagne and shot in the arm to fight the coronavirus? And? What would it take to make that happen? That's Today on the show. Because when it comes to getting a vaccine, it feels like this is happening at warp speed, but then there's. Science. Scientist is when on Earth Are we getting? This vaccine is coming up to stop to the break. This episode of science versus is sponsored by Phillips Sonacare the electric toothbrush that combines decades of science and engineering to master the art of brushing with sixty two thousand brushstrokes minute you've got a month's worth of brushing in just two minutes for better checkups, guaranteed or your money back visit Phillips. Dot Com slash sonacare. This episode of science versus is brought to you by AFLAC. That lovable duct does more than just say. AFLAC access a safety net when the unexpected happens by helping with the expenses. That health insurance doesn't cover. Get to know them at half dot com. Welcome back. So back in January. We had from people like Anthony Fauci that we could get a vaccine in twelve to eighteen months. That could mean early next year. And in the land of vaccines, these would be record breaking. It often takes something like ten years for a vaccine to from the lab to the doctor's office. So can we really do it? Get Out of this pandemic by January, before Santa even catches these brands. Well to get them labs. All around the world s around experimenting with different kinds of vaccines. But they all have the same goal to train our immune system to recognize and killed this coronavirus. And to do that, many vaccine developers have homed in on one thing. Progress. And northwestern told us all about it. If you think about the picture that you've seen corona virus like everywhere, and it looks like a ball with little points coming out. Those points the spike. Spike protein you know it, I, know it. It's the most famous spikes in Spike Lee and the most famous protein since. College Eddie right. This spike is so important because it's a major thing that tells our body weight this virus. It doesn't belong here. That actually is what argue system fees most readily. It sees the spike. After our meeting system sees the spike. It lends to recognize quickly. Respond to it by creating things like antibodies to fight it, and then some of those antibodies hang around so that if the virus shows up, then the virus will just be cleared away by our immune system. So that the next time we see that disease, we don't get sick in the first place, so if you making Exane, how do you get your immune system to quickly recognized this spike? Well, one way is that scientists can take rhinovirus and then make less dangerous. Say They Kill the virus most comedy vaccines are made by growing up the virus. And inactivating that virus sometimes with the chemical, sometimes the heat, and then that is then injected. An otherwise scientists can do this version of the virus. That's too weak to make you sick. And this is how we make a lot of vaccines familiar with things like the measles and chickenpox and flu vaccines. It's tried and tested. We know it can work and some companies are going this way to try to make Alka, rhinovirus vaccine. But other groups at. This meat and potatoes vaccine method they using new attack more experimental ways of building vaccine. And these experimental methods getting a ton of attention and funding right now, because governments and big. Pharma hoping they'll deliver the goods pasta. So for they use instead of giving you a whole coronavirus, these vaccines, basically using genetic material from the coronavirus, and then they're plopping that into your body. And scientists have chosen a very particular piece of genetic material spike. It's the recipe for the spike, protein. And this can come in a couple of forms. One is called. Our body will see that as a normal M Arnie and just translate into a pro team. Wow, so this. If this vaccine works, it would encourage your body to make little corona virus proteins. Yes that's that's the idea. Wow, that seems so futuristic. As as is, that's really cool right, so you're getting the body degenerate that protein for you yet, so these spike proteins that your body has made will then be floating around and the idea. Is that your immune system? We'll see it. Make antibodies send Ta. You'll have immunity. And many of the vaccines in this race, delivering this genetic material to us in different ways, so some shopping Marin into a ball of fat, so that your cells will slip up while other groups trying to smuggle in that code using get this a totally different virus one. That weren't hurt you. Is it fantasy that they've taken a different virus? And then they're like like Halloween the dressing at all like the corona virus, yes. Say. So this all sounds a little bunk is mad. The question is will it really work that is. Will these vaccines protectiveness if we get exposed to the coronavirus? Because if they don't. Like on a useless. My boss is to stay if it's just dishwater that you're not gonNA get anywhere. This is Katie Stevenson. She's a doctor working on vaccine development at Harvard and she says that one of the key ways will know if a vaccine is working is if it makes you produce antibodies. And she's looking for not just any antibodies. But neutralizing antibodies, what what is a neutralizing antibodies? So a neutralizing antibody is an antibody that binds to virus and neutralizes it. This is the dream right? Yeah, exactly right inches binds to the virus and prevent it from entering a cell. So the body sees that and just thrown in the garbage to this is what Katie is going to be looking for. In the results of all these clinical trials, and if she doesn't see these neutralizing antibodies, shelby thinking well, that was kind of done. And Katie says I dealing see a lot of these. So! What's a lot? Well you measure milk leases. Okay so I've measure milk. And you can measure antibodies titus. So one study, which looked at people who had been infected with this virus, and then recovered found the antibody. Titus tended to be at least one hundred. And when Katie's colleague vaccinated monkeys with an experimental vaccine, they found that having similar antibody Tom of one hundred protected them from getting infected. So while we're still learning a lot, he all I have been kind of looking for one one hundred. Okay, that's it's nice, poetic, great one hundred yeah! We have a handful of results that companies have released from different clinical trials, but just one paper that's published in a peer review gentle. It was from a Chinese local company who injected more than one hundred people with one of those new fandango vaccines and it was back in March. They tested three different doses. And Katie says they didn't get. This antibody tighter. Like at the highest dose averaged around Bootie for you know I was a little bit disappointed, so a little bit reserved I'm happy that it elicited an immune response because that's not a given. Sometimes, it's just zero zero zero but I would've liked to see something closer to like one hundred another company. Medina injected forty five people back in March with the vaccine, and they said that eight people had good levels of neutralizing antibodies. But they didn't tell us about the opposite in the trial. When we asked dinner about this, we didn't hear back to Katie is holding out for more info. Yeah, I just wanted to see the rest because it is immune. A- promising I'd put promising right on there. But I do not know which one of these is GonNa work if any, and that that is the actual fact truth so I try not to stray from that, and there are other FAC truths to nail down him. Even if these vaccines do make you produce produces, antibodies will still have to make absolutely short that you'll protected from the corona virus. If you do get exposed, and then if you protected, we'll have to work out how long four so you might need. More than one shot of the vaccine say a booster shot in a or so.

Katie Stevenson Scientist Spike Lee Aflac United States Anthony Fauci Phillips Sonacare Marin Champagne Chickenpox Santa Alka Medina Phillips Exane Arnie
Testing if an Approved Antiviral May Prevent COVID-19 Outbreaks

The Bio Report

03:57 min | 3 months ago

Testing if an Approved Antiviral May Prevent COVID-19 Outbreaks

"For pilly therapeutics to begin a face to study of an approved antiviral therapy as a potential preventative treatment against covid nineteen outbreaks, the study will enroll seven hundred sixty participants who are in long term care facilities in Ontario. The others are looking at the drug as a possible treatment for covid nineteen. This is the first study to consider its potential to prevent outbreaks. We spoke to Armand. Balboni see Ova pilly about the drug how it works and its potential to prevent outbreaks of covid nineteen in high risk populations. Armin thanks for joining us. Great to great lengths. We're going to talk about a guy. Its efforts to repurpose an approved antiviral as a prophylactic treatment against the covid nineteen virus in patients, long term care facilities in Canada for people, not familiar with the company. What does APU I do? Pillai Therapeutics was started. Twenty fifteen as an as a company in the anti infective space to address unmet needs. In. Fairly creative way we, we really are in global fighting instant action broadly, and what that means is, we are agnostic to a particular technology. We don't suffer from wasn't invented here, so we don't like it. We really look for the toughest problems in infectious disease, and then go and try and find solutions that could be an antibacterial, antiviral, anti, fungal, or accedes, which we actually have all of those so that that really is a little bit of different approach many. and. You're sponsoring the first clinical trial evaluating VIP Aveer for the prevention of covid nineteen. What is? there. So. The drug is a broad spectrum antiviral, and what that means is it has activity active against a wide range of viruses in this case there any viruses, so things like influenza. Ebola or I I had a chance to look at this in a couple of other agents. LHASA FEVER A Disease that endemic in. An Africa and of course songs cokie to. OR OF A. Ninety, and so it is a broad spectrum antiviral. Proof for influenza Japan and we noted that because of that activity. It is probably a great drug with a lot of safety data to to try against Cova Antena and that's binding. You actually had experience with the drug back when you were a staff officer at the US. Army Research Institute of Infectious Disease. What was your experience with the drug then? I was I. was at you Sam read actually. I was on I'm an officer been an officer? The US Army as both MD end of. Upper over seventeen years, and so what that means I've worked on a number of anti effective programs. The US. Department of Defense sent me to to the food and Drug Administration at two thousand fourteen for the outbreak, and it was during that whole. Albert but I had the opportunity to work as part of the review team reviewer in. In the FDA and looked at both from severe trump. It's now being used by Gilead and Santa Peer Review I'm so both drugs are broad spectrum. Antivirals and had had an opportunity to look at how they were against a some Arnie viruses legal.

Officer United States Army Research Institute Of Inf Us Army Pillai Therapeutics FDA Department Of Defense Cova Antena Armand Ontario SAM Lhasa Santa Peer Review Armin Vip Aveer Africa Japan Ebola Fever Albert
Honoring George Floyd with Real Change, a Statement from Marriott

Squawk Pod

06:51 min | 3 months ago

Honoring George Floyd with Real Change, a Statement from Marriott

"CEO Arne Sorenson, and addressing the recent events surrounding race in this country, and in his company in a recent linked posts, saying for many years I've tried to use my purchased Marriott to advocate for opportunity for all regardless of race, gender, nationality, or any other point of human difference, each person deserves to be recognized for who we are and respected for common humanity, and the distinct qualities that make us unique joining us right now. Is Arne Sorenson? He is the CEO of Marriott international and Arnie. It's great to see you. Thanks for being with us today. Becky you to. Want to set this against the proper backdrop, obviously, the last several months have been incredibly difficult for everybody in the Travel and leisure industry. You are a global company. You've got more than seven thousand properties, one hundred and thirty one different countries, so you've been watching the arc of this as it all takes place, you've had to close properties. You've had to furlough employees. Where are we right now? How many of your properties are actually still shuttered? How many? Employees. Have you had to furlough? How many have you been able to bring back? Less aggression there, of course, the impact of Covid nineteen has been profound on our business. We've seen. By Revenue Sales, at army tells by ninety percent globally starting of course I in China then moving around the world as we got into March. And are low point. We had about two thousand, nine, hundred seventy five hundred hotels that were closed around the world. We've probably reopened three to four hundred of those I. Think when we look at even in the United States. We see the early signs of recovery, although we've gone from something like minus ninety percent revenue, something like minus eighty percent revenue so well in percentage terms. If you think about it from the bottom is up one hundred percent. is still a long long. Before and we suspect it's going to be. A slow climb beck. Levels we nineteen. So that sets the backdrop for what a difficult several months it's been already and how much you have on your plate. Employees are kind of watching this and not knowing what's happening on, either then you have the civil unrest and the riots that have taken place, and that adds to it so as A. What did this mean? Warning label to do. What are you hearing from your employees? This is obviously a just blew latest reminder, a frustratingly long Sharon criminal justice, particularly for for blacks and urban cities in the United States. where! There is unfairness that is profound, a and I suppose the only thing that are is what positive about this is the availability of cell. And the fact that we can see the outrageous behavior that obviously. Killed George Floyd in Minneapolis. Allows US I think to some sometimes. Put aside your search for him big. Unity Instead, say this is a profoundly unacceptable. And start to turn the corner in eight now. What is it that we can do about it? When I blog about this weekend, of course was was quite personal. I woke up Saturday morning and had this on my mind as everybody did. and. This is something we should communicate about. I'm obviously not black leader in a business community him United States. We have a very diverse work group and wanted to communicate with them like the more I think about it. It is not just a question about what we Mary Do, which is really the focus of blog, but recognize that what any individual company can do is simply not enough. We've gotTA. Find a way to. Make a dramatic more progress can. Is Space than any single company? Can You well what does that translate into in real terms? Arnie we, all the conversations are underway in a number of different organizations, so the VRT for Jampel is is talking about fitness a real time as we speak. I think many of us are are using our networks, folks both inside and outside our companies to. Talk about places we can make a difference I think I. Think and must each of us do what we can with our workforce and with our partnerships, unity's where we do business, but I think that we can band together also through outfits like the Bart recognized that we've got to work on criminal justice issues which. Company can't do probably ending together and advocating. Criminal Justice around educational opportunity around access to healthcare around access to financial resources. These are for big areas that. Collectively. We can push for not just. What can we do as companies, but what can we? Help implement in the policy space. To to put this outrageous behavior bindis. SAY THAT! These are real time conversations that are happening with you and your peers at the Business Roundtable How quickly do you think that this is something that can, it can translate into action. We had Randal Stevenson a former head of the business roundtable on earlier this week, and he said that look when any of these big companies kind of put their mind to it, they they can have a significant amount of say in policy in Washington and that we've seen it happen time and time again. For issues that are near, and dear to any of these individual companies, hearts or that make a real difference for business business doesn't work free markets don't work in an environment where a large class of our people are perceiving and experiencing injustice, so we have an imperative to begin to use our muscle and are influenced to begin to affect policy change to address this. That this is something where? This is a moment that all of these companies are going to stick with us and say that this A. An agenda that has to carry down I do I do it again. By suggesting for a second, Bart ought to band together and use its force together. I'm not crying. Excuse the conduct that any individual company will be we will continue to be very active in this space as myriad, but I think collectively would be that much louder and I think the Bart and other organizations will move very quickly and will not let up on this. I think our employees basis demand. I think society demands it. I think fundamental aspects of fairness and the importance of opportunity. demands it and I think as a consequence. Is this event I? Don't know whether you had a chance to see prisoner after noon. But one of the things that I found some

