35 Burst results for "Ashim"
The Michelle Carter Case
"In westport massachusetts with his mother and sisters that day. Conrad's mother lynne. Never suspected he was considering suicide. She knew he'd seemed presley but as they walked along the shore she and conrad joked about the bathing suits they saw. They discussed his scholarship to fitchburg state university. Conrad took his sister's out for ice cream. Lynn leader said. I thought he was doing great before. I continue with conrad psychology. Please note that. I am not a licensed psychologist or psychiatrist but i have done a lot of research for the show. According to the american foundation for suicide prevention one of the warning signs of suicide is a sudden improvement in mood. medical news. Today has reported that this mood shift may occur because the afflicted individual feels relieve that they've come to a decision conrad perhaps seemed calmer and more relaxed to his family because he felt glad in the moment that he was nearing the end the looming decision hadn't been made even as conrad spent the day with his family. He continued text. Michelle for most of that afternoon. Conrad shell that. He felt worried and stressed but he was still committed to going through with his plan around six o'clock pm. Conrad told his mother. He was going out to visit his arianna. She asked if he'd be home for dinner. He told her that he didn't think so. He also texted michelle to tell her that he was leaving. Conrad drove to a k. Mart parking lot and fairhaven massachusetts. He sat in his truck as it slowly filled with carbon monoxide. Just before six thirty he called michelle and they spoke for forty three minutes before disconnecting at seven twelve pm. Michelle called him back. She was on the phone with him for another forty seven minutes until conrad cell phone ran out of batteries. There are no recordings of these phone calls and it's not clear what they talked about but later michelle would confess to a friend that at one point conrad got scared and left the truck to get some fresh air. Michelle told him to get back inside. Conrad listened to her. He got back in the truck then remained there until he died when they hung up at around eight pm. Michelle immediately texted to friends and told them she was afraid. Conrad had killed himself. She neglected to mention that she'd been in on his plan or that she had encouraged him to do it afterward. Michelle tried calling conrad again. The call went straight to voicemail. She continued to call him more than twenty times and received no response. She texted him asking if he was okay after months of conrad suicidal talk. She seemed unconvinced that he might actually be dead eventually. Michelle tried texting. Conrad sister camden asking if she knew where. Conrad was camden. Assume that conrad was at their father's house and michelle apparently believed her. She immediately texted. Conrad i thought you actually did it. She also told him that since he hadn't gone through with suicide. Maybe it was time for him to finally get help. of course. conrad didn't respond the next morning july thirteenth. When conrad didn't return home his mother reported him missing to the police and his family went out looking for him that afternoon. Police discovered conrad's truck parked in the k. Mart with his body inside they also found his phone sitting next to him. Although conrad's death was not at that time considered suspicious. Police decided to confiscate his phone. They thought it might give them answers as to why conrad had taken his own life. In the meantime conrad's family grieved loss on july nineteenth. They held his funeral. Which michelle attended. Some of the family members recalled that she acted oddly. Asking conrad sisters for some of his belongings and even requesting to keep some of his ashes. Conrad's friend arianna said. She sat close to where the family area was. I always described her. Seen as the grieving widow. She was constantly sobbing. She made a scene that evening after the funeral. Michelle texted conrad's phone and made her feel better to text him even though
Pompeii excavation unearths well-preserved bodies of two men
"In Pompeii, Italy, the skeletal remains of water believed to have been a rich man and his male slave attempting to escape death from the eruption of Mount Vesuvius. Early 2000 years ago event discovered in Pompeii this, according to officials of the archaeological park. Parts of the skulls and bones of the two men were found during excavation of the ruins from what was once an elegant villa with a panoramic view of the Mediterranean Sea on the outskirts of the ancient Roman city destroyed by the volcano eruption. 79 80. It's the same area where a stable with the remains of three harnessed horses were excavated in 2017. Pompeii, officials said. The men apparently escaped the initial fall of ash from Mount Vesuvius Sense to come to a powerful volcanic blast that took place the next morning. The remains of the two victims lying next to each other on their backs were found in a layer of gray ash. At least 6.5 FT. Deep.
Remains of Two Killed in Vesuvius Eruption Are Discovered at Pompeii
"Remains of what are believed to have been a rich man and his male slave attempting to escape death from the eruption of Mount Vesuvius nearly 2000 years ago. Have been discovered in Pompeii this, according to officials at the archaeological park in Italy. Parts of the skulls and bones of the two men were found during excavation of the ruins from what was once an elegant villa with a panoramic view of the Mediterranean Sea on the outskirts of the ancient Roman city destroyed by the volcano eruption and 79 80. It's the same area where stable with the remains of three harnessed horses. Were excavated in 2017. Pompeii, officials said. The men apparently escaped the initial fall of ash from Mount Vesuvius, then succumb to a powerful volcanic blast that took place the next morning. The remains of the two victims, lying next to each other on their backs were found in a layer of gray ash at least 6.5 FT. Deep
Twenty years of climate extremes
"The year two thousand and twenty was always going to be a tantalizing horizon for future thinkers even at symmetry conjures the clear-sightedness and precision of twenty twenty vision. Too which policymakers in resist manages. Always aspire twenty years ago. Most of southern australia was still in the group of the millenium drought. The dry conditions broke records around the nation. Perth stems where their lowest. Since the first world war and the southeast of the country was on its way to the dryest shania period since recordkeeping began as the bureau of meteorology. Put it at the time. This was the nation's first climate change drought. That observation came hot. On the heels of the third assessment report of the intergovernmental panel on climate change which made headlines around the world with this conclusion that there is new and stronger evidence that most of the global warming observed over the last fifty years is attributable to human activities if suburban households become complacent about the household woody's than the drought was a wakeup call across the nation. Education campaigns and water saving devices joined water restrictions in an effort to ease pressure on limited urban water supplies in melbourne for instance the voluntary target. One five five campaign aimed more than half the daily water consumption of residents by encouraging shorter showers while imposing strict limits on watering gardens washing the car. Brisbane went even further aiming to reduce residential would consumption to one hundred and forty liters of water per person per day. The rain water tank in grey water. Recycling became suburban. Must haves offering the means to keep gardens green in trying conditions as the damn levels so lower and lower state governments turned desalination with perth leading the way in two thousand six a prospect that was unthinkable just a decade earlier other states took notice and before long desalination plants were on the drawing board for the gold coast sydney melbourne and adelaide. But for the most part by the time those projects were completed. The rains had returned to the east coast and the plants built. There were dismissed as wipe elephants journalist. Chris noticed this change in the weather himself as he reflected in the updated edition of his book on the murray darling basin in two thousand and ten browsing through his local bookshop. He'd realized that he's book. The river somehow migrated from the environment and ecology section where. It's just six months ago to a new place on the history shows even so this record linear rainfall that broke the millenium. Drought did not turn back the clock. A drying trend continued across the south of the continent particularly in the southwest. Where winter rains had been in decline since the nineteen seventies julian part to human induced climate change indeed while eastern australia record high levels of rainfall in late twenty ten and in twenty eleven perth and much of southwestern austrailia experienced record dry weather. This is just some of the challenges of planning for both climate variability and climate change on a continent of extremes. It's been looking ahead into the future. That's being one of the ways in which ustralian have long tried to come to terms with this continent of extreme climate variability in twenty eleven. The climate commission released its first report declaring that australia was facing the critical decade back. Then of course. The climate commission was a federal government body established under the gillard government but it was dissolved under the abbott government. Soon after its election in two thousand thirteen the decade to twenty twenty. The climate commission's report argued was critical in terms of meeting the two degrees celsius guardrail by curbing emissions of carbon dioxide in the decade to twenty twenty global emissions had to be well on track to reaching by twenty fifty to limit the planet's warming taking the temperature on the nation's progress towards this goal in twenty seventeen the climate council the independent body that rose from the ashes of the climate commission declared that australia was now known as global climate lagged already the concentration of carbon dioxide emissions had tipped over four hundred parts per million higher than at any other time for millions of us and the planet's temperature was over one degree higher than temperatures before the industrial revolution of the eighteenth century. The report warned that the window of opportunity to limit worsening climate impacts is closing and already climate events were getting worse pointing not only to bush fires and hate waves but also to drought and drying across the south of the continent. Just as the gun. I report of two thousand. Eight and countless other scientific studies had predicted two thousand and nineteen was the driest year since records began in one thousand nine hundred and it was the country's warmest year in fact all these since two thousand thirteen are among the ten warmest on record australia. The impact of climate changes lead to longer more intense fire seasons and an increase in the average number of elevated fire weather days as measured by the forest fire danger index twenty nine thousand nine so the highest cumulated index on record fires have burned before an australian but never like those we saw over the summer. It's called comfort knowing that this disaster was nice surprise after all the two thousand eight garner report warned that fire seasons will start earlier and the slightly lighter and generally be more intense. This effect increases over time but should be directly observable by twenty twenty in another ten to twenty years time 2019 white. Be so unusual. Although this use emissions might be lower thanks to the covid lockdowns and the air might be cleaner. The concentration of greenhouse gases in the atmosphere like carbon dioxide continues to rise and the period two thousand sixteen to twenty twenty looks set to be the warmest five year period on record. Unfortunately a few months of slowing down can't make up for the decades upon decades of greenhouse gas emissions that have accumulated in the atmosphere. He street is weighing heavily on the planet's climate future.
