37 Burst results for "Audie"

Fresh update on "audie" discussed on Brian Lehrer

Brian Lehrer

00:28 min | 6 hrs ago

Fresh update on "audie" discussed on Brian Lehrer

"The fifth, I think is extremely hard to protect. And I would add that one of the rials successes off the right of center legal movement in the past decade has to has been to make it possible for movement lawyers to take arguments that initially would have seen absurd toe all legal professionals. And to render them obvious. This was the strategy used in the challenge to the affordable care act. This was what happened in Florida in 2000 in the context of the presidential election, and I think no reason why we wouldn't see the same attempted often. November, the It's a very WeII nice way of saying be concerned, be very concerned with these justices anything, no matter how implausible it might seem as possible. So we will hear from Pete Buddha judge in just a minute on next guest who's from South Bend, just like Amy Cockney Barrett. And he's got some ideas for ways to expand the court if Biden is elected, while also de politicizing it. Biden says he'll appoint a commission to study the possibilities if he's elected. In our last minute. What do you think the range of those possibilities might be? I think that the priority with the Supreme Court should pay Limiting the court's authority to intervene in high profile public policy matters, which at the end of the day only by self be settled by an appeal tomorrow for ethical grounds. I think that the Supreme Court has far too large a role in questions of public policy, such as environmental law, such as health care law, expanding the Supreme Court does not fix that problem. University of Chicago Law Professor Aziz Hook. Thank you so much for joining us. Thank you So much for having me Brian Brian Lauren W N. Y C. Pete Buddha judge next I'm Audie Cornish from NPR joined me and the all.

Supreme Court Biden Pete Buddha Audie Cornish Professor Aziz Hook Amy Cockney Barrett South Bend Brian Brian Lauren W N. University Of Chicago Florida NPR
A Birthday Lesson by Adi Redzic on How To Be Courageous & Be Your Authentic Self

Optimal Living Daily

05:18 min | 3 d ago

A Birthday Lesson by Adi Redzic on How To Be Courageous & Be Your Authentic Self

"A birthday lesson by ATI Zik of AUDIE REDZIC DOT COM? Apparently, age only matters if you're cheese. I am pretty cheesy. So every year at my birthday, do cheesy thing and reflect on the lessons from the year before last year I wrote thirty one lessons for thirty one years is my birthday last Monday but instead of writing another list this year, I ask myself what is one theme that I've thought a lot about inexperienced as essential to a life well lived. Courage. Of come to understand that courage is the greatest expression of love. My Angeles said quote courage is the most important of all virtues because without courage, you can't practice any other virtue. Consistently, he practice any virtue erratically but nothing consistently without courage and quote. We delight in the beauty of the butterfly but rarely admit the changes it has gone through to achieve that beauty that change took courage. Make, no mistake. Courage is not the absence of fear. Courage is staring fear in the face and still doing what scares us the because is exactly what leads to the fulfillment of our greatest purpose in creation of a truly full life. I've experienced this firsthand. Scared a lot many nights I found myself afraid and overwhelmed eyes filled with tears fear can seem very real. This past year was especially hard and scary but facing my fears even when it was really hard has made all the difference. Shows Campbell called fears are dragons, and it is only when we get close to them that they disappear. Only when we have a drink with the proverbial demon's our greatest fears, parts of ourselves, our psyche we try to disown, do the fear seize to assist. said that we are all as sick as our secrets. It's not fear that keeps US trat. It's hiding fear. Courage therefore liberates us. It is hard to be courageous because much harder living life without courage. In the end we won't regret the things we did, but we regret not showing up in a big way and taking risks. You know why B's courage is the greatest expression of love. I've asked myself if I ever had children where I want their daddy to be a lion or a weasel. All my Kiddos to know that I had a heart of a lion. To quote, Teddy, Roosevelt's I WANNA be the man in the arena not the man on the sidelines being afraid of living of loving of daring greatly and quote. Only when we are brave to, we realize what we're made of and to quote Campbell again, it's a privilege of a lifetime to be who we are and quo. We to choose how he wants to use up our lives. Oh, you choose a lion or a weasel. At the base of every personal or organizational dysfunction, there is fear. So I choose to imagine a world where we all have a bit more courage to face down those fears. That's how we heal that. We leave a better world for those who come after us. Jim Warren Talks about liking quote messy people people who don't fit in a box stay between the lines but whose integrity is greater than any rule book and whose loyalty is stronger than blood and quote. We can't be that person without courage. I WANNA have the courage to be that person. Back urges in you too. We often encourages for some mythical euros dismissing true is reserved for us because of us has the heart of a lion inside. And here's why is really important to be courageous. When we are courageous, we inspire those around us. We help those we love have courage to live authentically fully deeply to. When we are courageous and living truthfully, we let others know that they too can do the same. When we are courageous, we face our deepest fears we heal. We understand life in an entirely different way we risk deep connection. Thrill, and joy where courageous we help those in need we stand up for what is right we leave this world better than we have found it only when we are courageous too. We get to reach our greatest potential only when we are courageous too. We follow our bliss only when we are courageous, our life align are being integrates into we make our children indeed everyone around us know only how deeply we love. Them. To be courageous hard. But if we aren't, how can we say we have lived tore loved well more really live at all. Sometimes the hardest thing in the right thing or the same in being courageous as always the rightist and the hardest thing. How do we get to be courageous? It's simple really if it scares you do it. Take the leap and the net will appear people give up on wonderful things in life because of familiarity is more important than bliss have courage not to do this. Trust that when we are courageous doors will open where there was only a wall before this is proven true many times and all of our lives. And if fears are a dragon's then Neil gaiman puts it quote fairy tales are more than true not because they tell us that dragons exist. But because they tell us that dragons can be beaten and quote. I hope he will slay your own dragons. The world needs you to do that.