Ceo Arne Sorenson United States Arnie Marriott International CEO Becky Revenue Sales Bart Covid George Floyd Mary Do Minneapolis Sharon Randal Stevenson China United States. Jampel Washington
Warning Sign

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

07:45 min | 5 months ago

Warning Sign

"Today. We're discussing warning signs starring Sam Waterston. Kathleen Quinlan my Italian cousin Koto. Jeffrey Demon directed by HAL bar. Would this is Arnie? From Quarantine and Stewart and this is the CO host feels rage beautiful rage Jacob. Yes folks I am in Quarantine. I've actually broken quarantine. I have not left my bedroom in eight days. I have broken quarantine to come to the recording studio so we could record about plague and I'm glad to hear that you're up. You sound pretty good. It sounds like things are going. Well Yeah this is not a joke or a bit people. Yeah Yeah you're awfully chipper about it but just to put it in perspective. You seem to be dealing with it well and we're glad about that. We usually record on Wednesdays. I came down with it on the Thursday after recording. I had like six days of hell and I'm back for this feeling my best. I haven't gotten the results of the coverted test back. I did get one of the coveted Cova tests. They did take a cotton swab and stick and so for up my nose. I think they swabbed my frontal lobe. I don't think I have cove it. I got a flu or something. I don't think I'm sick enough for coveted. But in an abundance of caution yes our local respiratory clinic has ordered me into isolation for two weeks but yes. I felt like if there's a movie that I should break quarantine to discuss. Its warning sign in our viral outbreak series. Yeah because they break a whole lot of rules in this film Yes. The nineteen eighties is a huge decade. For pandemic you know the AIDS crisis explodes. I wanted to cover one of those films. But they weren't made in the one thousand nine hundred. Eighty s yeah. They all came out in the nineties. Right they did. I mean let's just call it. What it is. You couldn't be gay on screen in the nineteen eighties. It was this big taboo and if they dealt with AIDS. It was usually like an very sensitive. Tv movie like an Early Frost or like an indie film. Like one of Steve buscemi's early parting glances and none of them talked about it as an epidemic. They were just stories about gay life and one of the characters would be infected with HIV can see. I remember the one aides. Tv movie. I think from the eighties that I remember. It wasn't even about gay life. It was about a got it from a blood transfusion. Oh yeah they didn't even want to address that Ryan White. He was a hemophiliac definitely. Did try to push that narrative and that story and one of the lessons we can learn about pandemic is until it touches everybody. It's very easy to marginalize or at least a celebrity. That's when Reagan notice when his buddy rock Hudson died of HIV. That's when he's like. Oh maybe we should use some government money to research this. Yes it took. I think seven years from becoming does outbreak in San Francisco. Bath houses to being something that the president would talk about. But my dad was there. Here's the weird thing about my life I knew about. Std's before I knew about sex. My Dad led the Public Health Department on Sexually Transmitted Diseases. One of my earliest memories was that he had this shirt that said stamp out sex in really big letters and then in tiny letters at ped- dash usually transmitted diseases and he walked around the mall and people would point. I wanted to just crawl under awry. They just think it was like he's anti-sex because that's what it sounds like. He was so funny to get those reactions but he was there and he'd come home from work and he's looked yes. I'm going to all the gay bars. Were doing all this outreach. Because of this grid this gay cancer as it was described in the early eighties and eventually became known as eights. And if you want to see a movie around this time that was about it. I think you'd have to look at like fatal attraction. I actually think the whole erotic thriller genre is really a Metaphor about AIDS. Like the idea that if you step out on your wife or you do anything. Outside of your monogamous relationship is going to kill you like many cases. It's just a bitch with a knife but she's eight that's what it is. I never thought about it that but I do like those movies and I did think those movies more than AIDS kept men celebrate. Yeah and if you want to see a movie about the AIDS pandemic one of the earliest made. It was an. Hbo Movie in the Early Nineties was based on a book by randy shells and the band played on the movies kind of me but he's got a lot of celebrities in a lot of recognizable faces and it does a good job of at least telling you the history about how it all unfolded and what it was like. During that time when AIDS equal death there were no drugs. There was no hope and many people felt like it was in times. I really liked that movie. When we get to the review of contagion what contagion reminded me. Most of is in the band played on down. But let's talk about a different kind of outbreak. Yeah I'm surprised out of all the eighties. This is the outbreak movie that you picked Zombie Movie. Yeah I mean what? What else is there? I was looking at least this is a movie about does deal with an actual virus was being discussed. Here is real. I don't know if it's accurate to all the symptoms that you can acquire from it but Borna is an infectious disease that did break out in a little German town and we can discuss it so it had some validity that was the criteria. Oh so that part's real. Yes I had no idea that people ever died and came back. That's really happening. I'm not seeing. The screen is an accurate representation. What I'm saying is I looked for an outbreak movie that had some scientific backing and this writer director was very proud to say he did his research and he wanted this to be as real as possible. Who's even behind that like? Did this come out in theaters. I've never heard of warning sign and I saw it a lot. It was always on cable. I think what happened was this is a first time director. It was someone that had worked a lot with Lucas and Spielberg. He was a ghost rider on close encounters and script doctor and work on return of the Jedi behind the scenes. And what have you? And he was finally getting. His first and his last movie Bar would would never direct again but he wrote the script for Sugarland Express and he just knew the right people. I look this guy up. I've seen a ton of his work. Indiana Jones and the fate of Atlantis Indiana Jones and his Desktop Adventures Indiana Jones in his infernal machine. I played all of those. Yeah on the commentary of this Blu Ray that I had. He basically said that he knew even while he was finishing. This movie. Directing wasn't for him he was getting into this whole video game craze. That was happening and that is where he put all of his energy but at the time he thought he would want to try his hand behind the camera after writing so many scripts his thought was. I've written scripts on the cheap. So much can it be that hard to write movies on the cheap so much. The answer is yes. This movie struggled for budget. Fox was very frugal about wanting to give this movie. Anything at the end. I guess it was a big battle with the producers and the studio to studio punishment was. We're going to put you out at the end of summer. August released not good the week after return of the living dead. So you know like if people even wanted to see Zombie movie the much better Zombie Film. They're not going to go to warning sign. This didn't even crack the top twenty disappeared. A blip you wouldn't have known it happened but it was always on cable and I just always saw pieces of it and I wanted to connect to again. I can't say I was excited but I wanted to connect the images in my mind and what they were talking about. It reminded me a lot of andromeda strain that pace the tone the kind of characters that were in it. It felt much more SCIENC- than your average Zombie movie.

Indiana Jones Sam Waterston Kathleen Quinlan Aids Arnie Stewart Steve Buscemi Jeffrey Demon Ryan White Director Cova FLU Hal Bar Rock Hudson Sugarland Express HBO Reagan President Trump San Francisco
Panic in the Streets