Half of Ohio wedding guests diagnosed with coronavirus
"Linked to at least 32 coronavirus coronavirus cases Nobody wearing a mask, according to Fox News. At least 32 people who attended a wedding in Ohio last month have reportedly contract of the Corona virus, including the bride and groom and two of the couple's grand parents who had to visit the emergency room for severe symptoms. A third grand parent also tested positive for the virus but didn't have to go. The hospital. Anthony and Makayla Bishop cut their wedding party guest list down from 200 to 85 before they were married on October 31st. In blue Ash, a city in the suburbs of Cincinnati. Um, according to the bride Weddings were definitely scary right now. I didn't think that almost half of our wedding guests were gonna get sick. You're in the moment. You're having fun. You don't think about covert anymore. I mean, this shows you exactly how This can go if you were not taking the precautions and and also a key. A key point here is if you have symptoms, you've got to not participate. Um, but also I would advise people to be very, very smart and cautious about your decisions that you've made going into it. Just then Dave
DoorDash releases filing to go public
"Door dash has filed. Its s with the sec. Which of course is the first step in an ipo. They will be listing their shares on the new york stock exchange under the ticker symbol dash. Das h. and speaking of dash we're expecting there to be a dash of companies rushing to go public before the end of the year. We're expecting roadblocks wish affirm airbnb all to file within weeks but back to door dash. Ns one means we finally get to take a look at the underlying business in a debut in company. Jordache reported that they had one point nine billion dollars in revenue for the first nine months of twenty twenty on which they lost one hundred and forty nine million dollars compare that to revenue of only five hundred eighty seven million dollars a year ago and a loss of five hundred and thirty three million dollars. Coding alex willem in tech crunch door to ashes. A heavily backed company with crush base reporting that the food delivery giant has accessed around two point. Five billion dollars in capital during its life most recently in a four hundred million dollar around this june at the time doordash was valued at a towering sixteen billion dollars post money giving the company big valuation shoes to fill. When at prices it's ipo and begins to trade jordache has grown incredibly rapidly scaling. Its revenues from two hundred ninety one million dollars in two thousand eighteen to eight hundred eighty five million dollars in twenty thousand nine and more recently from five hundred eighty seven million dollars on the first nine months of twenty nine thousand nine to one point nine two billion dollars in the same period of twenty twenty that is two hundred and twenty six percent growth in two thousand twenty thus far these sort of expansion. That explains why door dash was able to attract so much capital at such high prices. How high quality is ashes revenue in the first. Three quarters of two thousand nineteen the company had gross margins of thirty nine point nine percent and in the same period of two thousand twenty the figure rose to fifty three point. One percent a huge improvement for the consumer consumable delivery confab. The result of door dashes epic growth and gross margin. Improvement has been radically improving profitability. The companies operating loss fell from four hundred. Seventy nine million dollars on the first nine months of twenty and nineteen to just one hundred and thirty one million dollars in the same period of twenty twenty door dashes net losses are slightly worse. Five hundred thirty three million and one hundred and forty nine million over the same timeframe respectively but again compared to the company's top line growth and revenue quality improvements are inconsequential. Jordache has around one point. Six billion dollars in cash and equivalents heading into the fourth quarter. Meaning that it has ample cash to fund itself sands an ipo. The company is there for going out because it thinks the time is ripe and quote. Yeah that's a bigger better business than. I certainly expected growing faster than i expected. But then maybe. I shouldn't be surprised because you know covid but also positively improving gross margins. Maybe they think they need to get out the door now before a vaccine actually shows up and maybe stalls their growth a bit
Growing a Community of Passionate Customers, with George Breiwa
"I am honored to be with george brown founder of dynamite app. He is actually Returning to the show. He was such an interesting guests before. And i thought that his company worked in well with this season about products so i had to have him back so welcome. George that can sue today. We're gonna focus on promoting a product and not just any kind of product but a product that is new to many people so first of all george for those of us who don't know what dynamite app is. Wanna get people a good knowledge of what you guys make and how you make it. Because you know it's it's machined on indexes on tribes on citizens so you know this is our people it's not just another product so just give us a brief summary of what you guys make how you guys make it and then we'll jump off into this topic so if we start with this this is remember. Most of the people are are just listening to its on ninety little descriptive this is our madcap am cardboard packaging completely renewable no plastics. No metal is buried. Simple fits in your pocket answers for usable carrying case inside lice. Something i call it. A pen Some people might call it a vaporizer. We prefer to call it a selective thorough extraction tool or just thermal extraction device it functions very simply by removing the temperature getting cat policing the material that you're looking to thermal extract in variety of active compounds from in the extraction chamber replacing the cap and then applying your choice of a wide range of various portable heat sources in this situation. I can use a lighter. And i can just heat this to buy some kind of rotated the for even you temperature it. Clicks is like that We also have some other heating on options This one's kinda fun. We just launched this one this year. This is a little portable battery powered induction here. Just we've been a little bit abstract for the listeners. So just to clarify this if you wanna smoke a substance that's one way to consume a substance that you'd be smoking in you could put it in a Could you know make a cigarette out of it and this is you know it's for it's for smoking. It's it's a smoking alternative device to be more smoking alternative. So i think it's really important that we just maybe a maybe diverged for just a few seconds because there's a huge difference between thermal extraction. An smoking smoking is there's some active compounds in that plant. I would like to consume them. Let's light it on fire and burnt and will inhale some of those active compounds than get vaporized in the process of combustion along with a whole bunch of other incomplete combustion byproducts or we use thermal extraction device. Put that same material in there. We heated up above the temperature which shows active compounds evaporate and we simply extract palm me. Everything else behind with very minimal chemical changes to a lot of the desirable things that are in there and no incomplete musher byproducts. So i'm not that familiar exactly with the the health aspects when you consume Something that you would normally smoke with your product with a of app penn. Is that detrimental. Somebody's health at all. Is it bad for somebody's lungs any worse than just than just than just breathing. Normal air using one of these devices are smoke. yeah using one of those devices It it really depends on how you utilize it in what materials you're putting in. Of course everything in moderation Is alcohol toxic a tablespoon. No a leader and probably is it harmful to somebody's long still or just less harmful than than smoke in. That's that's the direction that i tend to favor is what we're doing. We're still extracting the same compounds that someone would be if they're smoking what we're not doing is we're not creating the incomplete combustion byproducts the tars of a lotta the heavy resins as well as the carbon monoxide is in a lot of the other particular matter in ash and things that are produced. When you're burning
Ride-hailing, delivery giants win fight against labor law
"Celebrating a big win in California voters. They're overwhelmingly chose to let the ride hailing companies continue treating their drivers in the state as independent contractors, not as employees. NPR Tech correspondent Shannon Bond joins us before we begin. We want to note that uber and left are among NPR is financial supporters. Shannon, I want to start with what this means for the drivers of these companies. Right. So there are hundreds of thousands of drivers here in California, and it means they won't be getting standard employment benefits from thes companies. So things like health insurance paid sick leave overtime pay. Now the state had passed a law extending those benefits to give workers But Californians have now voted to exams. Huber lift and similar acts from the law. However, under the ballot measure that voters just approved Companies will give some limited benefits to drivers, so things like subsidies for health insurance for some drivers, accident insurance and some guarantees about pay. This creates a major essentially exemption to New California law. Is there any word from state officials on that? Well, the state lawmaker who wrote this labor law, she said she and her allies would continue to fight for worker protections. You know that what we're really looking for us to hear from the state attorney general's office? They didn't have any comment, while election results are still being certified, but The attorney general and prosecutors and three big cities here has sued lift in uber earlier this year, trying to force them to comply with this labor law so that this doesn't mean that legal battle is over. But it means that any outcome will be far more limited because of how voters have have chosen Are there any takeaways here about how people should view this industry? Well, you know what? I talked to drivers about this. This ballot measure. Their support or opposition, in many cases hinged on concerns about flexibility. So many of them say they want to choose when and how they work. And the companies have warned that if they had to make drivers employees they would set schedules. They might employ a lot fewer drivers. I think that concerned a lot of people. But really the biggest lesson in this whole battle has been the power of money. So uber lift and food delivery app. Gord Ash, They spent more than $200 million promoting this ballot measure. It was the most expensive campaign over a ballot initiative in California history. You know, here in Berkeley, you know, I was flooded with texts. I got mailers at my house about it. The companies used their APS to lobby drivers and passengers. You know, they put out these claims that the measure was good for drivers. They warned that there would be higher fares longer wait times and like I said, before, you know if they would employ fewer drivers if they had to make the driver's employees And you know all of that money they spent it really seemed to have worked. Californians voted to approve this ballot measure, and it was money well spent for these companies. That's NPR. Shannon Bond. Thanks Thank you.
California Voters Pass Prop 22, Exempting Uber, Lyft From Reclassifying Drivers
"When zoom in now on the most expensive ballot measure in California history, and that's prop 22. It overwhelmingly passed here in California with 58% of the voters in favor of keeping ride share drivers labeled as independent contractors. And this proposition sought to exempt companies like Lift uber and Gord Ash from a state law that would have forced them to pay for the drivers healthcare their unemployment insurance. Other benefits basically treat them like regular workers. My guy's IQ is here. Now. He's the New York Times Tech reporter and author of the book, Super Pump. The Battle for the Battle for Uber. Welcome Back, Mike. Hey, Thanks for having me great. Tohave. You okay? So what do you make of this? They spent a ton of money to get this carve out from 85. It appeared to win. What does this mean that I'm I think it's it's pretty clear that, you know, spending a ton of money in a election on a really huge issue. Ballot measure seems to work, You know, I mean, as you alluded to in the intro, this is one of the most, if not the most expensive sort of campaign into passing. Ah, proposition in California's history. Uber lift and Gord Ash had earmarked. You know, upwards of $200 million on, you know this sort of marketing blitz, essentially positioning. Prop 22 as a way to support drivers when, in fact, it's really, really print basically really supportive of uber's existing business model where you keep them sort of contractors, So I think there are a number of things that went into it, including how the proposition was crafted what the language looked like. And what the sort of campaign male around it. Look, look right. So voters were may be confused by the messaging, basically saying that this would protect drivers. What did drivers want? Do we know? Yeah, And I mean, that's a fair sort of caveat. I don't think it was unilaterally that that people think that drivers should be employees necessarily. I do think it's actually pretty split. There are a number of of drivers who do believe that being considered a full time employee is the right thing for the amount of time they spent driving on the APP on DH. That's a strong Ah, it's a smaller but strong contingent of people. And then what Uber likes to say a lot. And really a lot of these companies is the vast majority of the people who were driving on the platforms are very part time just sort of do it on their off time. And this would be sort of unfair for them if they had to reclassify, so I think it's still mixed. But you it is probably fair to say that there are a lot of people who don't do it. Super super hardcore legs. Um, like the other contingent of people who are very vocal for those, And does this do anything to the larger law? 85 does it, weaken it in any other way? Sure. Well, I think there's a few things one. This is a carve out for thes particular good companies, But I do think it's sort of sets the groundwork for if there is a later challenge if there's potential reform around 85 in general, you know, especially if this is sort of proving Teo to people that they don't you know that this sort of classification isn't wanted. I do think that The other point I'd make is that away this built this proposition was designed. It's very hard to toe roll it back. I think you need a much larger degree of consensus to roll back than you otherwise would normally and that was very intentional. So it seems like the gig Cos they're pretty safe, at least for the future. Right, And they can use this in other states, right? They can point to this as ah, warning to other states. Yeah, 100 per cent. I think that the California has been the sort of harbinger of things to come. And you know a lot of the folks that the companies were basically saying, we need to nail this down here, so it's not used as a blueprint for the rest of the country. And conversely, that's what they're there seeming to do right now, basically. Like Isaac Newyorktimes Tech reporter and author of the book Super Pumped The Battle for Uber Mike. Thank you. Hey, thanks for having me again.