Campbell United States Neil Gaiman Ati Zik Angeles Roosevelt Jim Warren B
Fresh update on "audie" discussed on Racing Post

Racing Post

02:48 min | 9 hrs ago

Fresh update on "audie" discussed on Racing Post

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No, <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> and <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> the <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> lows allowed <Speech_Music_Male> <Advertisement> youngsters and <Speech_Music_Male> I like <Speech_Music_Male> to elect the game <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> tower saws. <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> local entire <Speech_Music_Male> is to <Speech_Music_Male> brilliant Berlin. <Speech_Music_Male> Morgan with some great <Speech_Music_Male> people. <Speech_Music_Male> Richard. <Speech_Music_Male> Richard Pugh. <Speech_Music_Male> Tried <Speech_Music_Male> Aaron and he's <Speech_Music_Male> head over Cheltenham. <Speech_Music_Male> You know. <Speech_Music_Male> I got <Speech_Music_Male> more involved in the <Speech_Music_Male> Irish sight of it as well. <Speech_Music_Male> It was looking <Speech_Music_Male> to stores on <Speech_Music_Male> eared answered it. <Speech_Music_Male> Already <Speech_Music_Male> say in. <Speech_Music_Male> September year <Speech_Music_Male> Salem so. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> I have to continue <Speech_Music_Male> to us. <Speech_Music_Male> I really would, <Speech_Music_Male> and so I can <Speech_Music_Male> see where Dhakal was. <Speech_Music_Male> Also trying to <Speech_Music_Male> develop the firearm his whole. <Speech_Music_Male> <Speech_Music_Male> Weaver <Speech_Music_Male> either banner <Speech_Music_Male> from home they're <Speech_Music_Male> Char- stables. <Speech_Music_Male> I <Speech_Music_Male> tried to <Speech_Music_Male> bifocals <Speech_Music_Male> and sell in <Speech_Music_Male> the stores. 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Absolutely, <Speech_Male> best thank <Speech_Male> you so much for <Speech_Male> joining us today <Speech_Male> a vessel up for the rest of <Speech_Male> the season, and we can't wait <Speech_Male> desert for <Speech_Male> Serger hard to <Speech_Male> hack up <Speech_Telephony_Male> in the week and and we can <Speech_Male> really get <Speech_Male> our Cheltenham <Speech_Telephony_Male> Cheltenham <Speech_Male> census thing <Speech_Male> like. <Speech_Male> The. <Speech_Male> Want a guy <Speech_Male> to speed so. <Speech_Male> He <Speech_Male> really just told you that excitement <Speech_Male> for the upcoming jumps <Speech_Male> and especially when we're talking <Speech_Telephony_Male> Cheltenham embar- <Speech_Male> Allen and actually <Speech_Male> superstars. <Silence> Charlie <Speech_Male> apparent. You've <Speech_Male> got three expecting <Speech_Male> <Speech_Male> just. Finish <Speech_Male> the <Speech_Male> sort of unraced <Speech_Male> exciting <Speech_Male> talent. <Speech_Male> I should just I'm <Speech_Male> going to mark down three <Speech_Male> on raced <Speech_Male> horses. <Speech_Male> Have you. Yeah. <Speech_Male> So first <Speech_Male> of all, getting mccue <Speech_Male> rock also <Speech_Male> Jonjo O'Neill. <Speech_Male> MORONA <Speech_Male> MARESCA SORRENTO. <Speech_Male> He's actually <Speech_Male> entries coming <Speech_Male> up a think he's <Speech_Male> I. think they're very pleased with <Speech_Male> him. 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Audie Murphy Edie Edie. Jamie Char- Stables Stutz Dhakal Salem Berlin. Morgan Aaron Mccue Allen MAC Jonjo O'neill. Richard. Diana Richard Pugh. Dr. Ken.
Sex Positivity Throughout the Lifespan