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

09:08 min | 5 months ago

Panic in the Streets

"We're discussing panic in the streets starring. Richard Would Mark Paul. Douglas Barbara Bel Getty's Jack Talents. Zero mastel directed by Eliah Kazan. This is the now playing. Co-host who's fond of Shishkabob Arnie Stewart? And this the CO host. Who Likes High Foreheads Jacob? Well we hope everybody at home is healthy and safe and likely quarantined. No matter where you're listening to us from the world. Yeah at the moment of recording. We are all separated apart. Watching the news is one of the shows that we've taped since this pandemic has hit America. We are hearing reports. There are over sixty thousand cases in America by the time this airs. Who knows but we are thinking about this pandemic and checking in with you. You guys told us you were interested in watching movies about viruses. I don't know about that you know I can understand why some people might be like. I want to turn that off. I don't WanNa think about that. It's scary to contemplate when you turn on the news these days. Yeah but people are I think indulging in it in some ways entertainment as of this recording contagion is the number four movie on Itunes and it has been for weeks and outbreak is in the top twenty five and let's face it. We had to kind of fill out our schedule. The new mutants is punted for the sixth time or something but James Bond got moved black widow. The new saw film fast and furious nine and just a couple days ago when we're recording. This wonder woman. Eighty four half of our schedule for the spring has no release date anymore. Yeah I thought it was going to be a super busy month person July and lots of new releases and now we don't know yes and we didn't really necessarily know how to approach virus movies. Either there are a lot of them and we've covered some of them and you can go find those in the archives. Twenty eight days later and I am legend. All the stand. I did a list. I wanted to see how many we've really done if people wanted to do. A full now. Playing virus retrospective. There's the I am legend trilogy. Starting with the last man on earth in nineteen sixty four. Yeah then Omega Man in seventy one. There's the stand from ninety. Four twelve monkeys. That counts right. Nine Hundred Ninety five definitely twenty eight days later two thousand and two resident evil also two thousand two twenty eight weeks later as well. Yep Yep rise of the planet of the apes and then its two sequels but rise. Came Out in twenty eleven. Dare I add it in the name of the King Two worlds. It might make you sick watching it. And there was someone plotting to release a virus. Yes and they did. That's the thing it's not if they were blinded they released it in the Kingdom of EB World War Z. And Day of the dead bloodline. Yeah I think what's different here because we do want to be sensitive. We're not doing the sensational Zombie outbreak. Type films I mean. We talked about all kinds of viral outbreaks. And we really wanted something that that would speak to. What's going on right now. Though yeah I agree I mean I want a very clear eyed view if you WANNA laugh and enjoy camping ones no judgment but it might seem inappropriate to make light of something that seemed so severe the way I thought about it is. It's more interesting even though we're told. Time and again. These are unprecedented times. Mankind has always dealt with viruses. It has always been a part of our story and it was interesting to think that we could go back through the decades and look at the ways that it was presented on film and how the general public thought about contagion and viral outbreaks. And it makes sense that we would start with panic in the streets in one thousand nine hundred fifty film when we were discussing the Tom Cruise film losing it Stewart. You pointed out that in the eighties. A lot of movies were being set in the fifties because baby boomers who were in their formative years in the fifties grew up and now they were writing films in the eighties so setting them thirty years earlier while thirty years or specifically thirty two years before nineteen fifty. The Spanish flu was out there so a lot of people. My Ninety nine year old grandmother is regaling me endlessly with this coronas. Nothing you should have been there for the Spanish flu. Nine hundred eighteen. Not many of us can say that we were there for that but it does sound awful. It killed a whole lot of people. And Yeah that comes up a lot. But even in the nineteen fifties which is the start. I think of the movie. Sub-genre virus movies kickoff with panic in the streets. Nine hundred fifty s were a scary time. That looked a lot like. Are you know right. Now we're thinking very much about protecting our seniors because they're what's at risk for covert nineteen but back in the nineteen fifties. Hide your kids to let them go to the pool. Don't let him play with other kids because if you do they're gonNA get infantile paralysis. Polio I mean the scare was real people close pools. They didn't let their kids out. He was considered a summer plague. School's out and then all of a sudden just populations of people all throughout the United States would suddenly be hit hard and kids would suddenly lose motor function and only able to breathe when they were put into an iron lung interesting statistic by the way it sounds a lot like corona only two percent of the population actually develop the disease and most of those cases were mild. Most of the people were not left with long term disabilities but it did impact a whole generation. I know my mom believes. She was diagnosed with polio. My Dad's second wife had it. You know the thirty second president. Fdr The reason why he was in a wheelchair he got it when he was thirty. Nine years old. You didn't even have to be a kit. People were living like we were back in. One thousand nine hundred eighty. When this movie came out there was a real field. If you send your kid to the movie theater. He touched another kid. This could happen wasn't until one thousand nine hundred eighty five. When Jonas Salk released his cure which was very controversial he was doing things that scientists disapproved of in order to get that vaccine and it worked one monkey equaled six thousand doses of immunization. And before you know it all the kids got to lead the iron lung and come home and famously. He didn't even keep the patent. It's something that warms my heart. When I think about it he thought it was unethical for anyone to profit from this cure and so he gave it away for free so there was panic in the streets in nineteen fifty and I think the other thing that might have inspired. The onset of movies talking about viruses was the smallpox outbreak of nineteen forty. Seven guy got on a bus in Mexico. City drove all the way to New York City. Didn't feel so well with feverish. The whole time went to Bellevue hospital a week later he died. That was when the doctors realized. Oh my God is smallpox. They had had a vaccine for smallpox for over century but because smallpox was so rare like nobody was immune from it so suddenly everyone. That man had come in contact when the bus was infected and it was being you know across the country so everyone literally was being impacted. Kind of like we are now. Everyone potentially could have smallpox what the government did was they started a big PR blitz. They put out commercials on the radio. Tv magazines go to our free health clinics. They opened them up all over the country. Get your vaccines and so everyone could sing the songs everyone knew about shots and the necessity of getting immune to smallpox. Hollywood jumps on trends. If something is big in the news. They're going to come up with a movie about it and I think that's the movie we're here to talk about today. I'd never heard of panic in the streets until we decided we were going to cherry pick. What is what the best the most iconic virus movie from each decade the fifties through the teens. And you said this is the top one on the list I I. I never heard of this. Yeah nor have I. This is totally new to me. I knew by reputation but I've never seen it either. I do think most people know Elia Kazan. He was a director more famous. Maybe for Broadway the stage but he helped pioneer the method acting. So if you know Brando if you know James Dean if you know all of those leading light actors for the nineteen fifties Elliott. Kazan probably worked with them and got them to be the actors that they were. Yeah I did look up this director and and unfortunately Brando. Unless he's in Superman or the godfather I I got a blind spot for his films as well as James Dean so I recognize. Yeah Kazan oh he's he's actually done some big movies but this one isn't one of his that I've heard of

Eliah Kazan Smallpox Shishkabob Arnie Stewart America Kazan Polio James Dean Brando Director Douglas Barbara Bel Getty FDR Richard Jonas Salk James Bond Bellevue Hospital New York City United States Jack Talents Mark Paul
The Coronavirus Conspiracy? Truth and Myths with Dr. Ala Stanford, MD

On One with Angela Rye

09:00 min | 6 months ago

The Coronavirus Conspiracy? Truth and Myths with Dr. Ala Stanford, MD

"Love them. This is a very special edition of on wide with Angela. Rye I have the great privilege of introducing to some of you in reintroducing U. Two others and dismiss that out but what I'm saying Dr Alasdair burglarizing Haxhi physician and surgeon or more than twenty years. She is board certified by the American would have surgery in most pediatric and adult. General Surgery is women's history. Months are would be remiss if I did also notes that she was the first black woman to complete general surgery training at the University of Pittsburgh for her research in both basic science. Clinical Research in also public health has been published in peer reviewed medical journals. She serves as a medical consultant and correspondent. They start healthcare advocate for so many. And why end mother? Thank you so much for joining us today. Dr Ella you in her hands are so sorry. All right so I wanted to do that. I know you know very well and that is before you get started with the patient you wash your hands and since clearly so many of us don't know how to do that. Show his house. So we'RE GONNA turn one water though on with some so the actor who in Armenian ladder the ladder is. You're getting all your finger. You're getting under the your nail and monkeys will say eighty eight songs In your land rain bad for them usually not wearing a rain either. B-actor bars can be bought in your jewelry at rent. Ricky and I bribed mine in thoroughly it there. You can also transmit actor in Mars. Inside legally or ends is sometimes apper Or NOT NEAR. So war can use apple You're clean burs. It's Issue in greater than sixty percent alcohol Eddie. She gave her front in your in in weight or early bride when it diverts most protection Admires her fate. Were thank you very much. Thank now we're ready to go. Dr Ready to start first feature false. I know this is a very serious subject matter so I'm not making light of it but I think the way that we process information. These days is in quick bites. I rather Quick by done to. We're talking to people in ways that they can understand. I want to start your tour. All Cove in nineteen is the same thing as the Kerala virus ninety is the same bay acid lumbar or see is for Arouna. I'm from the buys. Brown and finds all run is or fires in the the is disease. So Ground Myers in nineteen thirty year. It will be nice is okay and then in eighth grade and so the next at shoe or cost Sherpas Cova nineteen was started by consuming bat or frog suit in Wuhan China so a boss or you know get numbers that Arnie is originally from. Okay a thought now I actually others in ager man is at Brown back to hang around which is a mammal ent- year and for Matt was transferred to Houston where it resume at Napa slacks natural place on the later dean at it out. Ninety five percent of course is this mail and then in a hose if so injury binds our sappers as in. As Roma's after that that's how it's mutating ended so susceptible affirmative close or a grown man. He true romance but lightly bands. Wow okay the next one is our falls. Warmer weather can kill the virus so the Kerala virus will go away once Spring and summer come. Awesome writing and explaining our okay. Here's what you're one is driving me. Nuts black folks can get back Rona about back that off off off. But you know we're at our as Arab Americans in our relationships with our healthcare system had not always been off in there. Were chairman there were three of the HP b-cell there were so many days in times. You're tested the tested as lack of trust historic president. The accents that he received offers end is not sub and it doesn't matter At nonsenses Iger these one affluent on or only a is added. Eric Liver is it not is Madison as not guess world a bill is not learning. Its not strangely year. Widens because of the lack of trust fund from sort in present-day Practices Chandler. We can yet. I'm telling you add NAPN narrative. I practicing all listening in other than by Hindu to prevent myself in my family. Am I doing this lead in Dr a more to come on his arm hypochondriac any tissue? I'm running against tissue. Okay tissue sitting here. Wake up a belief in their way. No this that there. Beautiful Up Yours you okay. Here's the next. I'm not biased or anything. But sure off the governor of New York Andrew. Cuomo is he handling this crisis better than Y'all President Donald. J trump age Governor Cuomo is leading by symbol. Yeah and when there are nine lead as accurate Eagle in New Year. He has do you know what I mean. Look you like I have never experienced. Remember the actor about a law. Say That so the fourth largest in the United States is inner twenty million people. Nine know that is buyers Gates Fred. It's clinically in dense conway's New York City. You can't walk down the street without someone and so forth so I think that they're acting east so will lead also protect spread neighboring state. Jerry Nadler is your lab.

Governor Cuomo Kerala Dr Alasdair Burglarizing Haxhi University Of Pittsburgh Jerry Nadler Dr Ella Dr Ready Angela Brown U. Two Consultant Clinical Research New York City Sherpas Cova United States Ricky New York Ground Myers
Nevada Democratic debate opens with attacks in all directions

Pacifica Evening News

02:59 min | 7 months ago

Nevada Democratic debate opens with attacks in all directions

"Hours before taking the stage Mike Bloomberg came under attack from his democratic rivals an unlikely preview of this debate debut tonight as the billionaire businessman REITs meets his rivals on stage for the first time both Bernie Sanders and Joe Biden's campaigns took aim at the seventy eight year old former Republican the former raising questions about Bloomberg's health the latter pointing out reversals on key issues the attacks underscore how seriously Democrats are taking the former New York mayor's campaign now that he's rocketed to double digit support in national polls and qualified to appear in debates Bloomberg was a lifelong Democrat before winning the New York mayor's race as a Republican in two thousand two it later switched to independent and formally registered as a Democrat last year his face relatively little national scrutiny and it's surprisingly swift prize from non partisan mega donor to top tier presidential contender but tonight's debate in Las Vegas or Bloomberg faces five opponents in the first major unscripted moment of his two thousand twenty campaign poses the greatest test yet of his on orthodox campaign lonely walk it reports for months senator Bernie Sanders enters tonight's Las Vegas debate with a twelve point lead over all in the latest national poll by NPR PBS newshour and Marist some candidates hope tonight's debate will provide another shake up Massachusetts senator Elizabeth Warren and former vice president Joe Biden want their spot light back Biden's pulling around twenty one percent among non white voters nationally is a state that does have a huge diverse population compared ally ally and the New Hampshire almost a third of the population means that Dino so I think real summer some distance as far as the comes concerned demographics aside Fernando Romero president of Nevada Hispanics in politics says about inside the same concerns as the rest of the country healthcare immigration reform education climate change and housing former south bend their people to judge and Minnesota senator any club chart who came in second and third place in New Hampshire respectively want to keep momentum former political candidate and W. NH and radio host Arnie Arneson explains how it to be so close to a vote can have an outsized impact for unfortunately faltered in that last debate Amy did not and as a result what you saw were people who are undecided decided I'm not going with Joe Biden I'm not sure about mayor Pete Elizabeth and so disappointed and eighty got the benefit of that for the first time in five debates billionaire businessman Tom's dire didn't make the cut the other billionaire democratic hopeful former New York mayor Mike Bloomberg did even though he isn't on that about about it Bloomberg qualified with national polls but only because the DNC no longer requires small donor contributions from pacifica network in public news service I'm

Pete Elizabeth Pacifica Arnie Arneson W. Nh Minnesota Nevada Fernando Romero Vice President Massachusetts New York DNC TOM Mike Bloomberg AMY President Trump Dino New Hampshire Elizabeth Warren Senator
Couple weds in Northern Ireland's first same-sex marriage

KYW 24 Hour News

00:33 sec | 7 months ago

Couple weds in Northern Ireland's first same-sex marriage

"Two women tied the knot today in northern Ireland's first same sex wedding the region became the last part of the United Kingdom to legalize gay marriage after the legislature did not follow the British and Scottish parliament twenty fourteen hair worker robin peoples and waitress Arnie Edwards married in a ceremony of Belfast couples that they had not intended to be the first to wet but were real to become symbols of change in Northern Ireland last year after a campaign by equal rights groups Britain's parliament stepped in to bring the region in line with the rest of the

United Kingdom Northern Ireland Britain Arnie Edwards Belfast
Lights, camera, Oscars: Meet the creators decolonizing Hollywood