Future of gig workers could hinge on California ballot vote
"Economy giants such as Uber Lift and George Ash. Voters approved a hotly contested ballot measure that will exempt them from a state law were acquiring most of their workers to be classified as employees. It's estimated that it will save uber and left alone more than $100 million unemployment benefits and protections for drivers with the news radio 8 40
Stop Overthinking by Ali Cornish
"Stop overthinking by Allie Cornish of ever thrived dot org. I used to spend a lot of time overthinking trapped in that never ending what if loop a stress about how intruders might access my apartment? What if I left the candle burning at home, will the hissing radiator explode while at work? What if I made the wrong impression at dinner last night? What if I talked too much more to little. Sometimes, I'd feel for my wallet or keys three times. In the course of a train commute it made my heart palpitations a little less. Often. Ruminate on nonexistent symptoms. What if I had a terminal illness myself diagnosis skin anomaly on Web MD until concluding that I must immediately seek a specialist I visualize my death cream I will divide up. Among members and plan my ashes to be scattered at sea despite a propensity for seasickness. In this real life scenario Sergei thousand seven. Did consult a specialist who after a physical evaluation told me. There was absolutely nothing wrong with me and then I was worrying too much. At moment I didn't feel relieved instead I felt like an idiot. Does a normal part of life to decipher codes and hidden meanings everywhere doesn't every person do this? Actually. No. At The Times where my worrying reached its peak I wasn't happy with my life. My unhappiness was caused by fear which in turn revealed overwhelming incessant worrying as afraid of being alone afraid of failing and afraid of my future. Through analyzing my own experience others experiences and through research of learned that overthinking is a symptom of the distressed an isolated. I've learned that fear can lead to social anxiety and sometimes even avoidance of social activities altogether. People who were afraid of social interaction have a tendency to self medicate through various outlets such a shopping spending hours on net flicks, social media, or abusing substances or food. These distractions may help for a bit but ultimately mask fear helping it fester within our minds until it explodes when we least expect it destroying relationships and our health. When we feel that life is in disorder, we devote too much time to the negative in fear we overthink things and we cling to solutions to the wrong problems. We dwell on things that didn't go well and constantly think of worst case scenarios. Often as a general lack of confidence that causes us to worry more perhaps it's that we feel that worrying will protect us from harm. Yes back in caveman times when we were hunters and gatherers stress did actually protect us from harm as in death via sabertooth tiger. Fast forward to present day we still get the same stress signals from benign sources that aren't life threatening. Now. At the prospect of failing, let's say the portion of the driver's test at the DMV. Our hearts pump three times our normal speed sending more blood to our limbs. capillaries closed down sending our blood pressure up seven. Theoretically quote sustain a service wounded not bleed to death even our eyes dilate so that we can see better and quote. Our bodies and minds have trouble telling the difference between a counter with a sabertooth tiger. Choice test. There are ways we can help our bodies and minds acknowledge the difference to combat overthinking and overreacting we can practice the following. Number one notice and appreciate our thoughts. If, we take account of the situation and put it into perspective. We might be able to understand the reasons behind her catastrophic thinking patterns. Some might suggest keeping a journal to chart the frequency of our negative thoughts. Once we pinpoint the reasons we can take positive action to ameliorate are thinking behaviors. Number to spend time outside. Nature has a way of soothing us taking his back to Simpler Times. All is well when the birds chirping the streams are flowing an animal's scamper to and fro time spent on trail or camping might increase our confidence to a point where there is no room for worrying. Number three exercise. Studies show that exercise is very effective at increasing alertness and enhancing our brain function by releasing natural endorphins make a painkillers. Physical. Activity can actually trick us into feeling happier making us actually happier. Number four socialize. Seek out your friends and loved ones talk to them make meaningful memories with them. They can help you see pastor worries give you some perspective manned, alleviate your loneliness. Number five breath. Take some time to breathe in and out slowly this naturally reduces your blood pressure and heart rate calming you down so that you can see clearly. And Number Six Oh. That you can only control what you do say or feel you can't control anything that happens at you and you can't control what other people do you are in control of yourself select all of those worries go be grateful for what you have take action to ensure your immediate safety and comfort and no, you will be. Okay.
Climate change puts hundreds of Superfund sites at risk
"Hundreds of toxic superfund sites are vulnerable to extreme weather. I'M NPR chief meteorologist Paul Kutner here with climate cast. Hurricane, Harvey Dump Forty five to sixty inches of rain on the Houston area in two thousand seventeen the extreme floodwaters inundated more than one hundred and fifty thousand homes. They also breached toxic superfund site washing deadly chemicals down. In concentrations more than two thousand times. The EPA required cleanup level according to inside climate news. Just. How many of these superfund sites are risk and exposed to these extreme weather events? Frank Coal Ash is the climate director at the Minnesota Pollution? Control Agency. Frank Welcome to climate cast. Hi, Paul Thank you for having me on today the Government Accountability Office reported last year that nine hundred, forty, five superfund sites across the US are vulnerable to hurricanes flooding, sea level rise increased precipitation or wildfires. I see fourteen of those are in Minnesota. What is it about the location of these toxic sites that makes them does too extreme weather events. What we know with a changing climate in Minnesota is that we are seeing heavier rainfall which presents a risk for flooding at some of these sites and the impacts to both surface waters near the sites and potentially groundwater near these sites which we are. Managing and controlling for the toxic chemicals that have been found there. So it's really within Minnesota and the way that our climate is changing is looking at how that precipitation regime is changing, and we've seen that in the mid West here in Nebraska in twenty eighteen, there was a superfund site there that was impacted by the massive flooding. It didn't leach any toxins, but I'm wondering has Minnesota seen any close calls like that? I'm not aware of any close calls that we've seen regarding specific flooding events in Minnesota but certainly, that risk exists anytime that we are seeing a changing climate like we have in that, we're trying to manage sites that have these toxic chemicals on them from past pollution events that we're trying to maintain keep people protected from especially our most vulnerable populations, and we know that one of the biggest climate changes were observing recording in Minnesota are these mega rainfall events these six to eight plus in Sch- rainfall events how is that being incorporated into your? Planning for these sites yes, and that is the kind of work that we're just really getting started with looking at our ability to understand what's going to happen with a rainfall like that and and is the water going to go and where are we at risk for a significant floods? How will that rainfall interact with any of the protective coverings or protections that have been built around the superfund sites and how that may impact the contaminants as they they are moving on the site, and hopefully we're able to keep them from moving away from her saying. Frank superfund sites were talking about clean up. After the fact, I'm curious how climate change can be taken into account before potentially hazardous developments break ground. Yes, and that is an area that we're particularly looking at right now we are providing funding to cities to be able to do climate resiliency and adaptation plans to be able to identify how the rainfall and precipitation flooding events are going to impact not just contamination contaminated sites but the infrastructure that we rely upon many people are concerned about potential pollution from mining projects in northern. MINNESOTA, in sensitive areas like the boundary waters, how can we be sure future extreme rainfall events won't breach containment of those proposed sites. We we continue to look at the best science and the best research about how we can we predict what these large rainfall events are going to look like, and then build that into the planning processes our permitting processes, frank coal, ash climate director for the Minnesota Pollution Control Agency. Thanks so much. Thank you.
Asteroid samples tucked into capsule for return to Earth
"This was a mission way we yet we sent the our SARS rex probe to the asteroid Banu, which it sorta hung around. Looking for a good long while up until last week when I decided I, Kai we're GonNa land on this thing and take a sample while it was a success. until it may be wasn't where we we've Houston, we have a problem. Yeah. Hopefully, not long term problem hopefully solvable but Yeah I think I think the bottom line is they were too successful would that be way of describing it? So the just to recap the the device that they use, it's so the spacecraft itself approaches the surface of of asteroid. Benadryl did this last week in fats. With a kind of almost like a miniature BECO-. Stretched out, which contains a device on the end, which is called Tag Sam. Tag. Sam Is an acronym for touch and go sample acquisition mechanism scrape. On. Mind that one. That one at all go to the feeling of just touching the surface to it hasn't it tax tag lock the game. Exactly. So I'm so this is sort of like a pan. which collects the the sample. Then there apparently is. as a Myla flap, which is meant to seal shocked wants the sample has been collected. Box they were so successful with the tags on the some of the some of the bigger bits of soil and doug that didn't go through the flat properly have wedged it open. Now. They've been the they've collected more than they expect it to. And Dot. Essentially. Maine's that. I feel that they have the possibility of collecting. If they didn't feel that got enough they have the possibility of collecting another sample in January I think the eleventh of January but that I think has now been ditched because they feel they've got enough. In fact has as the NASA bulletin says because the first sample collection event was so successful Nasa Science Mission Directorate has given the mission team the go-ahead to expedite sample storage. In originally scheduled for the second of November. In the space craft sample return capsule to minimise for the sample loss. So this is a separate capsule, the Ash L. see the sample return capsule. which they've got a stow, the sampling and. One there's a quote from Dante Lauretta who's the principal investigator for Cyrus? Rex University of Arizona, the abundance of material we collected from new made it possible to expedite our decision to stow the team is now working around the clock to accelerate the storage line. So we can protect as much of this material as possible for return to Earth now. This is where it gets tricky because what was expected to happen with the storage procedure was that? Cyrus. Rex. would run autonomously through a sequence of events. and. So what they're doing now. A saying, no, we don't want that to happen. We want this to be done. So carefully, carefully enough that we don't lose soil face so they gotta do it all by hand in other words, send a command watch. What happens. And then send the next command watch. What happens the problem is you've got thirty seven minute delay between sending the command and knowing what he's done because they signal travel time at the moment between us and the spacecraft is eighteen point four, five minutes. So each step means that you've got a way for thirty seven minutes while you take the step and then wait to see what happened. In in the in the consequences, it's GonNa be very, very painful I. Think Andrew. This is probably happening as we speak 'cause shadow for the twenty seventh of October. USTA. I would we are the following day? So I, think it's happening now so By the time this this goes to add the outcome might note already oh drought. We've lost it all up. Sure it will be why. Hope not but yeah, it's In terms of glitches when it comes to space missions, this is not the worst. It's ever happened on a visit to another world or another object but. Know, there's been the famous cases of lind's caps getting stuck on by hate all sorts of weird and wonderful things but. it sounds like that go to solution and when Libby Watch. Documentaries or movies about problems in space it's always about working the problem and they obviously have got an idea on how to deal with this. The just GonNa have to be very careful with the execution. Thus correct exactly which is why the doing it one step at the.