Therapy for Black Girls

07:49 min | Last month

Sex Positivity Throughout the Lifespan

"Thank you so much for joining us today on you. Thank you. I'm excited I'm glad to be here you. So you are affectionately known as the southern sexologists. Yes. That's like my brand name and I love it. It took me a few years to develop in design on it actually based on some of the ideas around the southerner and when that looks like and I'm originally from Brooklyn but my family's from. North Carolina's. So it was also like is this part of my identity and upset I think yes live here long enough. I'm definitely into that and so I started by were actually from a prevention Lynn's in sexuality looked doing work around HIV SEI information education, and then literally I remember the year in two thousand, three half finished my masters and I started working on a project for persons living with HIV and AIDS. To, talk about intimacy and sensuality, and disclosing realizing you just because you have a diagnosis of conditions, HIV or aid does it mean to stop being a sexual being and so like all my worlds collide it because here I was challenging aspects of my prevention side with aspects around holistic approach to sexuality and so fast forward just adopted the name southern sexologist when committed to doing work that was more sex. Positive and embracing sexually Walker Likes Fan So that's a really interesting point that you bring up. Just the idea of even talking about six as a southerner right and you know I think that the discussion around sex and sexuality can be difficult for lots of different people but it definitely feels like there's something about being in the south that makes it even more ZANU. Can you talk a little about that? Absolutely. You know. So my family is originally from eastern North Carolina that's where our family roots I, and so we have been challenged both in my immediate family and then cousins around talking about sex sexuality growing up in a Christian household like literally walked to church when I moved to North Carolina. That's how we've been treated with across the street from my house and while I appreciate some of the values and the. Impact that my church in my religion had on my life. It was also some of the ways our challenge in my own worldview around sex sexuality and I didn't have words for a young age some things that I would hear feel right in Audie in just made me feel sad and I didn't know why until later and so in my family again, we had person's family members cousins who passed away from HIV. And AIDS in the eighties and nineties and no one will talk about it. It was just so taboo and it's Kinda like much. You put two and two together. You realize what was happening and then when you try to talk to somebody about it, they wouldn't want to talk to you about even as professional. So to this day, there's two people who passed away in my family that subset of my family. Will Not talk about the cause of death Yeah. So it it definitely does feel like some of those kind of religious backgrounds intertwined with these conversations that even makes it more difficult to discuss and I think religion is a core element of the south thing. There's a lot historical aspects of life wise that even true within also think about when I say southern Kinda like that idea of Prim proper nece in. What you should be talking like, what are the words that are coming out of your mouth in public? So one of the topics that are appropriate to be talking about whether it's in school or Church, or even in your home in front of other people who aren't your immediate family very good point and that kind of reminds me of something you said earlier just the idea of a more holistic approach. So sex education, and so can you talk a little bit about that right? So the way I look at it and there's a model entitled those circles sexuality it was made most famous by Dennis daily, but he wasn't the originator of this model and some people don't like it but I think it's a good way to start I like to use it when I'm teaching for myself is that you know we are. Sexual beings across different aspects in this model has five areas which include sensuality, intimacy, sexual, and reproductive health sexualization, and than sexual identity and I think as we go through our lives in through development would probably get the most information on sexual health and reproduction, and even that has its limitations you know you might learn about body parts, breath control, and sti prevention, etc. You know kind of confined there but oftentimes. We don't talk about how our sense bring us pleasure. You know like when you taste something really good and I love when people say something better than sex 'cause obviously nightly for them. What something tastes so good brings you so much pleasure or hearing something that can resume and make you feel good. So ultimately, we had to look at sex from those different areas including our sense is another area I don't think. We talk about is intimacy. I often ask my class like how do you think somebody might get catfish like I can't believe that someone would fall for that but we don't really talk about the desire that people have for intimacy in not just physical intimacy like just connection with your friends with your family. The reason why so many people are like glued even social media now because they are not able to. Physically be with folks, but they can connect socially in have intimate conversations even on social media and then sexualization we probably talk about that next after sexual reproductive health because we do want to protect each other especially children from predators, etc always about sexualization to from that negative side of sexual assault sexual abuse. But there are some good sides to like flirting and you know just using power dynamics in your intimate. Partner relationship so I love that Model I. Know there probably are other models out there but I think it helps us look at it from the time we're born until the time we die we're sexual beings in that the whole is of us. Okay. So I, think you cover for the circles. was there a fifth one? All all the fifth one is important to sexual identity because that's that's the one that. Says who am I? How do I show up? How do I wanna be seen or perceived, and how things we can't control is how do people see an perceiver like art expression sexual identity so not to go on so much I think about you asking me about southern route. So when I think about sexual identity so I'm old school and when I was in college, it was like boys to men era in. Baggy Pants I. Literally went into the air quotations, men's department and purchase ties on sales in but in downs and our baseball caps and I remember going home on one of our college breaks and one of my classmates friends was like, why do you always wear those ball cats you better not come home again after being in college we are in a ball cap and asks thinking why don't you like what I have? On was she was really addressing my gender identity imagine expression because for her I was presenting in a masculine way a young lady shouldn't just like that. So she actually came from me during that time and it stuck with me about if we believe in the binary or subscribe to you that it's Kinda like melnace in female nece and how you show up in the world and you get to choose that you get. You get to express yourself the way you want to express