Unreserved

08:55 min | 8 months ago

Lights, camera, Oscars: Meet the creators decolonizing Hollywood

"I'm Rosanna the dear child. Talking all about rewriting Hollywood's image of indigenous people from the inside and five indigenous. Writers Comics are doing just us that working on a brand new Sitcom for NBC. Called Rutherford falls unreserved producers. Tenant met up with them on the paramount studio lots in La just outside the writer's room where things can get a little silly job Tassell fulltime job. My name is Janisch meeting. I'M MITOCHONDRIA LAKOTA. And I'm a staff writer rather vol's my name's bobby. Wilson I'm secede secede Awan Awan Dakota and I think a little bit of White House staff writer Donahue. My name is Tania as Chavez. I am a citizen. If the Bishop how you tribe molly member one tribe relations are I am Navajo Pie in San Carlo Patchy achieve and I am the story editor on the jets. My name is Tyler Claire. I am Mohawk and mic-mac from from going to walk in Quebec and a staff writer on the show it's pretty great. AFC or analysis Hanish land nearby Cheektowaga Additionally my name is Sierra Teller Analysis I'm member of the Navajo Nation. I'm born of edgewater people in for the Mexican people and I'm also The Cook Creator of Rutherford Falls. I created the show with Ed Helms and Mike sure who both worked on the office in my created partner in Brooklyn I nine and the good place and so we've been working on this developing this idea for about a year and a half now. The show runner is really sort of like the boss. But they're also a conduit between in the producers and the other CO creators and the studio and the network and then also the writers so there's kind of jack-of-all-trades sort of shortstop position. I'm going to say that. This is the first native show runner in America and I would say this is the first TV show that has this many stuff writers and writers that Arnie if I could be wrong but I won't back down. Toss it would be my hype woman. The most basic question to start with what is referred falls. What is it about we such a hard time explaining what the show is? But it's awesome so like definitely spy side in there. I'm not it's all about the town of other falls which is this tiny town in upstate. New York that is adjacent to a native reservation and the town is sort of turned upside down own when there's talk of moving statue that commemorates the founder of the town. This Guy Lawrence Weatherford. And the last Rutherford to live in the town is this Guy Nathan in played by Ed Helms Nathan Rutherford and he just loses his mind over it. And because you sort of can't let go. It causes all these other dust ups in the town including his friendship. unshipped with Scroll Regan. Who is native American one of the things? I think that I love about Mike. Sure shows is that he sets out to really try to say something big in a super funny super assessable way talking about the bureaucracy of government with parks and REC or talking about like. What does it mean to be a good person with a good place and I were two picture shows? People be like what the hell are you talking new out but he has a way of sort of condensing and making it funny and making accessible way that I really enjoy and so I think we're talking a lot about like what are first stories. What does the American narrative? How does that American narrative affect all of us? And I think we've found a way to sort of make funny interesting version of that so for people who can't see where we are. Could you describe have a where we are. We're in a fort on an ancient Hollywood burial ground. There's a couple of Indians in there. I think Joey Ramone Well look at his heir where paramount pictures studio. So it actually is one of the oldest Hollywood studios you on point Bobby. This is the old blue studios which is on bay. Does your Anez and Lucille Ball. It's unoccupied territory and its content. It is one thousand percent haunted. We're surrounded by a lot of videos and so you get to walk past them on your way the office and like look in and see people making TV and movies. It's pretty wild everyday that I come here. I'm like holy. I can't believe this is my life. That's what I say. Every day we'll settle into the office very quickly very very quickly. Bobby put up artwork mark. We got rugs pillows. They got native real quick. Colonial settlers. We settled settled. It's actually one of the nicest writers rooms we've I've ever worked in. They usually look like these like really Friday sad dorms. It's preach ikya plants Manson furniture and blankets. It's nice so many gods so much I was a kid and I would go to my white friends houses they all have pantries ebbs and like French necks and lunch ables caprice and I didn't have that and so this kitchen I feel like is amazing. We are the rich kids now day one we were so like. Yeah if we'd have water beat the great shirts. Gosh I'd love to chat with you about how you work together. What is a day of work? Look like are you making each other laugh Just watched the movie black cloud. It's like that daddy issues. A lot of fights. There's one wall that we we can all punch his. I'm getting a lot of straight answers from the corner here. And it's a pretty traditional writer's room we blue sky and then we just go through and sit on a couch together and talk about the things that have happened in our lives. And that's what's look great but having so many native writers as I feel like being the only native right on a show and ask you a question you have to represent then everybody and what's so great here. I don't have the answer. There's a good chance one of the other writers we'll have it other native writers and that's so it's just so nice. There's such a weight off your shoulders. I was really amazed by how collaborative has been like. I thought we were going to be like Austin delegating. Some like random small space windowless room place. But we're actually like working together on couches is all day making jokes. It's phenomenal so what was the first day working together. Like I can't answer that because I feel like I have a moment. He's he's just a moment because this is the first time that I've had native colleagues in any workplace and it's so cool to come to work especially in TV and be around other native writers. When I had my first meeting with Sierra at Homs was in the room and her and I were just like talking points like she remembered he was there and she was like? Do you have anything that you say. And he was like no. He's this is amazing. And what's amazing is like we get to cut out Indian one on one and we just get to get on on with the humor and the stories and it's super cool. That's the most exciting thing for me that I know on the first day is that it was also the first time I think we've been the majority in any space. It like influences the vibe and the culture of the room for sure and it's just it feels really familial and it also also is I think influencing the storytelling quite a bit. It's it's pretty magical. And what about putting the writing team together were you part of that Sierra. So could you. Could you tell me about how you put a writing team together for this show. Sure I mean it's really just been like I sound like a Pollyanna but like a dream come true in a sense of like. I figured there'd be like one native writer later and have to fight for it and Mike was like. Oh no there should be like half. The room should be native but to two hundred between woman a white guy should be half and half and he just has such incredible influence so the three of us at Mike and I met with a bunch of different writers from all different backgrounds. And it was so cool that you're told all the time well there there aren't out there so it's GonNa be really hard and it really wasn't and it was just a really cool idea of like who are the funny native people that I know or discovering and then we put them all together with a bunch of other funny writers from different backgrounds and friends runs that I'd worked with before. It's a really exciting time because I feel like we're all getting to do something that is like genuinely funny genuinely interesting but also very much from a native have perspective and kind of juxtaposed that with a traditional white American perspective. I think we're going to have multiple native characters. There's like two main native characters on the show who have very the different views of just everything and I think there's something interesting about their scenes where native people are talking to people about whatever and not necessarily about housing native but sometimes and I think the exciting about getting to to write those

Mike Writer Bobby Staff Writer Nathan Rutherford Hollywood Ed Helms Rutherford Falls NBC White House LA Janisch Awan Awan Dakota Joey Ramone Guy Lawrence Weatherford Lucille Ball Tassell Tania New York Wilson
Caucus chaos in Iowa

Between The Lines

06:31 min | 8 months ago

Caucus chaos in Iowa

"But first the United States before Americans cast votes for president in November election. The Democrats have to decide who I should nominate their party in the rice against President Donald Trump. Now that happens in fifty states and territories through voting contests called primaries and caucuses. The first race was this week in Iowa and there were at least for two. Is No results extrordinary. There was outright confusion as democratic critic officials sodded quality control if it's to say this is caused democratic anxiety. It's an understatement night. The Arnie the Democrats have spent more than three years questioning the legitimacy of the twenty sixteen election yet now I see the legitimacy of their own democratic process questioned well for more on Iowa and what it means for the shape of US foreign policy. Let's turn to our panel. Doug Bandow is a senior fellow at the Cato Institute in Washington and a former special assistant to President Role Reagan Doug happy to be on Garon. A good cheek is a lecturer in the Department of Government and International Relations at the University of Sydney Sydney and the United States study said. Welcome back to our anger on pretty till we hear. Let's start with this fiasco in Iowa. What did you make of it? Doug Oh it's a disaster aster for the Democratic Party. It's embarrassing. It's an embarrassment for the United States as well and frankly it's a victory for Donald Trump. It allows him to make jokes about the the Democrats across. It makes it very difficult for them to be taken seriously and it creates conspiracy theories within the Democratic Party. It's very bad all around. We're talking about conspiracy theories series momentum appears to be with Bernie Sanders. He's the socialist anti-establishment candidate looks like he's more or less running on power with a Buddha Zhai the former mayor in Indiana but he's over now to win New Hampshire in February but his supporters. Garon I think the party establishment is trying to block. They candidate plausible. Well they saw goes back to two thousand sixteen when we saw really heated primaries raise between Bernie Sanders and Hillary Rick Clinton. We all know how that went end. for a pretty substantial probably portion of Bernie Sanders supporters. This is basically a chance to do the right thing. Now that in two thousand sixteen. They didn't get the result that they wanted so obviously any sort of kind of of issues with with any of the primaries for them will be seen probably probably as a Democratic National Committee's way of Preventing Bernie Sanders from winning the party nomination at the same in time the establishment candidate jibe on the former vice president distant fourth easy damaged goods. Doug Bandow always very damaged. You'll the he's a two term vice president he was in the US Senate for many years. He's someone who has been tabbed as the front runner. He's leading the national polls. You know it's one thing to come. I'm in second you know. I was an odd status. In agricultural status moment western state is really not representative but to come in fourth behind the to Progressive Zan. Dan Buddha gauge is I think extremely damaging. He's moving on to New Hampshire. Where in fact he is behind in the polls you know if he loses both of these you go down to South Carolina the end of the month? You know he's only five points ahead in the last poll if he loses that he has real problems then the conceivable that the other establishment candidate Mark Bloomberg. He's the billionaire former New York. May He's the big unknown he now. It seems wisely was not on the ballot in Iowa but he supported early success for Sanders as beneficial for Bloomberg wagering that it will. You know. Forced moderates lock Barden Buddha Jai to drop out along the way and clear wife or a light swing to Bloomberg grandma so the theory goes and obviously when things come through to be tested in practice we we shall see what what happens. Especially after Super Tuesday but there is this certainly a theory. That really is Biden. Dwindles this leave space. Space for Bloomberg any specially if it comes to Wisconsin in July for the Democratic National Convention and if there is a number of contenders still there is no one would majority there. Might be someone. With plurality Mike Bloomberg could certainly emerge as a kingmaker and and maybe this is the sort of strategy that his companions and that my explain Doug that after this Iowa debacle. He Bloomberg's doubling down on his advertising tossing Spain. But how does he support. Actually Rahm Bloomberg is. I think we'll have trouble getting a lot of personal support on the other hand. He may be seen as the best alternative live. You know somebody who is more centrist orientation. He's smart he's presentable and he has a lot of money he can match any spending from Donald Trump. The problem is he's run as a Republican before he's Kinda cold fish. He's not very personable. He has problems as a candidate. But again word a different world and for Democrats if you're looking for an alternative to the progressives if you're scared of the idea of a millionaire socialist you're representing your party Bloomberg might be the guy in July or he can be the guy to anoint. The person who gets now you've had dealings with Bloomberg. What's the nature of your of your dealings with? The Bloomberg was a couple of years ago bringing in foreign policy people to argue issues. I mean in many ways. It was quite impressive. He sat with us out Bloomberg along with yet a foreign policy adviser and he brought three of us in in my case to talk about Syria. The man is clearly well informed. He understands issues. He's smart. He's engaged. He was down to Earth. The problem is from his standpoint. I think being a presidential candidate is typically ebbing smartening in. That sense doesn't really get you a lot of votes in a way. That being personable empathizing these sorts of things. And he's not really that kind of a character but I was impressed impressed with him. He struck me as somebody who is competent. Who If as president he could very well do a good job depending on what you thought of him on the issues? So I think he'll he. He will make a mark doc in this race. He's a smart guy who's willing to spend tens of millions of dollars you can't ignore. My guests are dot band out from the institute in Washington and Gerona Good. She's from the University of Sydney and the US study center

Bloomberg Bernie Sanders President Donald Trump Iowa United States Democratic Party Mike Bloomberg Doug Bandow President Role Reagan Doug Mark Bloomberg President Trump Democratic National Committee Garon New Hampshire Vice President Doug Oh Buddha Zhai Barden Buddha Jai
The Latest: Michigan Gov. Whitmer delivers response to Trump