Chrissy Teigen shares heartbreaking essay about losing son Jack
"Right spend the money to transition this story. Something we did see an social media at that wish shared for a purpose to resonate and relate to people and help them feel like they're not. So alone Chrissy Teigen's post. that. She made after Losing Baby Jack at twenty weeks a couple of weeks ago yesterday she released an essay I guess I could call it that was just so tough to read I mean it's beautifully written but. It really detailed the moments leading up to. The time she had to say goodbye to her baby and she talked about how you know being put on bedrest. She thought that was going to help the baby, make it to the safer zone of twenty eight weeks. She was experiencing lots and lots of bleeding and at twenty eight weeks doctors would have given her an APP doral and she would have been induced to deliver but just twenty weeks again, she began bleeding excessively leading to an emergency hospital visit. She wrote the fluid around Jack Become very low. He was barely able to float around at some points. I swear it was solo. I could lay on my back and feel his arms and legs from outside my belly after couple nights at the hospital my doctor told me exactly what I knew was coming it was time to say goodbye he just wouldn't survive this and if it went on any longer I might not either she also addressed the people that were calling her out and took issue with her choice to share Saatchi personal emotional experience on social media and she said initially she and John Legend or uncomfortable with taking those photos of Baby Jack after they knew he had passed and They were holding him in the hospital. She's crying she confessed though I knew I needed to know of this moment forever the same way I needed to remember uh, kissing at the end of the aisle the same way I needed to remember our tears of joy after Luna and mild I absolutely knew I needed to share this story she said, she shared for people who have lived what she went through. She shared with the people who needed to see it. She wrote the thoughts of others do not matter to me. She plans to combine her late Son's ashes with the soil of a tree and their new home.
Supervolcanoes: KABOOMY BOOM
"Hi I'm Wendy took him in and yet listening to science versus from Gimblett this is the show that pits facts against fiery mountains. Out Story begins with Christian Jacobsen. It's one thousand, nine hundred and he lives in Redmond. Washington. So that was twelve. I was a I was a rocker kid. One morning Christian woke up early he was eating cheerios raisin bran he liked to mix them half and half. Everything was quiet. When suddenly? I heard like a door slam downstairs and I thought hang on. I thought I was the only person up you want. But something else had woken up. Now Saint Helen's snowcapped mountain just a few hours south of Christians. House. It had been rumbling a months, a mixture of how do we rock gold magma was building and building inside it. then. On May Eighteenth nineteen eighty. It finally blew its top. Downstairs was the sound of the eruption that I heard Mount Saint Helen's shook, but it's most violent eruption in one hundred, twenty, three years. The volcanoes blasts have come with a vengeance today. The conical shapes top of the mountain is now gone eruption Shaw Ash fifteen miles into the sky and that ash spread all across the state when Christian his door step outside it was like Dorothy stepping over the threshold into technical ause. Only, in reverse. Walked out on the deck and I looked at my mom's planters there where she had these puppies growing pink poppies. They were covered in a fine dust and I just touched it really lightly and I just came off my fingers. It was like as fine as chuck dust from like a chalkboard. And as I looked away from the flowers. I saw it was just on everything freaking everywhere in neighboring towns. The ash got so thick that it made the sky turn black day was like night and for Christian the ash found its way into his eyes throat felt the grit in my teeth and from when you breathe it in, it just gets in your mouth kind of like if it was a hyper fine sand and like breathing in sand or something. The volcanoes blast also created this massive wave of heat that flattened everything for miles Christian. Remember seeing a forest of huge pine trees just on the ground all the trees are laid down in pointing in one direction. They are completely stripped of all the branches and everything they're just the trunk of the tree laid down. Like a giant has been playing with pickup sticks but the thing that really shocked Christian was when he realized that the eruption had created a giant mud flow that hot rock and gas had melted all the ice at the top of the mountain. Causing like an eight lane highway of. Rocks and trees and superheated mud coming hurtling down. Crashing in and taking out every single bridge that it touched railroad bridges and freeways and everything I mean when you see something like that that's that's something that. Knowing there's something that powerful that much bigger than you is scary. The mounts Helen's eruption killed fifty seven people. The Mountain Helen's. It isn't even close to the most deadly volcano out there. Just five years later, a volcano erupted in Columbia creating a landslide that killed twenty, four thousand people, and in the past even volcanoes erupted. So called Super. Volcanoes. The one we hear about here in the US yellowstone. And that's where a lot of people are looking to right now because there are rumblings that yellowstone is about to blow, and if that happens, it would be catastrophic. Christian has heard these rumors to the yellowstone will make Mount Saint. Helen's look like a pimple. That's that's not gonna be interruption like anything we've. We've seen in written history I. Don't think that's just going to open up a hole. Where everything that's underneath? This is gonNA come out and it's going to come out in a terrible terrible way everything from the Pacific. Ocean to you know Minnesota is gone. And on top of all that there are stories that a yellowstone blast could change the climate howling us into a new ice age. So today on the show we're asking. Is that even possible just how scary Ken Volcanoes get? When it comes to volcanoes, there's a lot of blame. But then. There's science.
California wildfires show "climate change is here and now"
"Says says the the urgency urgency of of climate change is motivating her generation to political activism. We hear the words climate change all the time on the news during debates. For many, it's faded into the background soft into something too far in the fugitive, any effect. If we're looking at the fax, that's not the truth. We see the effects of climate change every day. As a client becomes hotter, the snowpack decreases. Growing up in California. This relationship between climate and water has always been clear to me. State has been dropped within half my life. And it's not just rain that's affected by climate change. According to the rising temperatures are increasing the number and severity of wildfires. In this year alone, more than million acres burned in California. We all walked outside and seen ash gray sky, the sun of Pan Lauren circle just visible through the haze. Stand me at first, because in my little coastal town, the heir always seemed clean and felt the sense of redwood forests in our hills in the Pacific Ocean at our shore. I'm scared of what the world will be like when I'm in adult, And I'm thinking that now what about when the next generation are adults? We have a duty not just to today's world, but to all future generations to work hard to solve this huge problem we've created. Last year, I marched on streets and went to rallies filled with Children carrying signs saying climate justice now The thing is, you can and will make an impact, but nothing will change unless those who the power of voting elect those who will work hard for us all. We need leaders who will, in the words of the preamble to the Constitution, established justice, promote the general welfare and secure the blessings of liberty to ourselves and our posterity by ensuring that Someday our posterity has a chance to live in a world where no one has to worry about smoke, Cohen skies or draft With the perspective on Grace Jones. Grace Jones is 14 and attends the Kirby School in Santa Cruz. Her perspective was produced by the learned for its Let's talk about the election 2020 Youth Media Challenge. Hear more student voices at learned d dot org's support for perspectives comes from Leaf,
James Randi, Magician and Paranormal Debunker, Dies at 92
"Oh, he was one of a kind. He will be missed. And He was truly amazing person. Yes, the amazing Randi. James Randi, the magician who escaped from jail cells. Underwater coffins straitjackets before becoming a scientific skeptic bent on debunking those who peddle the paranormal and supernatural. He was 92 years old. Age related causes is what they say His death was in a Twitter post pendulum of Penn and Teller called Randy quote our inspiration, our mentor and your friend. He appeared on on occasion on the Showtime documentary, Siri's Penn and Teller. B s in 56 Amazing. Randi appeared live on the Today show 1956. Surviving for 100 for minutes in a sealed metal coffin submerged in a swimming pool. Two better, a record that was held by Harry Houdini. Two decades later, he escape from a straitjacket while suspended upside down over Niagara Falls. On these escapes that he did. We're dangerous. They were very dangerous, but he managed them. He was a Toronto native. He grew up loving magic. He had great stories about going to see. Blackstone. Blackstone was a very famous magician at the time and what a great magician he was. But then Randy sort of became a well known atheist. And if you want to see a really touching sweet movie that's fascinating. What's it called Anonymous wires on honest liar. One a slider? Yeah, it's all about him in its life. Well, Yeah, he started out as a magician. But then he formed James Randi Educational Foundation, and it's about Debunking. Shysters people who use magic essentially on and mental ism to take advantage of people. He particularly hated Uri Geller, the spoon Bender from Israel. He hated Yuri Geller and James Randi said anybody convention spoon. I can show anybody how to do it. He doesn't do it with the power of his mind. It's a trick. It is a trick. And Randy was just incensed about it. He hated Yuri Geller so much, he said. When I die, and I'm cremated, I want somebody to throw my ashes in Yuri Geller. Well, you've said that about your
Wildfires Jeopardize Access To Drinking Water
"In many Western states, drinking water supply start high up in the mountains as reverse. This summer's record-breaking wildfires have reduced some headwaters, forest burn trees and heaps of Ash as Luke Runyan from member. Station K. U.. NC reports that often creates expensive headaches for water treatment plants long after the smoke clears. Few places in the West know how wildfires affect water supplies like Fort Collins Colorado the state's largest wildfire ever recorded is burning just outside the city now but their problems really started eight years ago before then it's main water source the poodle river was nearly pristine. We had been privileged and in some ways probably took for granted that these watersheds were providing. A consistently clean clear water all the time. That's Fort Collins Water Quality Manager. Jill or pays we're along the river just outside the city downstream from where in twenty twelve, the high park fire burned more than eighty, seven, thousand acres for the first year after the fire every time it rained the river turned black from mudslides we ended up with a lot. Of Sediment in our pipelines that was difficult to remove to keep those muddy flows from causing problems, the city installed an early warning system, a series of monitoring stations along the river. If there's too much sediment or a pays says utility workers can turn off the treatment plants intake and switch to water from a large reservoir it became really important for us. To have a heads up for win those changes in water quality were occurring the effects of the burn scar on water quality only lasted a few years but this early warning system is far from obsolete because this year is cameron peak fire has burned another broad sweep of the river's watershed, which means for Collins, again joins the list of western cities learning. To live with wildfires that burn bigger and hotter than they've ever seen before this is a new reality and we're learning as we go. Joe. Harwood is with the water and electrical utility for two hundred, thousand people in and around Eugene Oregon this summer the holiday farm fire burned along the banks of their sole water source, the McKenzie River soon after their. Customers noticed the water coming out of their faucets had a smokey taste people quite frankly to use a scientific term freaked out because it's not something he'd dealt with me for Harwood's says, they eventually figured out the chemistry at their treatment plan to remove the taste and when this winter's rainstorms arrive, utility workers will be monitoring for other harmful things that can. Be transported in wildfire runoff like nitrates, heavy metals, and dissolved. Organic carbon were trying to learn the lessons of others, Colorado, and California to create our own best management practices. The utility is spending one million dollars this year on post fire erosion control with more spending plan. Next year hardwood says back on the banks of Colorado's Putina River the city of Fort. Collins. Jill. Or A peyser says the city had to raise water rates to deal with effects of the fire eight years ago that could happen again. But she says decisions the city made after that last big fire like building new infrastructure to remove sediment and beefing up policies around residential water restrictions will help them respond this time around we live in fire prone. watershed and. Are Part of our responsibility to adapt to those that reality a reality that because of climate change increasingly includes drier forests, hotter summers and extended fire seasons across the West for NPR news I'm Luke Runyan in Fort Collins Colorado.