Aids North Carolina Sexologists Zanu Baseball Brooklyn Audie Lynn Dennis Daily Partner Assault
Podcasts on Amazon Music - all you need to know

podnews

03:07 min | Last month

Podcasts on Amazon Music - all you need to know

"He, James. Alexa Hay. Day yesterday yes. A Big Day relaunched podcast. Amazon music. who were who indeed where did you launch? We launched podcasts in the US the UK Germany and Japan all the countries in the world. Alexa, how many countries are there in the world according to Wikipedia? There are one hundred and ninety five countries in the world and how many countries have you launched podcasts in all four of them We make a good point I suppose yes. Well, anyway, no show notes at our newsletter. We have all you need to know about podcasts in Amazon music. Audie a significant new podcast studio launches in the UK The companies founded by global media executives and commissions made by journalists, directors, and producers. It's partnered with DAX for ad sales looks big. NPR is now. Schools Smart adds attribution joining over eleven thousand podcasts doing. So the technology helps advertisers understand how well that podcast answer doing. audio. Now, a PODCAST APP has launched in France. The free podcast APP will focus on local podcast content aiming to share data with podcasters. It's owned by prisoner media and M six RT L. They reached ninety six percent of the French population. Each month and eleven publishers have joined launch audio nares already leading podcast in Germany. With six million monthly users it's seen by some as an answer to American platforms. Diese I'd say selector feature which allows you to switch the editorial content of your APP to the country of your choosing maybe or break but you live in Australia you can get highlights of the latest music and podcasts from whatever country he wants. podcast movement virtual has announced a third round of speakers and speech text is a new podcast transcription service based in France. It has a free trial and a pay as you go pricing plan instead of a monthly subscription. Thank you to Amazon music who become our latest gold supporter? They've helped us get our email look Nice on outlook twenty sixteen for which we pay to hire a machine. Tam Amazon clearly how it works anyway, you can support us to at pod. News. Dot Net slash support. And Impalas News CNN and iheartradio have reached election one it's a new co-produced podcast that demystify mystifies the American Political System Good luck with that. Anyway it's hosted by CNN correspondent, Kristen Holmes distributed by the IHEART podcast network and hosted on megaphone plus month short-form podcast from CNN was launched on Omni Studio. Too. Much. To say with Kaley Shaw launched yesterday I may well have pronounced her name wrong. She is a country singer songwriter and she's launching this new podcast. We've bobby bones is Nashville podcast network