AP News Radio

00:56 sec | 8 months ago

The Latest: Michigan Gov. Whitmer delivers response to Trump

"On the eve of his Senate impeachment trial ending president trump used his state of the union address to tout a great American come back while making no mention of impeachment when he took office three years ago the president spoke of American carnage under his predecessor now the state of our union is stronger than ever before healing economic and the battlefield gains in making the case for re election America's future is blazing bright a sharp partisan divide was on full display while Republicans chanted four more years Democrats boot before his roughly seventy eight minute speech house speaker Nancy Pelosi extended her hand the president did not shake it to though it's unclear if he saw it as the president's soap in applause after the speech hello see ripped up her copy Sager make Arnie Washington

Donald Trump President Trump America Nancy Pelosi Sager Arnie Washington Senate Democrats
How Bolton's Allegations Could Change the Impeachment Trial

WSJ What's News

06:58 min | 8 months ago

How Bolton's Allegations Could Change the Impeachment Trial

"It's the second week of the Senate impeachment trial of president trump and there's a new wildcard in the mix John Bolton a draft of the former national security advisers memoir was leaked over the weekend in it. He reportedly writes that. President trump told him he wanted to freeze aid to Ukraine until the country. Aidid investigations into Democrats including his political rival former vice president. Joe Biden the allegation strike at the center of the impeachment inquiry and could change the dynamics in the Senate or the President's defense team is making their arguments today. Joining me now with more details is Wall Street Journal Executive Washington editor Jerry. seib Jerry this leak from John Bolton's upcoming book is throwing a lot of uncertainty into the Senate impeachment trial. Democrats are renewing their calls for Bolton to testify and it could prompt president trump's defense to tweak their strategy. How do you think this could change what we see in the next few days of the impeachment trial well I think it has to immediate impacts one is I think it affects or could affect at least the tactics? The president's defense team uses as it moves through its phase days of the arguments in the Senate it has been essentially trying to have it both ways to say there was no quid pro quo when the president asks Ukraine for Investigations Investigations into corruption. In the Biden's there was no threat of withholding military aid at the same time so there was no quid pro quo. But and secondly even if there there was such a quid pro quo. It would have been perfectly within the president's rights to ask for that because he was interested in getting to the bottom of corruption Ukraine. I think now that you have John Bolton saying saying well yes there was a quid pro quo. The president told me that he was going to withhold aid until the Ukrainians started investigating the Biden's that now I think the president's defense team probably has to fall back on the well. That was perfectly acceptable argument. So I think it changes and somewhat restricts their ability to argue their case the second effect and probably conceivably conceivably the more important one is that it increases dramatically the chances that there will be a vote in the Senate to call witnesses once. The President's defense team has done making. It's case in to do that. You'd have four. Republican senators agree with all the Democrats. Witnesses ought to be called including John Bolton on Saturday. That didn't seem very likely Egli to happen on Monday. After the Bolton revelation. I think it's much more likely and that in turn I imagine could open the door to calling more witnesses besides Bolton right exactly exactly because once you open that door there are a lot of things that can happen and the Democrats are equally eager to hear from Mick Mulvaney. The Acting White House Chief of staff and Secretary of State Mike Pompeo will potentially others and then you will have Republicans demanding that Joe Biden or his son. Hunter Biden be called to testify about their actions in Ukraine rain. And so you have probably dueling subpoena fights and elongation of the whole trial section of the impeachment process which the president doesn't want and very uncertain outcomes the law of surprises and potentially unser pleasant surprises for both sides. Comes into play so you will have moved from a process is that seemed to be headed toward a certain conclusion to one in which there's at least more uncertainty. I think it's very unlikely that. Any of these scenarios result in the president being convicted hidden removed from office but the twists and turns in the political impact list twists and turns are much harder to predict now. How damaging could Bolton's testimony for the president in this trial if we go down that road where he is called as a witness well I think it's damaging potentially in the sense that it will Would serve if the if the leaks. What he's written? A book are correct to basically confirmed one of the articles of impeachment that the Democrats have put forward which is that. There was undue undue pressure put on Ukraine in the form of withholding military aid to coerce the Ukrainian to investigate the president's political opponents. That is Joe Biden. That would essentially Ashley be confirmed if the leaks are correct. It doesn't however get to the follow on question which Republicans would stress. which is? That's not an impeachable offense. You may disagree with that. We think the president was in within his rights to press for an answer to what was going on in Ukraine during the Obama years as a matter of foreign policy and so what Republicans will say. It's not an impeachable offense. Even if you believe everything John Bolton said so I I think it complicates the political narrative. I doubt that it changes inches. The outcome as I said because Republicans are both convinced there there was less there the meets the eye and that whatever the president did does not amount to a high crime or misdemeanor meaner as required under the constitution for impeachment and conviction Jerry. How do Republicans view John Bolton he has a long history in Washington how are Republicans responding responding to this leak? And how are they viewing Bolton's relationship to president trump. Well that's an interesting question because you have a role reversal in both parties. He's on John Bolton right now. For years and years John Bolton was kind of a a villainous figure in the Democratic Party very conservative goes back to campaigning for Barry Goldwater when he was in his youth served in the Reagan and Bush administrations very hawkish conservative and very much reviled by Democrats now. They're begging for John Bolton to stand up and be a man of principle as we know he is and testify and on the Republican side. You have a similar reversal. I mean John Bolton is conservatives conservative he served in every Republican administration nations since Ronald Reagan. And now he's being attacked by. Republicans is not credible person and so this is kind of the whiplash effect that you see often in the the trump administration when people who were traditional Republican conservatives are not necessarily trusted now and those same kinds of conservatives. Don't necessarily love the trump administration association. So there's a kind of identity crisis on the right to to some extent these days and John Bolton personifies that now in this context in some ways you know one of the ironies. arnie's in this situation is that there are a lot of things that John Bolton has said and written for years that are very trumpian in the way he's described it very much in sync with President and trump. He has said you can't trust the European Union for example and he has said the State Department is a A hotbed of careerist liberals who try to make policy not just execute the president's policy especially when that president is a Republican. Those are the exact things that Donald Trump says about the EU and the State Department bureaucracy. So there is a there's there's a lot of overlap between John Bolton things and what Donald Trump thinks the place where they fell out with each other and the reason for this controversy now is Moscow in Russia Russia where John Bolton is quite the Hawk and therefore wanted to make sure that Ukraine was armed to confront Russia and president trump has a much more benign view of Russia and Vladimir Putin hooton overall and so the irony here is that there's a lot of trump and John Bolton just not on this question of Ukraine Wall Street Journal Executive Washington editor Jerry. seib thank thank you so

John Bolton President Trump Democrats Ukraine Joe Biden Donald Trump Vice President Senate Trump Administration Associati Jerry. Seib Jerry Hunter Biden Ukraine For Investigations Inv Wall Street Journal Ukraine Wall Street Journal Executive Russia Editor Mick Mulvaney Mike Pompeo
"arnie" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

05:06 min | 8 months ago

"arnie" Discussed on ESPN Chicago 1000 - WMVP

"The moment got it hi Arnie or what so I'm not sure if he could be with the vehicle there's a lot of hype around the war there should be but to me I'm not sure if they're going to be able to get there yes it's my money at this point halfway through the year Chris I'm still put it on the clippers because I feel like they're just scratching the surface just how talent that they could be and that is the team that is built for the PO three a lot of people casual NBA fans don't really start watching the NBA until like when right now like when football starts wrapping up all the college games are over the NFL season is down to three games what's one on the court storyline because everybody follows the off the court storylines obviously there should be Bollea there's Kevin Durant and all that kind of stuff what one on the court storyline should people be paying attention to as we go into the I guess the viewers NBA season yeah it is I went because the week you've got to find ways that the casual fan walked in and I think part of it a shave it off and games and and not get the back to back in in the schedule but we've got to get the casual for your really key to the product now having said that going into this is the new year and I have a break between the all we all through the cracks but I think they are really really good the Utah Jazz that theme with doctor Mitchell taking another step between this year and they still don't know what they're going to get from Mike Conley you've been answered but he's going to give them a better president they need to add one for critical for the trade deadline I think that the you can still surprise the people because they kind of get lost in Salt Lake City but they are just rolling along after a rough start and if you're looking for a cleaning there are a lot to me Utah and what they are accomplishing down it how much better they're gonna be group for more value added to the policy he could d'angelo Russell where do you think the Golden State Warriors gonna move him and now what do you think they can get back form that is the biggest question out here the bakery as far as Russell goes he's known all along that might prove it I will always yeah if they would move here at some point before next year but it would comprise Greer ready they got done during the year because of the word car cap situation and all the other pieces the play we're not sure exactly what kind of pick they're going to have in the draft lottery we're not sure what kind of other people who may or may not be available at that time so it's really it's gonna be interesting to see what happens the next couple months there any conversation about what the light at this little cavea the curry started to work out more he looks great guys your if you walked in here right now you never know who broke his hand a couple months ago well obviously the warriors again very cautious you bring it back they want that bone to heal correctly and properly but there was speculation right after the injury that he may not play again this year that is not the case you're gonna come back here I'm gonna come back sooner than later I bring up the bill because the words out figure out how Steph well Russell play together yeah that is really really crucial because if he comes back in the it's that will be a little bit better but if he comes back and they don't have a rhythm together on the floor wouldn't it make full use you're going to the customer but if he comes back and they have that rhythm and they can have success island thank you for the warriors even more pause because I can promise you this is the worst we're gonna jump usual waffle just don't them what they would get back it would have to be either a high impact veteran guy who can help you with right away Chris we're gonna have to be a combo of couple young and a couple pics but they're not going to move your move him they like to wait so far but it's going to be very crucial scene how he fits with Steph curry what he's ready to play thanks Nick for dell from ESPN covers the warriors getting ready for the warriors and the nuggets later on tonight on TNT I'm Chris black with them a dollar here on ESPN one thousand and the tune in app you can follow Nick on Twitter at Nick for dell Adam if I look exactly mean and Derrick rose which to use the better story if we go into all star weekend which do you do you think we'll have more impact locally nationally and in the media player being there would be the answer exactly being or Derrick rose it's not even a question we'll talk about next season.

Arnie
Harry Morton, founder of Pink Taco, has died at 38

Super Hyper Local Sunday Show

00:36 sec | 10 months ago

Harry Morton, founder of Pink Taco, has died at 38

"Famous restaurant owner Harry Morton has been found dead at one of his homes in Beverly hills Morton was over the pink taco chain was found unresponsive yesterday by his younger brother Ford comes from a well known restaurant family his grandfather Arnie Cole founded the Morton's steakhouse chain and his father Peter co founded the hard rock cafe Morton star the pink taco restaurant on Sunset Boulevard when he was eighteen years old without become the owner of the legendary nightclub the viper room in west Hollywood was also known for dating celebrities like Lindsay Lohan Britney spears Jennifer Aniston officials say they do not suspect foul play Morton was

Harry Morton Ford Arnie Cole Peter Co Hollywood Beverly Hills Morton Lindsay Lohan Jennifer Aniston Eighteen Years
"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