"ashim" Discussed on The Shawn Harvey Morning Show Podcast
"Out to. Show them some love you. It's a motivation Monday and we. We try to motivate each other in the group in and we are so grateful that you guys are here with us. Today. I A shoutout to all the creepers, the thousands of folks just listen to the show. We really appreciate you so much. You're not in the chat known. Just listen every day. Thank you, we appreciate. All the haters are not always show. Your some loves to look to the haters. We are here for you. You hate the show you pray for this show demise, but you can't stop listening to I understand. Keep listening God. Bless NAP. Folks in the chat room. Much love to yours Lenexa Serano in the chats. Then that's around I guess she's here. In travel young and that is in the bill. s the One and only the honorable inches cox not pause blackheart. Rolled India all A. The Shepper from VX Ashim the building I don't know I, don't seem. So, let's which is my favorite. Veneta George. Can we inability then? That is in the building. Guess what I need to see? The everyone put those hearts in the chapel. Rigor show each other some love on a motivation. Monday I already motivated me. See if these lungs still working real quick. To win. With a heart. In. June! Heart in the. Heart set in the chat room.
"ashim" Discussed on Outcomes Rocket
"Rocket podcasts or we chat with today's most successful and inspiring health leaders. I really thank you for tuning in again because we have an outstanding guest for you. His name is Ashim Roy. He's the CO founder and CEO of Cardio Track Ashim champions the cause the value creation and every activity and uses innovation as the key tool for such value creation after an illustrative career in the telecommunications industry with successful deployment of several generations of products from PSTN through four G. Ashim has now working to bring it solutions to healthcare industry. Healthcare technologies of the past have created access barrier for people in the developing economies. His focus is development of disruptive innovation to challenge the dominance of standalone medical technologies on the podcasts. We've had the privilege of having several international guests and Sheen as here to round out his experience and talk to us a little bit about what it is to create healthcare solutions for this international world. He has worked in several countries like Australia Canada. Usa and India where he's coming to speak to us from and he's created talented teams to deliver technology and business solutions to clients across markets in these areas. So it's a pleasure to have Ashim on the PODCAST Ashim. Welcome thank you. Thank you for the great introduction. I really appreciate absolutely as she now. Did I leave anything out of your introduction that you wanNA share with listeners? Oh sure actually what happened? Is that a sense. Mike Graduation Undergrad studies in India. I had left the country. I did my PhD in Australia. And then I stayed overseas. I've mostly had to Canada. Us and I came back to India about thirty years later. It was a different country. Fortunately I had the opportunity of that time to travel to some of the relates from where I live. I live in Bangalore India at the moment and within hundred kilometers. You see a larger rural territory. And what I realize a to my journeys in these areas is that affordable healthcare education financials visits Viennese significant barrier Afar many of the people living in those communities and I wanted to do something about that and I just wanted to grab back in and as part of my section now that's a really important factor. Ashim and so kind of gets us to the first question that I wanted to ask is. What got you into the medical sector to begin with right. You've highlighted why you're focused on what you're focused on today. The around the globe journey. That's brought you back home. But what got you into healthcare to begin looking at some of the challenges that are faced people living in rural communities in India and I'm sure similar conditions exist in many of the developing economies. What I saw was something interesting. I come from telecom background as you told your listeners and I have seen the effect of Moore's law being obliged into telecom industry and the computer industry where the you know the cost comes down every two years and the performance goes up every two years. I don't see that I didn't see that in the healthcare sector and I felt intrigued by the fact that healthcare solutions would be provided in silos. There there was no opportunity to bring innovation into healthcare industry particularly in a country like India and that was a challenge and I felt that if the light some of the principles of information technology and communication et CETERA. You would be able to bring down. The cost of the air be able to deliver better care to communities in the rural areas because people in Abia the journey taken care of that of infrastructure available expertise available etc. If you take a look at a simple problem not so simple for people living in the religious cardiovascular divisive which is very common in India and yet a cardiologist Available only in the top twenty five cities so. I felt that something had to be done and that brought me into the medical sector. That's awesome Ashim and you know what it's great that you identified. This need like you pointed out even developing countries. We do have that care gap and it's important that we start looking to different ideas and technology to bridge that gap and so I'd love to hear your thoughts Ashim on an example of something that you and your team have done to create results to address this really what it is. It's access right access to healthcare so love to hear your thoughts in any stories you have to share in that room. Some of the things that I T- I feel that healthcare the fundamental right of every citizen every every country healthcare leaders need to shift their attention from primarily from two more into primary. Care if you look at many countries today particularly where loved healthcare solution designed larger importance to primary care. I'll give two examples either the energies in UK our health services in Singapore. They probably among the best and dumps of health care being provided to the citizens of the country and there is a adequate not only liquid is really established network of from regulations etc and services available. And I don't see that in You know countries like India developing countries like India where there's a huge amount of infrastructure available in the urban centers in all from the place that I bear in Bangalore kilometer radius two mile radius. Then six major so I'm really lucky. In case something happens to me. I really love that. I will get good services wherever I go out. Not even fifty miles. Maybe thirty miles outside of the city and that situation changes drastically. Finding a cardiologist is a rare finding a specialist of any kind finding simple diagnostic capabilities which are taken for granted in developing countries like USA of will not be available and we address that yes so about very good question so let me kind of come to the main point that I'm trying to bring here. Is that to provide quality healthcare beneath you technology's innovation in healthcare designed or developing economies like India. V cannot use the technology that are available in. Us are many of the developing countries because they would be too expensive for deployment in a country like India. Just affordability what it would not be possible however deaths lots of things that can be done little things that can be done. A take a simple case of vascular disease. It's a chronic illness. It gets worse and worse over Peter. Time if a simple. Ekg capability exists at the primary care level in these rural communities. What happens is that all of a sudden diagnosed people early enough and early diagnosis always saves life. And it's always less expensive by no means struck at science is very simple solution and yet we don't have those kinds of solutions today and that's exactly what we are trying to bring to the non urban areas communities that are underserved. We want to provide those kinds of solutions. I think that's Great Ashim and and you know we recently had guest His name is Ronny Schiff. Ron He's over in Israel and his his organization. Global health is very much focused on the impact. That you're working to effect and one of the examples that he provided Much like your example is the technologies that exist in developed countries. Really have a ton of bells and whistles that aren't necessary for basic like an Ekg for example and. So what can we do? If we want to address the needs of the broader global population. This is a conversation really kind of at the government level hiring an address it right and so two ashamed point we gotta take a look at small shifts small things that could be done in order to make that type of impact and Ekg for example is one of those things that could be done. Have you guys? Ashim started any programs. Anything that's yielded results spar. Okay so I can. Thanks for pointing out that audience. That looked better. They looked in the western countries and to fit the budget of the blubbing communities and just to illustrate that in another way winning them. All I would like to give is everyone. Most of your listeners will be Miller Microsoft Excel. Did the street. I'm apologies of Microsoft and high tech. I use only maybe two percent of the capabilities. The Bells and whistles. That are there that I don't really use. Yep so that's either actually thing that can be done in health care and what we have done the EKG. There are expensive solution that are available which are suitable for. I see us. That's not the market that we want to go because for us. The diagnosis must happen at the primary level. Yes soup or hormone actually will reach the ICU. So we can provide bitty simple solution handheld solution robust solution that would work in the Are the other environmental condition that exists at the primary care level with. There's no air conditioning. In the impetus can go up to maybe Hainan. Vendetta night. The device has to work the condition but began take advantage off certain things that are actually coming on rice so fast that is amazing. Take for example. The smartphone be don't really need a printed paper to give the outward because it's basically going to do with it instead if that is available through an APP on android fallen which cost less than one hundred dollars. All of a sudden beheaded capability of displaying mation. That information is available. Honestly that can be sent to a cardiologist sitting hundred miles away or maybe the word and all of a sudden we have created the solution based on existing technologies around us and yet the solution as many low cost. Yep So taking. This example is a great way of doing things and so tell us a little bit about time when you tried one of these things and maybe you ran into some obstacles. Ashim. What did you learn from those obstacles the into lots of obstacles and I'm glad that we did because become from myself and my other CO founder. Both our technologies become from non medical background and as a result of that may fence that for not necessarily league correct. So I'll give you three or four examples of those are maybe towards suspending on Hammerstein. But simple one was that during the early testing of the Barak behead given the product to driver and he was driving around the whole day with the device and India's lady heart most of the year and His mom would get ready getting device at all and it could slip out of his hands on down so by the time he finished his trial two weeks later he was video blood ridiculous like sad phase and I spoke with him through a translator because I didn't understand his language and figured out that excelled on multiple times and has maybe ladies Saudi awarded and yet it's a simple feedback that actually change the way the product is now the actually have silicone rubber grip around. It is easy to hold very very comfortable. It doesn't slip out of the hand and more or less moreover if it falls down nothing happens to realize another one. I will tell you is. We made it incorrectly at all. Maybe we were due naive. At those days that taught that if the allow our device and the information from our device to travel from the primary care physician to cardiologists. Our job is pretty much done. The largest come on line provide guidance to the primary care physician. They will talk to each other. Everything's date and Beijing sticking. What he didn't realise is the whole imbalanced. The situation is in country like India. There are about sixty million people with cardiovascular illnesses less than ten thousand cardiologists so guess what every time the Tradition wanted to get in touch with the cardiology. They will be busy somewhere else. And so they won't get any response on the grady. The primary air from the relatives for maybe maybe never in some cases because the cardiologists is really the busiest person under the Senate. So what we had to we had to rethink our solution and desks spend meteorologist that interpretation if they want to deliver a solution that would work under all the circumstances than the solution has to be on the basis of a Machine Lynn. Either machine learning or AI. This interpretation that we can deliver to the primary care physician on time every time the dog area. And that's exactly what we ended up many so these are the market feedbacks that regard as Donald mistakes but in the end is actually overall with a solution. That's great now at this point. How far is your reach? How many working with clinics with hospitals? I have to use a much used phrase all out of the box solution so let me what. I made out of the box solution is. Our solution is designed for primary kids all the hospitals. And I'll explain to you why we worked at the hospitals because the intervention heartedly happened in the hospital. Hospitals have the maximum affordability dumps of deploying these kinds of solutions. So what we do is that we actually worked with us. Cardiac centers be deploy our solution these devices at the primary care clinics around. Let's say one or two mile radius off the hospital through this process and hospital. Basically is the pair meeting For us they are the customers. The devices on a subscription model formed deployment number of scans taken at the primary level primary care. Physician doesn't really have affordability to pay for this technology. So Hospital base for it. The primary care physician is the user and the patients beneficiary. So now what happens?.