Amazon Kaley Shaw CNN Alexa Hay France Alexa Tam Amazon UK Germany Bobby Bones James NPR Audie United States Omni Studio Wikipedia Australia Kristen Holmes Iheartradio Japan
The Dignity of Work

Accelerate Your Business Growth

04:57 min | Last month

The Dignity of Work

"Guest today is Audie pen audience the principal owner of Audie Penn Consulting. He's been working in consulting for thirty years providing different services to several fortune fifty companies in diverse industries and organizations. Is Approach is a lean transformation by applying coaching. Training and project facilitation with local teams securing solid. Foundation. Audie has been most notable as a global consultant where he combines tactical leadership skills with pro processed focused improvements. Some of his clients are Caterpillar John. Deere. Martin Marietta and Han thanks so much for joining me today Audie. Thanks for having me Diane I'm looking forward to our conversation today. I am as well and we're GONNA be talking about culture in in business you know the impact that it has in. Most likely. Spending some significant amount of time talking about the current situation we were in an I had said in the introduction These episodes are evergreen and they are I think no matter when people listen to them. They're gonNA valuable information and We are recording this. I would love to say like toward the end but I'm not quite sure where we are with the whole covid nineteen pandemic and. So while there are things that leaders are going through and employees are going through therefore, companies right now I'm pretty confident that we're going to be talking about. Translates. No matter what the environment is that company finds itself. Absolutely Yep. Okay. So to start if we could. With you providing us with. A description of. Talking about the impact of organizational culture on business performance. The idea that comes to mind there is is a recent discovery of my own and I'll. I'll frame it in this language often I find. Organizations. Are Struggling with their lean or operational excellence deployments and there's a statistic that gets kicked around quite often that seventy to ninety percent of operational excellence. ORLEAN deployments end up in failure. and. My initial response to that was well, they're doing it incorrectly I need to understand why they're doing it incorrectly but I think, I've I've actually adjusted that language to not incorrectly but incompletely in, there's the connection to your question. And for me, the connection is we can do process improvement very well. But. If the rest of the organization is disconnected, the sponsors of the leadership level or the management level of process owners, then we can't sustain or continue to find ways to improve those processes in it seemed like we just continue to solve the same problems over and over again. That is so interesting. Okay. So, if I inherit you right. company decided they want to go through process improvement some area of the business, but they don't necessarily have. Complete buy in from everyone involved. So they go through the process and then everyone walks away. They go back to the way things were. Yes. Okay. So that feels to me like. The in has to start at the very top and then has to be pushed down is that A fair assessment. I would say, yes, there's there's one word though that mutiny short that is pushed because. When those sponsors and it's language that I use to refer to leaders when when leaders actually show up? and. They're clear what their organizations about what's important It's easy for organizations to align to that and questions that I ask often is how many of you came to work today to fail And no one answers the question. Yes. So I always say, well, if that's true of us, don't you think that's true of everyone in our organization we fail them by not being clear about talking about what's important.

Audie Audie Penn Consulting Deere Principal Martin Marietta Consultant Diane HAN
How the Sober Spring Challenge changed my life