04:11 min | 11 months ago

"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"No nonsense it. There's no way that he can just pretend to be dude for twenty years and it's fine and that was my thing is like okay so they they even mentioned in the other movies before. How like once his purpose is served? He doesn't really have a purpose because Skynet gives him admission. That's all he does but I'm not really sure that his immediate response would be to just decide to be a people about it like I don't and the whole point has been dominated than see. That's better than I am. Yeah I don't know what the Russians didn't have time to get they woman move decide to be a people who like makes and in the second movie the whole way that they were able to kind of override his inability to be more human was because they removed moved or broke apart of his his system. They turn them off. They pulled out the chip they. They did whatever they were going to do. He was if he was just sent back randomly and he was supposed to just kill him which he did it very easily but then just kill him out super easily to do that. Nobody did he ever actually pulled that out and reprogrammed him so. There's no reason really that that would have happened in this. Unit of the t eight hundred was just stolen from and from what we saw in previous parents. It's not the same unit. It didn't earn it. Honestly it would just piggybacked on our feelings about that character from previous moves for. John Forged coach all. They tried so hard for that to be like a heartfelt state foams up that was supposed to get it not John. Okay okay well well. He didn't matter the guy you killed me guy. The the the the child murdered on the beach is trying to get some Dick realize taken from you. Well Damn it whatever whatever whatever whatever ultimately yeah we are we are at the tail end anyway. So Terminator Dark Fade out of the AB scale of Awesomeness by volume out of ten. What would you rate Terminator Dark Fate Three and a half give it give it a three and a half hour. Yeah Yeah I mean I I I I think like a force fair. It wasn't as bad as I thought it'd be but that's because my bar was pretty much on the ground very so I'll give it a four sure I'm I'm sitting right around four as well so I think we're all kind of an agreement that it's it's not great. I've seen worse terminator moves. Genesis is like a two one just evaded talking about that it. That's I think maybe the second time genesis is it do. I'm good with. Yeah a decent cast and everything. It's just the plot was fucking stupid. Yup Yeah so I would say if you have listened to this and interest on whether you're not you should see dark fate if you're morbidly curious go and check it out. I'd say this is definitely something that you don't need to be in a rush to you. See wait until it comes out on like red box or or Amazon or something and a and try it then if you really are interested. I don't think it's going to be very soon before. We see another terminator movie. This might take the windows and sales a little bit even though apparently these scores are good the going to the theaters to see. It is not nope. They're not on doing very well on the box office. So that's definitely gonNA delay any future terminator movies which you know what maybe they need to take a timeout. Put Terminator in a corner And let it think about what it's done and hopefully we'll come out with some realizations and then I'm out if we do get another terminator movie. Maybe they'll be mindful about about how to approach it and maybe just not rehash it hangover to wasn't good because it was basically the same thing as saying over one. They made a third one learn and yeah they did not learn so people didn't either. That's how we got our of nine. Yeah they didn't learn learn learn learn so so hopefully you'll learn a few things from us on this episode of Gigs under the influence. Definitely podcast.

John Forged Skynet Dick Amazon twenty years
"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

04:57 min | 11 months ago

"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"Draw walk. You want here you go. I love it so much every had that for years. Now I never get tired of that a smash up the sheer tonight is a perfect pairing. Welcome for For Terminator Free. That Manda was nice enough to bring us whatever you sipping on this evening. So I chose the devil's backbone Schwartz Spear It is actually one of my favorites of their beers I I like doubles backbone in general but this one's always been kind of my favorite. I'm a porter stout person so I like that dark rich flavor But I kinda dig spirit. Because it's just a black lager you get that flavor but I don't feel full after having them so I can just keep going. You have some. It's got a little bit of body. It's not thick like a like a longer. Yeah it's a logger. But it's got that richer flavor five point one percent low ivy us so it's very drinkable able for being here. This is a bonfire beer. Four Shula let's this the roasted molten it to you get a char on the back end of it. And I mean the name Cologne is very episodic. What I do is that it does have a little bit of I wouldn't even say bitterness. But yeah that the char- kind of approach to it. That gives it a little bit of that. Mommy kind of. There's some some deeper notes in there besides multi you get some of the beers. There's a little bit of dirty in there. You you know and it really gives it a little bit of balls for being only five point one percent. I mean you you can tell your drinking a beer but on the same end that you can definitely definitely session. That's no problem you're also drinking a dark beer And also it's called spear for the Arnold Schwarzenegger affronted series of movies. So this is definitely a good pairing to go with Terminator Dark Fate very well done. Also WanNA WANNA give a shout out to my new favorite local wineries speaking a local Devil's backbone is from the Nelson County area on the bridge trail route one five one in Nelson County which I in my girlfriend recently just came back from Over last weekend. And that's an we've talked about a number of times on the show. How much fun it is to go out there? We've gone as panelists just a dude's weekend or panelists weekend and we've gone with like significant others or whatever over the years and it's always a blast this. This is a new winery that I think open twenty eighteen that I have not had the chance to check out up to this last visit. And got there with amy right before sunset on Saturday night and we did the tasting and I was astounded that every single wine tasting list. I think it was seven wines. Every single one was delicious. Which doesn't happen normally even Rosa which I normally am not a big Rosa Fan was delightful? Everything really shine. So I would definitely suggest if you have the chance to go out to September winery. It's onto fifty right nearby prone Outta the The brewery out there. It's still right down the road from one five one one so it's right in that same area. It's not much of a drive at all the one that I was really blown away by was there. I believe it's their flagship. The Coleman which is a red blend that they do not a super heavy body. But it's on the heavier side for their list of of wines that the blends depending on what your they have. But I was just floored by light big fruit flavors rich. Just the right amount of Tannin where it has that bite to it. But it's not overplayed where it sucks all the moisture out of your body you know. It's incredibly good. And it's gorgeous winery. There's a reflecting pool that we're sitting across from while the Sun was setting over the mountains. It was picturesque beautiful iconic moment mm-hmm and sound serene. It was incredible so not only is wanting to re beautiful but the wind is incredible. They were very nice and yeah I thoroughly suggest going and checking that out when you have a chance. Chance when you're in the areas centenary winery killer by probably my favorite winery out there now so yeah and lowdown what are you sit on this evening. Oh No I'm drinking on some trash fucking movie jingoism Natta days. which is you probably needed? A few those after seeing dark fate for share unfortunate at work and get it before so I had to go on just like calm myself down and go try to go to sleep. You just have to just take it in for a while. Just set a ticket digging egging in something that you want to vomit out is not right. fucking movie speaking vomiting out. I think that's what it's GonNa get a sound like For the next segment. Some peoples favorite segment is one of my personal favorites. We're talking about making a drunken scene gene.

Nelson County Rosa Fan Cologne Arnold Schwarzenegger Shula Devil amy one percent
"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

08:58 min | 11 months ago

"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"Not have terminator knockoff. Music there for the show. That's like Genesis. Fuck first off our panel episode before get really into dark fate To My right a diehard fan of the Terminator Series has allowed sighing right. Now Yeah but I mean yeah that should be just what we put our review. I Dark Betas. I mean Gene Cy. Yeah that's kind of how I feel about it. We've got to know strom. Oh here and did did you check it out opening night or know about opening night so I kinda wanted to see it but realistically I explicitly Lee Witt saw it in tears just so I could talk about it because I was excited because I was like Terminator and James Cameron and yes and then it happened and yeah so here we yeah and that movie watching someone's been a lot of money on that someone that is in fact my partner in crime here on the influence network. My right hand man on my left bringing pretty wide open commentary about stuff. You don't pull punches really at all industry down Brown macgyver was gone. Everybody my terminator two t eight hundred to my Edward Furlong. Aw Aw is that you don't have human emotions are stronger than me so yeah. It's not too far. Nobody but this movie suffered. I think I read an article like last week or was I think it was the Monday after it came out so it would have been like the third I think and it was like the movie faces the lose one hundred million dollars. Oh yeah that sounds about right this is gonna be really hard for them to come back and actually make another either one. It didn't it didn't take that hard. It's got like a plus on rotten tomatoes not only from the rotten tomatoes. Yes tomatoes but also from the viewers Reviews really positive. It's above fifty percent. But by how much okay. Genesis was like twenty. Yeah okay I'm just saying like if a bomb a bomb. Terminator Movie Is One that has bombed is like we're talking. Twenty three percent fifteen percent genesis. I don't think I saw had a few friends check. Check it out before I had a chance to and then I also saw the reviews and everybody was like eight tire fire. Yeah Yeah I don't I don't know how this God the ratings it did but it did and apparently people ooh alike it I guess they like a aborted Terminator two look. I basically. It's the K.. Mart of Terminator Two. That's that's what it is. It's it's kind of like a nostalgia piece let's see Walmart brand of Versus the dollar tree. Urban Genesis is the a yard sale. Find The missing an arm name on the bottom of the shoot. Actually figure were Terminator Franchise. That wouldn't die like the REV seven or whatever. I'm sorry I didn't mean to undersell the REV nine but you disrespect by revenue so yeah dark fate eight holy crap. Yeah man like. I don't know where to start with this. WELL WE'LL START WITH I. Am Mike The hobbit. Oh that's right. I forgot to introduce you brought up immediately. Went into absolutely fair. You know. There's a lot of feelings that are gonNA be expressed but yes the the man to my right. The the founder of Geeks only influence now where we might have been. Yeah Yeah I watched this on Tuesday dark fate and yeah. I made time for this movie. I had to work in it was not. It was not okay with that that halfway through. I'm like I could've been doing something else right now. So that's I think that happened. Also thing that happened this past Sunday was our booze cruise. Live show at the The dark room. Yeah as I said rotten tomato viewer reviews. Eighty four percent gave you the one that's going to drop a bit probably shouldn't have never got that high. No never people smoking crack before they go into the fucking movie. Jesus Christ iced. Sorry I can't I can't accept that. Make it a very different movie too. But it's like eighty four percent from viewers. That's that's a high high. Yeah that is very high like it's really hot. That's actually like Oh okay I I definitely want to check that out for an action SCI FI movie you're not gonNa get in the upper ninety s okay so basically in comparison. I believe the first weekend after the first weekend of joker. That's where the reviews red and that movie was Goddamn stellar talking trash can now ultimately I kind of want to start with dark. Fate is this is the return of Linda. Hamilton the franchise this Arnie's back playing a eight hundred. Not not the T to eight hundred. This is an entirely different one. That and this is where where I had. The most issue with this is that the model is the same. So it looks like Arnold Schwarzenegger but he's been living as a human for like twenty years or something the end. So he's the only reason that you have any kind of emotional connection to this version of the t eight hundred is because it's it's relying on that by the audience for Knowing it from the previous terminator movies it didn't earn any of that in this movie. I mean the fact that it was allowed allowed to talk long enough to Linda. Hamilton for her to begrudgingly agree to work with the thing that killed her boy which would never. I'm never have happened. It would remember that. But it'd be like I don't care if this is a bad decision or not like logically but I'm going to murder him. That's going to happen as I was watching this movie. I'm sitting here okay. So now he he sells drapes. So essentially it's like his mission has ended and now he's like the butter robot from Rick. And morty pretty like this is just what you do now. So he's gone from being a murder machine to drapes and he's just going to be a people about it for a while and I. I felt so many ways. About why drapes. Oh make him a fucking carpenter or something like some thing that suggests that he's using his strength third physical prowess to do the thing. The drapes is just such a weird choice and I know they were doing it for the laugh to think you'd use with that but it's just it's it's stupid and it was so heavy handed because it was like they even had that low conversation is like really you're GonNa stop and talk about like the right drapes to make room for your daughter and get coffee at but so the my original theory was because during the trailer didn't know if it was going to be the eight hundred injured right even though you saw get destroyed but then you know that model you saw terminator and the one that got sent back again to got destroyed. See I guess you knew. It wasn't the same one but so lead me to think that they're okay. They're not going to bring out another eighteen hundred right. I would much rather have been. That he was is connected to a future with Skynet. And that was the person they modeled him off but they didn't do that because even though he if he was like you know part art of Skynet and he was what they used. The Model T hundred with that future changed so east. You would still be a free person doing whatever he wanted to do right. That was EXAC- what I was thinking too with the trailers is that it was worked with Skynet. They used his kind of look to be the base model for the eight. Hundred's kind of deal that that deal and even in the storyline where he's sending coordinates for Linda Hamilton to go find them and kill them. He's still the guy that you know. Let's say skynet went to kill him. uh-huh he'll daddy when when it becomes self aware so he already has some knowledge of the Skynet version of the future and was able to kind of glean winter stuff is happening. And that's why setting coordinates. Whatever all that Shit better movie than who God I just clean that from just that one moment in the trailer and on the brain movie that I made just clearly better also? I WanNa talk about that. In this movie they talked about that every couple of months. There was a new terminator that appeared the the coordinates were set so she could kill it. And I'm like that's a better movie instead of doing the same fucking thing. That happened. Terminator two where. There's one person that's the savior that everybody's got to protect and then terminators good allison and helps protect terminator.