"ashim" Discussed on Hit Man
"Really hard for Tiffany to talk about. It didn't even come up until our final interview. And it was the only time during many of our interviews where she got emotional. It was clear this memory still haunts her. There's also something else that kind of eats away at her. It's been twenty five years and my sister and I have not been able to organized. Knives scattering her ashes. I've actually carried my ashes with me to every place I've lived in the last twenty five years in the summer of nineteen ninety Andy after the children's Hospital settlement milly decided to take a trip to Saint Martin and she brought her family with her and so it was kind of like a girl's trip for her sisters their daughters only. It was all women you know. We had a great time. It was like three or four days on this island. They would shop and my mom treated herself to tennis. Brace then and she felt kinda guilty about it and I remember saying no you deserve it because she had gone through all those years of the court case which you children's hospital just caring for my brother. I felt like she deserved it. tiffany still has that tennis bracelet and while it didn't seem like it at first this trip rep ended up being far more important than tiffany or her aunt's even realized there was at one point. We were there and I think she just felt really at peace and she said if I was is to ever die. I want you to bring my ashes back here because I love this place. She was very intentional about that. That's what she wanted and my sister was really young at the time. She remembers her saying that last year. Or tiffany told me she'd like to go back to Saint Martin and fulfill her mother's Swishes. It had been twenty five years since her mother's death and it just felt right a few months later she called me and said she happened to be looking at plane tickets. It's and found one. That was pretty cheap. She wanted to recreate that girls trip. Her mother plant and booked two tickets one for herself and one for her daughter Maria. I was excited for Tiffany. While I knew it would be better sweet. This felt like a moment or maybe she could find some resolution. Something could come to an end and so we sent anthem with a microphone to document the trip and then the night they were scheduled to fly out. My phone rang. I could tell immediately something was wrong. Tiffany had I tried to open her mother's earn and realized it was sealed. Shut there was no way she could get it open. She'd been kind of ambivalent about doing this all along wondering if she wanted to or even could do it so she took this as another sign. She wasn't ready but I told her she should still go. Show Maria the island Lind Scott a spot for when the time is right so they went and they retraced tiffany steps with her mom or she bought that tennis bracelet. They went to the beach and Maria. Okay I got to learn some new things about her grandmother and then on their last day there. This is pretty. This might be a nice place for us to do it. Yeah I think this is a good spot. Tiffany and Maria also recorded on the car ride home from the airport and when I listen to this after she sent me the recordings it sounded almost like a eulogy for her mom a memorial twenty five years later I realized life is fleeting. And it's important to do. What makes you happy what really we make? Sure family. Happy just being a single mother of three kids. It's hard but having a special needs son and then she was able to take some time take joy herself. She didn't care what people thought. And that's what I kind of live my life by like I don't care people think because you can't get that time back you know. Tiffany never got to know her mother as an adult. There's so much she absorbed as a kid. She's applying to her life now. She's a person who really enjoys life. Traveling spending time with their family and building her career. Most of our phone conversations involve a lot of laughter. One of my favorite scriptures is Isaiah sixty one three and basically it says God gives us beauty for ashes it is and I honestly feel like the ashes of of my family being ruined that my dad created my sister and I were able to take those ashes and and create something beautiful. And we're still creating something beautiful to honor our brother in our mom in one of our earlier episodes. I told you light called Tiffany to let her know. We were focusing on her brother. Trevor she told me I put my love for him in this box in my heart and I don't open it often because it's too painful. I mean a hit. Man broke into their quiet home in the middle of the night and smothered eight year old child. It's really the unthinkable. Will I could never quite capture the full four of what happened to him. But this was tiffany's reality. This was her family and even though it's so hard for her her she insisted he deserves to be seen. He deserves to be remembered. I do tell people that have losses in. It doesn't really matter how the loss happened the losses the loss is. You're GonNa Always Grieve these people that you love. It's a process. I grieve sometimes really hard some days even all these years as leader twenty-five years later I just want people to know that's okay like there's not a time limit there isn't I don't think I'll ever stop grieving. My mom and my brother other never but you can remember the love that they gave you and just try to maybe turn that around to you pouring love into the ones that are with you right there. You hope you'll see them again but you also have their presence like my mom comes to me in dreams. I have dreamed also about what my brother you know. I see things in my kids that remind me of both of them and those are great things one of the things. Tiffany told me while making this podcast was that she wanted to inspire other women especially black women who've gone through horrific trauma and are struggling. She said there's a light at the end of the tunnel in God has more in store for us. Tiffany wants to give hope to people something. She didn't have twenty six six years ago. Maybe that's the opposite of Hitman a book that taught people how to hurt people and maybe that is kind of resolution After all she shared her story all of it with you millions of people. That means she doesn't have to hold it all by herself anymore. At least that's my hope all the stuff that's lived in her head for so long can now live here in this podcast allowing her to set it down for just a minute.
"ashim" Discussed on Scattered
"<Music> L. <Music> Notion <Speech_Music_Male> time <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> into Orlando <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> me <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> clean it <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> it <Music> <Music> <Music> is <Music> show <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> Co <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Advertisement> <Music> <Music> <Music> Own <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <Music> <SpeakerChange> scattered <Speech_Music_Male> is a production <Speech_Music_Male> of WNYC's <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> studios <Speech_Music_Male> and if you <Advertisement> can't get enough <Speech_Music_Male> of the show. Follow <Speech_Music_Male> us on <Advertisement> Instagram <Speech_Music_Male> at scattered <Speech_Music_Male> podcast. I <Speech_Music_Male> can see the Gizmo <Speech_Music_Male> mask for yourself <Speech_Music_Male> along with some very <Speech_Music_Male> cute videos of Anna <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Daniel Guilmette <Speech_Music_Male> and Rebecca Bada <Speech_Music_Male> produced <Advertisement> the show <Speech_Music_Male> with editing by Joanna. <Speech_Music_Male> Solitaire Ktar <Advertisement> off <Speech_Music_Male> Jenny. LAWTON <Speech_Music_Male> and Polish <Advertisement> human. <Speech_Music_Male> The show <Speech_Music_Male> is executive <Advertisement> produced <Speech_Music_Male> by an me. <Speech_Music_Male> Chris Garcia <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> our technical <Speech_Music_Male> director <Advertisement> is Joep <Speech_Music_Male> Lord and the <Speech_Music_Male> music is by the <Advertisement> Hannah's Brown <Speech_Music_Male> and Isaac Jones <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> fact <Speech_Music_Male> checking by so Sullivan. <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> Our <Speech_Music_Male> intern is Jennifer <Speech_Music_Male> Sanchez. <Advertisement> <Speech_Music_Male> Theme <Speech_Music_Male> Song is <Advertisement> pleased. Won't <Speech_Music_Male> please allow the <Speech_Music_Male> negative courtesy. Her <Advertisement> to see of <Speech_Music_Male> revenge international <Speech_Music_Male> special <Speech_Music_Male> thanks to KCRW'S <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> UNFUNCTIONAL <Speech_Music_Male> and Colleen <Speech_Music_Male> Rosati <Advertisement> at <Speech_Music_Male> Brittany House. <Speech_Music_Male>
"ashim" Discussed on Scattered
"Hi this is Rebecca. I'm a producer on this show before we get started. Today's episode is all about Alzheimer's it's a disease that can lead people people to say some offensive things that they might not save. They were well. There's a moment in this episode where Chris Remembers His dad's saying one of those things derogatory word to refer to gay people. We wanted to give you the heads up. I moved three years ago. I moved down to La away. My Dad got sick. He has dementia. Don't tense up. We Love them or taking care of them. He's making the best of it. Why Panama Lemon and he's using it as a remote control? My mom and I become really close. I've become a rock and I love it. I feel like it's a privilege and my mom tells me everything everything now is like mom. Call me whenever you want in the middle of the night whatever and she takes full advantage of it and recently she was like hey so and bobby was very horny today I now she said I can't tell people at Church about this motherfucker so listen Barrena. I'll listen. She's like poppy. Got Very Horny. Me got very aggressive. He picked me up. He pushed me up against the wall. He was leaning in to kiss me and he stopped himself and he said. I don't know if I can do this. I have a wife and two kids. I'd try to cheat on my mom. With my mom.