Goodbye to Alcohol

05:13 min | 2 months ago

How the Sober Spring Challenge changed my life

"Twelve whole podcasts. My name is John Garang I'm the foundry weld without wine and I'm your host for this podcast. Thank you so much for union. A series. Two of the podcast is all about taking a break from all coal just how beneficially this to take a break how important it is to test salt dependent regularly this ties in nicely with also spring challenge which starts on the first of September. We're going to be interviewing people who done also spring challenging in the past last week we interviewed Kawhi, who did sobers spring two years ago he hasn't added drink since. He didn't do it because he wanted to stop drinking. So we also interviewed Lebeau who used it to moderate for awhile, and finally she decided that she felt so much better when she wasn't drinking that she was going to ditch moderation technique and give up drinking completely. Today's interview is with a lovely lady called KRYSTAL. Nine christel sober spring in two thousand and nineteen. She had me on the radio tasting alcohol-free wines. And when she had the conversation, she had a bit of a light bulb. Moment. Because she reflected on her own drinking habits and she decided that for her, it was more about the ritual. than the old coal. So perhaps, all coal free wines would work for. Assaulted our conversation by asking Christo to tell us about himself. On, crystal I'm forty five years old I live in Pretoria. and. Got One son, he turned to any one the other day a couple of weeks ago, and I'm married to my best friend for twenty five years in November now been married congratulations. When did you first start thinking that you'd like sued maybe change your relationship with all did you first start thinking? The might be a problem have. As you all know that drinking wine we need. It's the first loss that is the bugger because. When it's the first laws, it triggers, you have another glass and then I must finish the bottle. So and that started bothering me and I think I've signed up for wilt without wine the city day challenge in January and I think I lost it about sixty minutes. You know what you get those days way you wake up two o'clock in the morning. Your heart stopping and it's jumping out of your chased and you get this feeling. Then you think what have I done lost not did I feed Musonda my husband? Did I MAKE Can't remember and then you start negotiating with yourself said, this is this is Scott to stop you know. This is not happening again until six o'clock when you start making food and. Outcomes the bottle of wine and. You have to stay in the. Pit was terrible. So you did this. As all Robin ugity minutes of the thirty. That's. What I wasn't greedy. I've got a fitbit. What really triggered. Me was my resting. Offbeat at some stage August. Last year it was eighty four they win I started with the spring. It actually came down to the low sixties now. So it's it's really it was that was the main mission was for health reasons I what you said about you've got to be ready because some you obviously weren't ready when you signed up for the he is but nevertheless you you reflected a lot before you signed up, you pay full challenge Saturday you can't in the water in year than you ran away from the freezing water again but then said, you saw the Cyprus spring challenge. So what made you think Oh let's give these guys another try. You know what? What's fantastic just before that I heard you over the radio. On radio to and actually drinking the last one and having a taste on the radio and saying how it tastes like my husband was in the patroness me that much and I told him I said listen to this. I can actually do this for me. It's about the habit I love having mom gloss and my bottle WANNA open it, pull the drink, and then that's for me. That's that's my kick that I get out of IT I. told him I said, I'm sure I can do it because I know that it's not the Elko that I'm often it's the Heb it with the Al Khalid steerable because I can't stick to one drink because they ll kicks in any poisons, your audie entities with the colossal one I was so

Kawhi John Garang Christo Lebeau Robin Ugity Elko Al Khalid Musonda PIT Pretoria. Scott Cyprus
La Dolce Vita: 5 Life Lessons From My Grandma by `Adi Redzic