Linda Hamilton Skynet Gene Cy Edward Furlong strom James Cameron murder Lee Witt Arnold Schwarzenegger partner Walmart SCI FI founder allison morty Rick Arnie one hundred million dollars Twenty three percent Eighty four percent
"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

Geeks Under the Influence

04:11 min | 11 months ago

"arnie" Discussed on Geeks Under the Influence

"You try some torture. shortridge hurts scream and he like. Oh this is this. Is I tell you tell you what. It'd be a better movie to watch pinhead Terminator Dark Fate was only Shit. It would just call it. Terminator versus the Senate Bites and people book and take my money. I guess we'll see that in the terminator solve the puzzle box and like point four second in terms of comes out like Nah it goes back to the hell where he comes out and gives his speech and intermarriages crushes. The box destroyed forever. And okay sad face. He's going to get the best in like turns around and before he leaves. I'll be back in terms like that. My Line you so dumb. It would be amazing movie. It would be amazing because we've got a pretty versus Jason. I don't see why we can't do a terminator versus Pinhead. Yeah that's true to that argument. Yeah so it happened. Just love to see somebody please. was funnier. Could you make like a quick fifteen minute clip of Terminator. It puts his head and we're also talking about two properties right now that kind of on their their twilight You know you got a new guy playing pinhead into how razor that that Clive Barker's just completely called out on twitter. Be Like I'm not involved in this horse shit. You're calling the hellraiser movies. He's not into it anymore. And then we've got Jim Jim Cameron coming back and bringing us really lackluster terminator movie. Yeah Yeah it's I said I felt with the most of the last twenty years of Cameron movies. I kind of want my money back a little bit. I mean I'll make the money back Tom. They said I mean. I don't care what people say about Avatar like it wasn't worth my time now and I've seen fern gully. Yeah it's just a a live action. FERN gully yes without the voice of Robin Williams as little back guy. He was awesome and Tim. Curry was the villain. Yeah yeah the pollution based so much better so much better and then now just WanNa Watch fern gully on the DVD on the DVD. And then. What was that before that can? We gave us. What titanic come on? Analyze was fun. Okay Fun man. I love that movie Jamie. Emily everyone who died Jamie the cursor just got to see everything else. She was rocking which was awesome. Yes God damn. She's fine as hell absolutely and that was it was fun. We it's. I'm all help a lot with that. Too Yeah camp on the comedy. That was probably the best role that he's ever done which is not a high bar. July's other suffused on Roseanne. And like no the person for a while. And that's it. I guess I feel again Ganda. He was like I was losing that show dogs or something about a family of idiots which you're talking about not having to really stretch. Sure acting coming in hard for Tom. Arnold James Cameron because come on doing I heard your attached to did. They gave me hope for this sequel. Because we've been like the franchises basically dying slowly every once in a while you just Kinda poke and then give us something bands. Everybody's sort of poking and that's what we're going to be talking about on this episode. I won't get fair warning if anybody has not seen fate that is worried about spoilers. The remainder of the show we will talking spoilers. I'm dark fate though. I personally don't think it's that important. It's really not. Yeah so if you were kind of hemming and whether you WanNa Watch dark fate Give a listen to the episode and decide that you don't want to go see it Sorta Talking not just about Dark Bay. We're GONNA be talking about terminators. There's one two three and salvation gems and all other stuff relating determinator on this episode of Gigs under the influence and welcome..

fern gully Jamie Arnold James Cameron Tom Clive Barker intermarriages Jim Jim Cameron Senate Dark Bay Cameron Curry Robin Williams twitter Jason Tim Emily fifteen minute twenty years four second
Molecular Scissors Could Help Keep Some Viral Illnesses At Bay

Morning Edition

02:56 min | 11 months ago

Molecular Scissors Could Help Keep Some Viral Illnesses At Bay

"It is not easy to treat viral infections but scientists in Massachusetts I think they may have found a new way to stop viruses for making people sick by using what amounts to a pair of molecular scissors and her science correspondent Joe Palca explains what a virus infects a cell in our bodies it hijacks the cells molecular machinery to make copies of itself those new viruses can go on to spread the infection through your body we need to be able to cut the virus at a fast enough rate to slow down replication or to stop replication from happening Cameron mere bold as a postdoc at the broad institute in Cambridge near bold works with so called RNA viruses viruses that package their genetic information in RNA a chemical cousin of DNA to cut the viral RNA he uses a molecular tool called crisper in this case crisper cast thirteen that can target a specific region of RNA cast thirteen when it finds its target it can become very active and start to cut other are in is finding the right target is key there's a lot of our days inside cells that are necessary for the cell to survive so it's important to find an are in a target that's unique to the virus you're trying to control old says Arnie viruses are particularly difficult to control because they're a bit like shape shifters they tend to change their genetic sequences when you try to pin them down nearly one understand what the virus is doing in response to cast thirteen treatment vaults colleague Kathryn freed she says what the virus does and response to treatment should be informative that could potentially teach us about what parts of the virus are particularly important for its function and that in turn will show the best places to target the virus in order to disable it so far free G. and marveled say they've only show their anti viral treatment works and sells but the parties so Betty head of the lab they work in is bullish about using the crisper cast thirteen system to treat viral infections in people there's still a bunch and we want to work out but we feel pretty confident that this will work as a therapy if it can be delivered in the right way by delivering she means getting the crisper cast thirteen tool into the right cells inside an infected patient now crisper cast thirteen specifically targets RNA so it will only be useful for illnesses caused by RNA viruses like flu and Zeca but Janice Chen says researchers are now finding a variety of Christopher's with different properties chan is chief research officer at mammoth biosciences a company that hopes to capitalize on crisper technology having a broader Krister toolbox is really important to figure out what is the specific need for any given application progress in building that tool box has proceeded quite quickly after all it's only been six years since scientists

Six Years
"arnie" Discussed on Movin 92.5

Movin 92.5

02:19 min | 1 year ago

"arnie" Discussed on Movin 92.5

"They believe Arnie was stolen and they're looking to return him to his rightful owners hi funds are impressive yeah his next laser stories out of Lawrenceville Georgia three reporter named Ashley Thompson from the local CBS affiliate was out near an intersection last week looking for people to interview about all the traffic and that's when twenty four year old Eric rivers walked past so she asked if you want to talk about it he said yes and he gave an interview on camera here's what actually didn't know Eric had just robbed a bank nearby the baby's casually stop for a on camera interview yeah must be that bad he's like look I just robbed a bank and yeah I don't mean to take time out to talk about this because then you will need to know about after that interview he actually went and rob another bank having a productive again that if he's able to rob and get to two different breaks in the the staff at the first bank saw him go toward the CBS news van and they told the cops they review the interviews that Ashley did and sure enough they spotted Eric in the footage smiling and holding a big bag of money authorities then tracked him down and arrested him well this next story is out of Saint Louis a TV reporter named Laura had eager did a traffic update the other day and she wanted to make it as entertaining as possible how does she do it well Laura is a big Taylor swift fan so she did her entire report while using song titles from her favorite artist let's take a listen you know what you shake it off if you are about ready to start a drive into downtown Saint Louis there is a lot of blank space on the roads out there because traffic is pretty light as we go a little bit wider yeah I don't have to say look what you made me do because traffic looks good all over the Saint Louis area pretty funny and I was bad for those traffic reporters whose are given updates at like four in the morning yeah there's the how can it be traffic yet a lot of time to kill yeah in the end Laura support didn't go unnoticed Taylor swift herself shouted her out to all of her Twitter fans are.

Arnie Lawrenceville Georgia Ashley Thompson Eric rivers Saint Louis reporter Laura CBS Taylor Twitter twenty four year
"arnie" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

01:33 min | 1 year ago

"arnie" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"I renovate Arnie's figure out where your money's going. And then that'll tell you when you're ready to be able to afford to hire someone you got to know that the money's there to pay them. That's the big issue here. And the first hire you make in a business is your hardest financially. Emotionally, everything is the hardest. Hire you ever made. Now, I I I looked in the backyard because my mom had a pool I did not see anything. So we went and looked in the other places. And then I was like let me just look one more time outside and I see Eric in the middle of the pool at that time. My husband had finally come into that backyard. He jumped into the middle of the pool grabbed him at brought him off to the side of the pool. And we both started CPR by Bob was colleague what and they let a day in the middle of the street victim of influence to think Susan's that right took forever. As soon as we got there. They put us in a little room in the duct came in and said, we tried for an hour and a half. They couldn't get him back realize that it can happen to you. It takes less than inch of water for the child or down as long as we are able to save one other child live. That's this is bad Fulton homes remembers Eric reminds you two seconds is too long to take your eyes off kids. Your water. Take action today. Visit.

Eric Arnie Bob Susan Fulton two seconds
"arnie" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

WBZ NewsRadio 1030

01:45 min | 1 year ago

"arnie" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030

"Ginsburg one day. And it wasn't known to too many people that he was Jewish. I knew because my ears picked up on it. And I had a long talk with him. And I also got fairly close to the late Jerry Williams. I asked both of them. What what it was like the Jewish in the business, and they said, it's a living. Hell just like it is being blind. And being an engineer Arnie Ginsburg had his first class, commercial license, and he did a lot of engineering work for WFAN. Behind the scenes, and nobody knew that he was he's a very smart, man. Very very smart. All they knew about it. He was a dish Schalke? But this man is talented. Oh, yeah. When he was on WBO s he originally got started as an engineer. And by the way, the thing I always loved about Arnie as a kid growing up. And I've said this back in those days is you had an ethnic name, and it wasn't just Jewish. If your name was talion, if it was Greek they made you change it to like Smith or Jones or something that didn't sound ethnic and. Yeah. Arnie would not change his name. And I loved that about him was like. Yeah. Martinsburg. And what about you know, that about him? And speaking really enjoyed calling in. Pleasure. You're a blessing to you. Hang in there. I believe in you and don't give up the ship. I'm not going to. I've got a cabin. And I'm not going to give it up for anything until somebody taps me on the shoulder from upstairs and says okay out of the pool. I.

Arnie Ginsburg Jerry Williams Arnie engineer WBO Martinsburg WFAN Smith Jones one day
"arnie" Discussed on The Electorette Podcast

The Electorette Podcast

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on The Electorette Podcast

"I would even say through some athletic programs who live their lives in a way to avoid general interactions with people by neighborhood choice by their social life by all kinds of things. I don't think they're even aware of the fear. I don't think they're conscious of the fear that they bring into those relationships and how that fear often governs. What happens when I started reading essay? And when you described him and the way that he described what he was experiencing what he was observing. No, maybe I'm projecting. But I just got the sense that he may have felt a sense of betrayal. A since portrayal noticing these people move away from him, especially in the context of him being a model student, right? And I think there's some Arnie in that, you know, so in school in the context where he can be judged by his schoolwork, you know, by him turning in his homework. Or how well he pays attention in class. And the response to him is, you know, supportive in warm because he's behaving in a way that they deemed to be non challenging non-threatening in you know, just because he's a good student. But then to contrast that with how he's treated on his way to school by people who aren't aware that he's in the gifted program or that he's a model student to them. None of that matters. Right. What matters is a skin color. That's what they see. Right, right. I think that for him. That was I think it was a profound sense of like oh. This idea of character building and doing well in school. How far does this really go right in terms of determining my life outcomes? You know, his dad often says you don't have to try to be like so good kind of encouraging them to like it's okay to make mistakes sometime getting travel and things like that. Because it has father's fear. Is that if he is a while to straight of a line in very anti-bok world, right that he'll never have space to acting..