"ashim" Discussed on WFAN Sports Radio_FM
"Agree with everyone. I'm just a prep Ashim thirty one. And I lean a little right of center these attacks on all sorts of houses face, really bother me incredibly. So I was inspired to call. So I'm a little nervous. One thing. I keep thinking those all these all these tax specifically on on the synagogues. I I I've never I've never quite understood. And I was hoping maybe you or maybe some of your callers could could kind of enlighten me on why? Specifically there there is hatred from so many groups against the Jewish people. Now, I'm a Catholic. I you know, I've I've worked with people of Jewish faith for for many years. Now, I've I've never I've never had any any issues, you know, in I, and I I kind of never understood that the hatred for from from some of these knees hate group, you've got white supremacist. You've got radical Islamist. You know, they all have a common hatred for for the Jewish people. And I just never understood what the root causes that is and. I I can't seem to locate or pinpointing exact reason, then I was just hoping you could enlighten me on why they seem to be all over the place. You know, you've got the Neo Nazis. And you know, all the groups that you've mentioned and. I don't know that there is a specific thing where things that can be pointed to their are their perceptions of what? Jewish people are motivated by you know, they at times will site. Things that they allege in the area of I guess. Three. This treatment of others..
"ashim" Discussed on Grown Up Kids: A Disney Podcast
"Yeah. And then they like came back to her. So I thought that was cute nervous. Yeah. I agree. But clearly it works. So I can't imagine in reality that they would wander that far. I'd like to think they would be relatively clo. There's no way to know for sure. My two favorite parts. To favorite parts. I love I think they would call the golden eye doc, and who were showing them spinning circles a win their food. That was so cute when they're just like standing in a certain honor taught annoy. I found it very amusing. And then I overall in general loved the the baby polar bears. I like the part where the one was like lower and the other one was up on like snow edge Ashim, the snow down onto his sibling. Over that. Yeah. It was so funny. They are such smart animals. The my favorite animal. I don't know. It's hard. I really liked the Musk's osc and the Cariboo, but that's probably the hunter in me. I really liked them. And the and the lemmings just look like little hamster's like he look like, you could just take them home with you. I can't believe that those survive in like an Arctic area. I know that was really like bizarre to me. Oh, also. Okay, grandmother, really liked was when they were talking about the walruses, and they were scratching themselves. Rather than thousand the rock. They have down to I really thought that was the door. That was cute. Also, we were laughing pretty hard whenever they only little feet were moving around. Yeah. Or like watching them climb up the rocks. It was like they basically no both of them. Have they were just like had a flap their body and then like? Then there by giants. Pretty. With teeth terrify. Let's see my favorite scene. I don't know. Like, I I guess I just liked the whole thing because I like learning facts like I loved learning that beluga whales are actually part dolphin idea. I like to actually getting to see a wolverine because I don't think I've ever seen one before. Mentioned Bailey with Bailey from finding Dory. I just I love her. Oh, yeah. I love him. Sorry. Gosh, this is. It's. The eggs out. Looking how swollen my head is really hard. Opposed to be like that Bailey. Your a beluga? Maybe that one's only you know, years away from us. BI learning all the fun facts. Like, I always do. And like, I do all the true life adventures favorite animal. Meg stolen. But you know, I loved wolves before she did. So this is true. She did. I just love that they like mate for life. I do love that. Yeah. That is so wonderful. I I love how they work together. Like, none of them are left behind. It's just like, it's a total pack total. Yes. And the little pope's with their little tails. Call him pope's. I think they're cups. I mean, I believe. I don't know what they are. Maybe they're pops. I have no clue I've always called the cubs. But that might be wrong. I think you're right. I'm just being stubborn because pups sounds to me like a dog. Yeah. I'll just say to the mate for life a lot of migratory birds like ducks mate for life. Also, they don't mention that in the documentary, but lots of them do make of because that's a true fact. Shot out to that duck. That was spinning in the water though. Because I looked at magnetic this is like a cartoon like I can't believe it was fun. Yeah. Catches his tail. Taunting. Can we talk about the ducks falling out of the tree? I know. I thought that. Thing we find there. Don't the treason, they're hitting the ground in their Bensinger. Little wings. I know there's fluky ferry fluffy as we're the polar bear cub. I know. Yeah. Older ones. They look like. Yeah. Clearly, they've been through stuff, you know. So they you know, the frigates little yellow. Just like pure, fluffy, white, some cute least favorite least favorite. I mean. Like, do we even need to have the conversation? It's to lemmings. I don't really I haven't not as obvious one picked out. But there is a really obvious thing. Not to like about this movie. And it's not I don't dislike the lemmings just that scene as awful, especially now. Yeah..
"ashim" Discussed on First and Last
"Last night they put up four runs. They get a win. They hold on to its bottom. They continue to dominate by the way, Joe liss Ashim was great on the mount becomes the fifth pitcher to post scoreless starts of at least five innings in his first two postseason appearances. The Bruce starters overall point three, five ERA this postseason. This is what we always talk about major league baseball. You can ride hot pitching when you get to this time of year same. We can write a high goalie in hockey you can ride hot pitching and whether it's one guy, whether it's the collective, the way it's been for the brewers that can get it done. And Craig counsel. The Bruce manager talked about the way their starters really set a tone for them. Our guys that are giving the ball to at the start of the game, they're, they're doing the job man and they are. They're setting the tone really for games. They're, they're putting us in a good position. They're putting us in. A very advantageous position to use our guys in the bullpen. And that's going to lead to wins. And that's what it seems to be all about. Very interesting point. I heard John Smoltz on goal can win, go yesterday talking about the long-term effects of this approach of the approach to baseball that we've seen with the opening out getters and limiting the ability of growth for young pitchers that he talked about there, but at the very least with the dodgers what we've seen within now with the brewers here, I should say what we've seen giving some of your starters chance to go out there for more extended looks at this, I think, is closer to maybe what will level out and become the norm as all this go on. I don't think the full platoon style is ever going to be something universally accepted news, but I think there's elements of it that are certainly going to be beneficial and it's that process of discerning that were probably in right now. And last podcast smoking always affected my daily life because I was a closet smoker. It really sort of controlled my entire day. My boss is the one that recommended jewel, so I decided to give it a try. You don't get any of the odor of smoking. There's no ash all over your car..
"ashim" Discussed on Shut Up & Sit Down
"So when you set up a map, all I need tile be seven, God. Yeah, but they all look quite similar. So it's like if you're gonna do custom tiles, then why am I doing like, oh, this corridor versus this slightly darker corridor, actually impeded assault was better at that. And I think there were some really nice like active things that was definitely someone felt like, yeah, we are in jungle out. We're in Cantina. So that was kind of. Worth it, but I'm not sure it was worth the pain of like setting it up as c. o. fourteen like there's definitely some. We talked about stuff file fables awhile back, which has that lovely mechanic, which I would definitely enjoy, which is a book and you page of the book. And the page itself is the boards yet which means setup is in two seconds. Yup. Maslin that that is really neat. Yeah, I actually, I really enjoyed the command is I think it's an expansion as well, right? Yep. Going expansion which has more characters and things on to look into that. But we, it was like a really light simple kinda felt pandemic in terms of the structure, and then you do have the rolling dice to shoot people and stuff like it felt like a cross between pandemic and imperial soul. Lovely, and it had a really nice esscalation of being like, you can quickly go from being like, we're absolutely finds being like, oh, no, one person's being show. I'm gonna try and save them Ono. Now I've been show it's annoying because shelter puts it on always reviews. These big, thematic miniatures games with guns and swords and often we come away. I, it's not that good, but it's not that we don't like, you know, action packed games about, you know, hiding from Nazis or whatever. It's that they just have to be the game has to be ready solid. Yeah. And I think also you can have a feature creep and lot of stuff. This is actually quite nicely pad down like. Always in Kabul tokens. Miniatures. Right production is quite nice. It's just very simple. There's no miniatures between. It's going to be cheap Ashim side. Let's give it Google manual is terrible to say like, it's it's infuriating bad and they're on. And this is funny actually, I've already gone from being like. Game should have a really good manual and I think they should, but I also unhappy these days if it's like, but if there isn't a good manual, if there's a quick fifty minute video I can watch, which is really good, then that's fine. But when you've got a manual isn't great and you go online and there is an video just just get rotas to do. It could over Rodas Paul Grogan. So many like thing for gloom haven is fantastic. Like I use that to learn the game, and it's brilliant, nice. You got to have this stuff. And the manual is these manuals were very exhaustive. Go through lots of different scenarios for very simple rules, but the next slightly more complicated has no exactly. I don't get it just it's not a very difficult game, but it just took me so long to read the manual and it's this big glossy beautifully printed thing. And you're like this cost you like these extra. Like this cost you money still sounds like if people are interested that definitely Google v commandos and maybe pick it up? Yeah, I think a lot of fun..
"ashim" Discussed on X96
"Lawrenson and Ashim now Nadia making us was shake it off from that Taylor swift shaken out Song, makes me think number, the.