Optimal Living Daily

04:49 min | 3 months ago

La Dolce Vita: 5 Life Lessons From My Grandma by `Adi Redzic

"La Vita five life lessons from my grandma by Audie. REDZIC AUDIE REDZIC DOT COM My grandma would have been ninety one today. She raised me and taught me about life and love, and did so through her words and example she passed away over seventeen years ago and by Mitch passing year I realized ever more. What an incredible person! She was, and her lessons and wisdom ring truer than true. My Grandma's life was by any objective measure, a difficult one yet her way of life left the world, a better place, and all of us. Who Knew Her positively impacted? In the storms of life through. Difficult losses and curse sadness to remain authentic calm and peaceful is the greatest art. This was her an epitome of Ladele, J., Vida sweet, life. Even as life crumbled, many times over people died and suffering and sued. She remains steadfast and living a good life, and contributing to make the life of others better to. As you may imagine lessons from someone so important to me so wise so humble and so beautiful abound. But here are five. That particularly resonate in this moment. Number, one audacious love. Does, the kind of love that knows no boundaries loved that soothes comforts and inspires love, the says lean on me and take on the world. My grandma was a genuine example of that love her lover me, unconditional and constant as it were inspired. Much of my life is inspired me to give of myself albeit muffin imperfectly, but to do so freely is also taught me to love myself, and that I am worthy of love. 'cause she have possibly given me a greater gift. No. Could we possibly give anything more valuable than this to anyone in our life? Number two kindness. My grandma lived in the same city for over fifty years when she died. Thousands remember as always having a smile on her face and a kind word for everyone. Her kindness. She changed the lives of those around her. Kindness takes so little, but makes an enormous difference. We all have reasons to be frustrated on any given day and do not feel like being kind, but that doesn't mean we shouldn't make the effort. Indeed, kindness is the answer. Be Kind with. Everyone should tell me often. Number three grace. Grandma lost her mom at the age of five, her dad at the age of twelve, and spent most of World War, two, hiding the caves of Gorkha Montenegro's capital city. She's then lost a daughter. A twenty seven year, old son, a twenty two year, old nephew, and lived through civil war that threatened all of our lives. She had a lot to be upset about. No one would have blamed her given up on life, except she never did it of harbouring a victim mentality, she welcomed her feet with Poise and grace till the very end, never better, and never lashing out at others, always humble, thoughtful, gentle and graceful. She understood that while we cannot control what happens to us. We can decide how we react. We can let feed destroy us or behavior, becoming unhinged, or we can live gracefully even in the face of enormous pain and suffering. The choice is ours. Don't get me wrong. She was a bat, but being a bat says I. Mean we should lose our poise, grace or style. Number four service. A product generation. My grandma spent her life as a homemaker, supporting my grandfather children and grandchildren, his siblings, her five sisters, and brother, hundreds of friends and neighbors, and many others throughout her life. Wherever there was a need, she was there. Fascinating Lee, she loved doing it all her deeds were not a reflection of do that mentality, but her deep commitment to giving freely and unconditionally to serving the world and those around her. During her life, and after I heard many stories of her good deeds, relatives, friends, neighbors, and strangers alike she was the favor neighbor, the most beloved aunt and the generous benefactor too many. One of the most touching moments and proud moments was when our postman man in his sixties heard that she had passed away. He wept like a baby. In number five family. My Grandma's devotion to her family was unequivocal and profound, growing up I didn't understand this, but her family went beyond the blood relations, also, there was no pride or ego, and her love could be seen in the biggest and the smallest of actions. All remember her warming up my socks in the morning taking me to the seaside playing cards and let me win. A lot were counting the steps so that I would eat one step one bite.

Grandma Audie LEE Mitch Vida Gorkha Montenegro
"audie" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