Arnie
"arnie" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

KTKR 760AM

03:18 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

"For the ones who get it done with arnie spaniel i am merely chris plank it's kinda wild because i want to talk a bit about paul george in oklahoma city from last night on he was on air while most of this was going down we'll get to it coming up here in just a bit but just the wild shift that we've seen and i and i know it doesn't take too much to change the complete and total balance from the east to the west i mean lebron going to the west pretty much it changes everything but our boss man scott shapiro tweeted this earlier the western conference has now signed players with forty one combined all star appearances six mvp's in five finals mvp's the eastern conference has had zero signings with a player that has made even an all star game so phone and add this all seven active in mvp's the most valuable players y'all lebron james russell westbrook kevin durant james hard steph curry and of course yes dirk nowitzki and derrick rose did win an mvp all play in the western conference of all the conversations will have tonight hey what what does the future look like for the lakers does kalin or join him is this a good move for lebron of all those conversations arnie we have to fit in some time to truly breakdown what the nba does to try to fix this problem well here's enough time on the eastern conference celtics have just made the nba championship they'll play the lakers always we'll have that far south otherwise i don't even know who else is going to do it out of the my new york knicks don't give me six stop would philadelphia okay stop it it's just a matter of time before one of the big two gets hurt all over again that god conference i'd never seen is bad of a conference in any sport is bad as this it's horrible so you're just dismissing philadelphia once you on that train of crowning them as eastern conference was not when their first series i think you were what the celtics in there already they have won the eastern conference congratulations to by brad stevens and danny ainge congratulations congratulations but is this an issue that adam silver has to address i understand you've major call now you're going to stand firm on it but does the nba truly have to evaluate if they go to a one through sixteen ranking system or in regardless of what conference you're in we quit with this mess of say eastern and western conference in when we get playoff time we just throw everyone together no you don't have to go one through sixteen because really what are you doing at four denver was like the night team in the west than they were what ten games above five hundred so is this all about denver making the playoffs because it's really the clippers after that and they were just two games above five hundred so you know what are you doing it for you just wanted to make sure that it's do western conference teams in the finals is that what we want to get to is that what it's all about okay i i don't know if you heard what we were talking about coming back from the break so i'll go ahead and reset it seven active mvp's are now in the western conference arnie and the eastern conference has not added an m v are an all star player i mean we're talking about.

paul arnie
"arnie" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

KTKR 760AM

01:56 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on KTKR 760AM

"With us live from the geiko fox sports radio studios here's arnie spaniard and chris got a confession y'all got a confession right off the top i can't get enough of the world cup i was gonna say that can't get enough of it i was gonna say that unbelievable i i don't know the intricacies of the game i'm not gonna try to act like it i learned a lot i'll tell you what the fox pre and post game coverage has been fan tastic to throw in the league let's go i wanna play have you watched it that's a lot of running much come on stop it are we watching the same magic if you're in the front if you're forward you don't have to run all the way back dot much come on stop it come on not much running and soccer well we've topped all the hot takes weekend top so thanks for joining us for armenian played here on fox sports city seriously though i gotta be honest with you if it's even going back and forth with the the spanish broadcast and listening to all the excitement and the energy levels i know i get it i'm not gonna sit here and probably talk about the mls week in and week out and i'm sure as heck not going to truly understand what the future looks like for us soccer like maybe i should but damn arnie every four years i get hooked and i've been absolutely hooked so far it's been fun it's been fascinating it's been well covered i don't know what more i can add i mean i i don't know if we want to sit here and talk about l trees upset today i don't know if we want to get involved in how maybe brazil got the short end on a couple of calls but i just know this much i just want to watch more i don't know what i can say about it i don't know how much i can add we complain about officiating in sports that are very popular here in the states but dammit i i am hooked and i'm loving every you know on the soccer aficionado which is oh you didn't know that i did not know that this is news to me.

arnie spaniard chris soccer brazil four years
"arnie" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

01:48 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on The Black Guy Who Tips Podcast

"Like i did it despite that wouldn't let black people talking about some down some shave over all why you had negro league fade they wouldn't let nigga like i can't believe are ruining this space yeah not mad now because hispanic and latinos electing ex i actually run in a lot of the sports like some of the superstars they haven't fit about that now yeah they the mayo of sports i don't know how people like this for yeah like i said i and they give man niggers like swag out on home run like he hit a home run but he looked a little too happy about that shit i'm like maybe you in the crowd cheered h you happy i mean i was cheering for the homerun but the the back and all that i'm like yo y'all the waiters everybody else flips weirdest motherfuckers not everybody else don't flip the bed that's the thing like a lot of the brown players do shit assert like they don't like when the latina and the brown brown players do shit like trot around the basis certain way they give mad about that kinda shit if you look at your home run leave the stadium which we're all looking at the home arena no one in the stadium is looking at you everybody's like oh shit what bargo and then they turn around a black he looked to motherfucker i hate this team like it's a weird court that is so regressive little pitcher celebrate maybe like now you see that you see the pitcher on the mound doing his thing a pitcher and hit somebody in the head with the ball last week got mad that the nigga hit a home run off of it was like celebrating like this mother for and did all interview like no arnie like real need it in the game.

arnie
"arnie" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

01:36 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on Now Playing - The Movie Review Podcast

"This virtual world when he should care about the real world and that's what she's really racing for the conflict that i get from the start is he shouldn't be worried about losing his goings he should go all in and just race to do it and win because that's what's important but winning is only going to happen if you have a lot of coins the reason why she's able to have that cool bike is because she's raised enough to collect the cash to buy that so it's not like i get out there on a little tricycle and look like gumby and make it the whole reason parzival is racing he takes the spot in the back he's waiting for people to crash opening that big delury door and letting all the coins from the crash cars because when you die your loot falls and you know it's like sonic the hedgehog you get hit by a spike and all your rings popout as these cars crash he's just picking up the coins looting dead bodies basically it's always going to get gas he's low on his gas meter and he can't afford to pay for it because we saw him get a new hairdo and shows that he's saying that he wants to be seen in the certain way how is that a something about mary hairdo i didn't see it stick it up in front it wasn't crusty i think that was just a razz that was one that really unlike arnie's introduction stuck out like a sore thumb there's so many other references you can make somebody's hair and that one just did not roll off the tongue and also didn't make sense visually to what they were talking about so i didn't quite get where they're coming from with that one i just think that h thinks he's funnier than he is this.

arnie
"arnie" Discussed on Android Central Podcast

Android Central Podcast

01:53 min | 2 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on Android Central Podcast

"Layer of like by complexity to what's already of really on game and might bridge constructor odds premium game so you you pay for it and he just you know try your best to get through all these tests courses um just one of the best surprises that i've played in lhasa bet i love it and and funding enough actually if you look at the top charts on the on the playstore bridge constructor portal is number three at least where i am in terms of premium games which is pretty impressive considering that the the ones in front of it are you know the the the most popular games in perpetuity minecraft in geometry dash which have been there forever bridge constructor portal is number three in it it's a awesome gap awesome awesome game russell what about you oh i talked about it earlier i'm i'm a huge fan of the mini guns right now it's a it's a really simple kind of odd it's very serious i don't wanna say dumbdown but simplified you know kind of tactical strategy game where you have you know you can pick a bunch of different troops and you can send them across the field though the goal is to blow up the other person's base this is a fair bit of resource management that goes into into the game and in kind of impulse strategy it all happens on the screen at the same time so there's no like pinching in zooming to other parts of the mapsi you have kind of a short amount of space and you really have to learn how the the characters work and how to send them different places in order to build different strategies ends because the game is builds around three different army is at all have kind of different strengths and weaknesses in in your character you as the general kind of rotate between these arnie's you're you're actually buildings three separate forces the did you kind of have to to tweak until you get to to your place style and so it it gives me.

arnie
"arnie" Discussed on The Art of Manliness

The Art of Manliness

01:40 min | 3 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on The Art of Manliness

"Honey here how could you buy that i can't believe you spend eu money on this none of that day just are more purposeful and suddenly they find more money it's the same thing people experience when they start planning their day they're are like well gosh the stafel i felt like i had more time of my day he sustained principle you were just being purposeful about what you wanted to do without resource and that restore suddenly seemed more abundant so i might have gone off a little bit on a tangent there but that idea of not having enough a most of the time issues in his as an excuse for people not to start gotcha and another thing i i've had problems with budgeting in my experiences that can set my budget i create these little buckets right for different things but all the money is in one account and so like i'm spending i'm like oh i i i had to keeping my head will this monies associate for this but i look at my account like oh i've got lots of money there that could be arnie's it what do you do to the man is it's more like i think is a psychological issue than anything yeah it is i mean well what what's happening what is your your most of the way there right so you're you're making the decisions that you do to make a a little bit on the implementation is maybe you know could be tweaked but what people do a lot of the times is they'll move money to different accounts to really heavy out of sight out of mind i find that to be very tedious for the most part that when you need the money you got a transfer back and stuck his back and forth little bit of a revolving door a savings account situation happening what we do is i mean i don't wanna speak to the software specifically too much because people can hear this podcast they can read the book they don't need use our software to implement what we're talking about so i want to be very clear there but in the software it's it's built to.

arnie
"arnie" Discussed on WCPT 820

WCPT 820

01:52 min | 3 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on WCPT 820

"The mcdonald in here arnie's highlights from the fondly meeting late last month ryan kelley a photographer for the charlottesville virginia daily progress gave his twoweek notice announcing he would be leaving the newspaper for a job at a brewery enrichment bittersweet news gang kelly railed after four years as a photo journalist for the daily progress my last day will the august twelve that was yesterday when violence erupted at a white supremacists rally in charlotte's dale kelly was there on assignment and capture what is perhaps the iconic image of the chaos the moment when a car slammed into a group of counterprotesters killing eight thirty two year old woman heather higher while his last day of work last day and leaving several others injured the photo show they dodged challenger plowing into the crowd housing bodies shoes and debris in the air the driver james alex feels junior was arrested and charged with second degree murder three counts of malicious wounding and one count related to leaving the scene feels twenty who was raised in kentucky but living in ohio text his mom samantha bloom friday to say he had dropped off his cat at her apartment so he could go to an all right rally in virginia i told him to be careful bloom said and if they're going to rally to make sure he's doing it peacefully she said she thought the rally had something to do with trump but that she didn't get very involved in her son's political views bloom also expressed shock that her son's views were white supremacist he had an african american french and so i don't understand she said as her son what use.

mcdonald arnie ryan kelley charlotte dale kelly second degree murder malicious wounding samantha bloom virginia charlottesville day of work james alex kentucky ohio eight thirty two year four years twoweek
"arnie" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:18 min | 4 years ago

"arnie" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"For fans of our generation to how we learned about how great arnie was was to watch are favorites and how they responded to him i mean to watch tiger woods couldn't wait to get that congratulations from arnie after winning is tournaments or whatever to watch all the greats with reverence and respect for him then you knew like ok i appreciate this guy he's my hero and he said that guy's his hero it's almost like to get that elevation from the one person that it means the most from and and likelier talk about him and he was img's first client but he did too you know creative something to a brand i think is this more than anything else maybe his enduring legacy i think another star that i heard a story about him this morning where they were talking about how much time he would take to sign each autograph because he didn't want to just go around a scramble his name but it gave out millions of autographs it was really important to him that his autograph the ledger ball for every single person that it gave it tilt with says a lot about how puerto was to test the fan carried him out a from the drill sentences he made you feel specially said one of his favorite or pictures as of a somebody else took at its gary interviewing arnie at the bought when they opened that hardy designed it he said it's a picture of me it might have to couple feet away from his were both laughing he said that's just how we make you feel he made you feel specially mentions about how would seem to spend all the time doing the autograph line and he didn't have to but he did he's got the ball going sock fill in that of course the palmer course ata geneva national and lake geneva you know i wisconsin golfers or chiming in his well steve stricker had this on twitter sad to hear the passing of a golf legend inspired so many people touch the lives of everyone so lucky to meet him our ip the king and jerry kelly and he actually services statement on a palmer gave us this game as professionals i all what i do for a living to that man and had a couple of other thank yous after that i mean and those are guys and they had reference form i'm a golf approachable in an like you guys are saying to the gophers there's a lot that's very cool about golf you can find so much out by playing around a golf was somebody in terms of their honesty their temper their integrity and also with golf the young pay homage to the old to those who came before them that doesn't happen a lot of professional sports anymore but in golf instilled a and what i leave without mentioning on christmas carole right the movement and the shot.

arnie