"ashim" Discussed on WGR 550 Sports Radio
"Welcome back the fantasy focus baseball on ESPN radio alongside trista rep I'm Eric All right we got some, hash Browns today the people the good people on, Twitter who want some answers and. We are here to give them some answers starting it off, with Nick better get off the. Wire through the second half and my points sleek Shane Bieber or Marcus Stroman do you view these guys differently for points? Than you. Do for like a traditional rodeo and what would be. Your answer My. In my experience I want the ks and beavers probably going, to give you more of them. But we don't think beaver is going to give you a lot of case do we. Know and the other thing is So far That's sustainable I mean is it is? It possible Ashim beaver is going to be a caper inning guy I feel. Like he's, going to be in the. Eights I feel like he's. Going to be in the low eights I mean I'm thinking like eight. Point two, is his. Caper nine I think his strength is? Going to be a ridiculously low walk rate I mean Brad Radke did that I just raggedy well. I is best years did get a k. right up there. But then, later in his created and. He had a contact rate. That was kind of like the thing we know Strom is not a. Strikeout pitcher We'll be could be yeah and and the advantage that Stroman has over. Bieber in a in a points league is the likelihood. He's going to. Have more volume. He's going to give you more starts he's gonna get to, starts, from, the Blue Jays. Wanna skip the fifth, starter and Bieber is. The fifth starter for, the Indians I think. He's more likely to get skipped at, time this is competitive this is close I'm a Bieber just because I think he's a better well no actually I'm not sure he's a better pitcher Stroman here I like beaver I think I'm going to stick with Bieber. I think I know what Stroman isn't it's fine it's. Useful but I. Think rose more. Upside I'd rather take a chance actually you know what better, offense, supporting, them to them not thinking that yeah Yeah well I mean Cleveland's got to legitimate. MVP candidates I changed my answer I'm. With you. We should, do that now before the second. Half starts what wins the MVP, in each league? You think Jose Ramirez really can. Win the MVP. Yes I think? It's going to come down to Ramirez bets and. Trout Well I don't, I mean I don't see trout doing it if. One of those those, other two, teams. Win a ton of games and that's not fair of course right but. Those guys actually, are doing better statistically, a little bit and Trump so I mean, bets and Ramirez one. Two guys right, now in ESPN's, player writer which is not. Everything it's fantasy related but you know they're. Stealing bases, earning. Power. They're taking their walks more than the case I mean trout's great but right now I would say. Trout does not deserve to. Win the MVP in an American League I think. It's better Ramirez there was a point where he got the man he when. He had that data danger any dropped into the d. h. spot I. Think that that took a little bit of something away from him now he he could be one hundred percent in the second half and just go on. An absolute tear and then he should win the MVP right now I'm gonna say that says the edge right now I. Can't. Argue with that next up this is banned Anthony Rizzo has just ten hits and forty four July. At, bats over the past receives the second half oh PS is nearly one hundred. Points, lower than his rate? In the first half oh? Any concerns for him do you look at. That you look at guys with first-half second-half splits You name. A. Few that maybe you're going to get better maybe worse I to me Anthony Rizzo I can't explain. Why, is it that he has a second half oh PS far worse but it, doesn't, concern me it's not? Something I look at and? Say oh I got to treat them away I want to treat four Anthony Rizzo so yeah this is remarkable about..
"ashim" Discussed on Data Skeptic
"Data skeptic data skeptic brings discussions about how data it's changing our world our interviews and conversations with dot leaders in topics like data science ashim learning and artificial intelligence our interview today's with the authors of the recently published textbook artificial intelligence in games naturally ai is very useful to game developers who wanted to find the behavior of their non player characters in addition to that however i learned about other ways in which is useful for the game development process more about that in just a bit everybody learns in different ways but there are some truisms about effective math and science learning like the fact that it should spark questions and excite you those are two out of eight of the principles of learning the folks at brilliant dot org put together you got the head over to their site to find out what the others are but i give you just one more for today it's number three effective math and science learning is active i'm glad you're listening today to skeptic and i hope you learned something but to really learn it you need to put that knowledge into action if you need a more active learning experience in your life i'd like to recommend brilliant dot org courses to you you know my oldest nephew is deep into the rubik's cube right now i knew group theory was the mathematics to describe rubik's cubes but i never really got into the details so on a hunch i went over to brilliant dot org to check and see if they had a group three course yep of course they do i started learning and taking quizzes almost immediately actively applying the learnings i got that's how you get knowledge to stick to get more active learning in your life head over to brilliant dot org slash data skeptic and see what they have to offer that's brilliant dot org slash data skeptic julian to get us in english when she asian or eulyoung in quincy asian stoats.
"ashim" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast
"I didn't help you out there it was that was the con draft it was curry o j wasn't in that one that was love for that so it was blake ashim james harden tie wreak d'angelo us james harden so he passed that james harden rubio steph curry o j was the year before was oath to it would be gay male ross kevin love chris laws did that to though he took kevin love and then change some for a jane mayer he's still a job it's a idea confused those are hitting my chris wallace screwups misstep panel is still the jia still still pull it off nice guy i look for it nice guy guide great guy i refer back it's still going is is incredible by the way if we were gm's we would have screwed up i would have taken melik mark at somewhere between the sixth and eighth pick this year and i would not i would have ignored by scouts telling me how good donovan mitchell is going to be and i would end now i'd be making fun of mess off of as a jam so it happens led work what's your worst call ever i think a mecca okeafor dwight howard uh i would i was on the same page of the on our i love him so much that ron it's still wasn't a hundred percent in on the high school thing i wasn't sure and it it wasn't even and a macro was okay there for a little while but it's still even with the bad secondhalf to the dwight howard chapters on another one was dare claims over carrier ring.
"ashim" Discussed on The Bill Simmons Podcast
"I didn't help you out there it was that was the con draft it was curry o j wasn't in that one that was love for that so it was blake ashim james harden tie wreak d'angelo us james harden so he passed that james harden rubio steph curry o j was the year before was oath to it would be gay male ross kevin love chris laws did that to though he took kevin love and then change some for a jane mayer he's still a job it's a bad idea confused those are hitting my chris wallace screwups misstep panel is still the jia still still pull it off nice guy i look for it nice guy guide great guy i refer back it's still going is is incredible by the way if we were gm's we would have screwed up i would have taken melik mark at somewhere between the sixth and eighth pick this year and i would not i would have ignored by scouts telling me how good donovan mitchell is going to be and i would end now i'd be making fun of mess off of as a jam so it happens led work what's your worst call ever i think a mecca okeafor dwight howard uh i would i was on the same page of the on our i love him so much that ron it's still wasn't a hundred percent in on the high school thing i wasn't sure and it it wasn't even and a macro was okay there for a little while but it's still even with the bad secondhalf to the dwight howard chapters on another one was dare claims over carrier ring.
"ashim" Discussed on Xtra Sports Radio 1300 AM
"For the ones who get it done cepa they got a gun on his opening dr ashim swinstead was just about pictureperfect they converted on a couple of third down tries they'll begin here thrilled twenty five yard line a lotta time if no public aims first two possessions cross was his only the kurt touch total between the two teams both deemed drew a very good job of proven the chains remembered most teams script they're all federal it will see if that sustains itself and off of a secret back look to pay barber who smothered your line all the earns a couple of a hard yards to the twenty seven it'll be second down and an aide it rush you've noticed a number of players tumbling on the field it is worth noting that they are wearing so different fleets were great caused today part of my cleats michael my caused social initiative by the nfl yeah i at least a couple box justin evans greg bribes have totally fallen something to keep an eye on lambeau field is arguably the best surface in the nfl when you look at how wellmanicured the grasses it's usually not an issue offset i play fake it a wall white which did with a fit your pops pops throws and cooked wicketkeeper captured great it was holding about two strides appeal for the titanic right sidelined defended by nick perry wisden moving well looks pretty comfortable you're all things considered there's been known ross for him so far as one thing you worry about when it guys miss three straight starts like get but winstons proved salad so far it's only carry the ball once for one yard works out of a gun here on third doubted equities twenty seven who 23rd of the league 36 percent on third down today to for two single back left tied at wing right safety spadea back why backers reciprocate low snap winston fates back steps up pressure.
"ashim" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM
"His nagas size going from here ashim day later in nagasaki his going to nagasaki the next day i don't i don't like myths does he find his family he gets to them he finds them at home spends the day swimming in an of consciousness and the next day august ninety gets up gets the mitsubishi headquarters he's bandaged up not looking very good and he starts telling his boss and his fellow engineers about this enormous bomb that had exploded and devastated the city and after a minute or so his boss cuts him off and he says that this is complete baloney you're an engineer calculated how could one bomb destroy an entire city and as soon as he finished saying that the yamaguchi felt the same flash that he felt in hiroshima followed by that same more for a second time yamaguchi's thought while this was happening was oh my god he thought the mushroom cloud had followed him from hiroshima in a sense i guess he was right it had sort of followed him there and again in that flash gamma rays flood his body they would have created free radicals again and it would have the tact his dna a second time a second time he pulled himself up staggers out of the building didn't collapse this time any clams of a hill nearby and he starts looking over ag nagasaki which is burning just like your rocha was three days before and the sky is black with clouds again and he could see wear his neighborhood was and it looked like his neighborhood was completely burnt out to he does eventually find his family they made into an airraid shelter and they do try to restart their lives but within short time his health starts sinking pretty quickly uh his hair fell out he had boils erupting on his body he kept throwing up his face swelled he lost hearing in one ear his arm he reported looked like wale meat this sort of bright red raw meat because he'd had sort of this black and crossed over at delman the second bomb came in incinerated that and fell off deal the really scary thing for scientists at the time who know had begun to study the effect radiation on the body was that it seemed like all that physical trauma that was just.
"ashim" Discussed on WBZ NewsRadio 1030
"Threes what's the latest swell lorry the good news is that things are finally starting to lecco in these delays we've had much of the after noone are starting to improve we'll take a look south of town i on that expressway southbound pretty good all nine miles north bound us hold up a little bit ripe between granted avenue pontet but after that you should be good into the city that lower in one 28 is quiet 24 is better now by 495 and three southbound's heavy ashim make your way from three eight in duxbury in pockets down toward long pond road also also in mind once you get over the sagnimore bridge route six eastbound amid heavy i should make way toward exit to now expect delays north of talon 93 rather i should say ninety five northbound through the portsmouth stretch after exit three getting up toward the piscataway river bridge won twenty eight northbound just a bit of heavy volume from 93 north have 93 itself though actually pretty good from boston straight up into mathiesen one northbound his good to revere in saga send three northbound's fine up to nashua coming are rather a wet metro west the pike westbound is a bit slow by route sixteen and again mother west and barrick that's about all 495 southbound though bit heavy 62 to 290 downtown storrow drive is just heavy in both directions right by kenmore the pike westbound getting rid of assault by fenway park luke next port seven 23 wbz's traffic on the threats eric fisher's fourday wbz accuweather jets for quick downpour this evening a couple isolated ones will pop up tonight's mcrae's called cover low's near sixty two tomorrow notion storm jaws mrs us to the south could brushes was rainfall indicate the south coast on the islands that's the highest risk of rainfall most interior areas will stay dry with partly sunny skies we'll gusty north east breeze attend the thirty a couple goes to thirty five on cape cod so rough seas their house near seventy four inland sixty nine at the coast sunday's mostly sunny a nice day is your adm lindt 73 at the shoreline with the northeast breeze monday's mostly sunny warm with a.