09:50 min | 7 months ago

"audie" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

"You can hear conversations and stories from NPR journalists who are covering the pandemic the public health fight against it and the world is coping. I'm your host. Kelly mcevers listen and subscribe to corona virus daily from NPR. We are back. You're listening to. It's been a minute from NPR. I'm Sam Sanders this episode. We are focusing on the funny featuring my colleague Audie Cornish. She's talking about a series of conversations. She's had with funny women. Comedians who were rule breakers and have pave their own paths in a very dude centric. Comedy World WanNa share now a bit of a conversation that already had last year with the comedian Jenny slate they both spoke before a live audience in Washington DC. You may know Jenny slate from the movies from her time on. Snl from her comedy specials. But I I got to know her when she did the voice of Marcel. The shell with shoes on. Was this really cool. Youtube skips time. It just made me love. My name is Marcel and I'm partially Shell as you can see on my wate but I also have shoes and a face. So Marcel was stop. Motion Animated Talking Show. It was so weird and Quirky and poignant just like Jenny slate and her comedy. I'm excited to share this chat with you. All audie talked with Jenny slate right around the time Jenny. Released her memoir. Little Weird's and Netflix. Special Stage Fright. Audie says that Ginny is like lemonade their sweetness but quote acid as well. All right here's their chat. I think you'll enjoy it a often find when I've told people I'm doing this. Show they go. Oh Yeah I know her. And then there's like pause where they can't explain maybe the funny thing or how they know your funnier whatever it is so I wanted to talk about your origins as a writer. Okay because your dad is a poet yes and I hear you have a degree in literature from Columbia. Do so you didn't just sort of sit down and you know dabble in the writing of books. How did you come to it? That's true I read a lot of books before I decided to write one interesting on many people do so I knew what they were just like fine paper and try to draw then right words and be like. I made a new thing. I Yeah I knew what books were. Yeah get to that point. I don't often do this. And say like on the back of the booklets as an interviewer and makes it look like. You haven't read the book however this is a very good back of the book describes the book as a of the many things you learn about the ghost of captain of French Kissing Rabbit Birth death and a vagina singing saddled songs. Yeah I put both a question mark and an exclamation point there. I don't know how I expected to convey that on saying. But it's an interesting kind of comedy and like. How did you come to the funny in your writing? I mean if we can go back a little bit to you as a kid where where was the funny. Where was the writing? How did they intersect? I think that I I very animal human and so I feel happier when people smile at me. I think it's very easy. It's an easy reaction and I think from a very young age. I knew that I felt happier when people are smiling and powerful. I could've caused that and that. If they smiled it meant that I could also make myself be happy. Obviously that's like a dangerous thing is GONNA say. Ding your your happiness in the hands of other people in that way right 'cause now you're waiting for them to respond to you well. It looks like you zoned in on my lifetime struggle as Laurie like yeah. It's not that hard to figure out what makes me tick or what pleases Mir hurts me. I guess but you know what I yeah. I've been thinking about this a lot. I was never like a class clown. I don't think I am. It doesn't seem like this would be true but I think I'm chatty as a way to get over shyness and I do I do feel shy. I think I was like obedient in school. I was never trying to like get attention but it was about joy it really was always about joy like making my grandfather laugh as a little kid just yielded so many wonderful results for me were kind of jokes. Made him laugh. I used to call their their landline. I mean we only had normal phones then and I used to do a voice and say like hello this is like Bagel Manoukian calling from combined. Jewish philanthropies you left your trade either parking lot and like he just loved it and he laughs so hard and it was like I always come from like a Jewish organization called in he just loved it and and it just felt legit to me because I used to you know. I watched him watched. Tv and laugh and like very early on new how to tell the difference between a fake laugh in a real life and when you can get that real nece from an adult for me it just made me feel like. Oh I'm real too and I am like I'm just as substantial as Nanan Papa. You've talked about a Gilda Radner as one of your comedy heroes. Can you talk about? Why like what what aspect of her work she would be. You know you would be quite young when she like was yeah. I don't think I wasn't born when she was on I was born in eighty two. You'd be encountering her work kind of later. Well my dad got these. Vhs tapes that were like a history of SNL and he like explicitly was like. You're like this. This is like you should see this because you're not like a cause. I also got as much as I did not. I was not a class. Clown couldn't pay attention in school and a lot of my comments. That would come back. We're like she's does not care to listen you know she doesn't care to listen. I think that I felt for a while. Like I wasn't smart because I couldn't listen. Traditionally and people were mad at me for it and my dad brought in these tapes of Gilda radner and new sort of like no. No No. You're just you're like this which is first of all a great honor for an feel that way when that tape I went in recognition or. Oh my God Dad. Why did you say this no it was? It was a huge honor and then it was just like how can I get? They're not how can I get that energy level or the urge to perform the? There's a sketch that Gilder does where I think it's called the Judy Miller show she shan? She's like a little girl Scout Brownie and And she's like jumping up and down on her bed in her room and just like playing with the whole sketches and she freaks out this woman alone they gave her the whole stage just freaks out for like seven minutes and she's exhausted she's out of breath and it's like it's like a silly silly sloppy ballet and I remember seeing that thinking like oh I don't want to be a ballerina. I WanNa be a funny thing like this and I just I just always kept myself angled in that direction at least even in my mind time for one more break when we come back Jenny slate talks about what actually happened at. Snl that leads were firing. I just think culturally like so regressive. I think that's what happens when you you have a creative vehicle that is helmed by someone for forty years. Brb This message comes from NPR sponsor. Discovered did you know that discover matches all the cash back? You're on your credit card at the end of your first year off with no limit to how much you can earn or how much they'll match plus discovers accepted at over ninety five percent of places in the US that take credit cards. So when you use your discover card get used hearing yes more often. Learn more at discover dot com slash. Yes Twenty Nineteen Nilson. Report limitations apply. Hey parents mindy year from wow in the world. Npr's podcast for all ages with schools. Out We are all looking for fun ways to educate and entertain our kids. Wow in the world has over one hundred science film scream free episodes to help them laugh and learn if Khartoum for their brains. Wow in the world from tinker cast and NPR. So fast forward and you actually.

Jenny slate NPR Audie Cornish Gilda Radner Snl Marcel Sam Sanders Kelly mcevers Washington DC Youtube Netflix US SNL writer Nanan Papa Nilson Columbia Khartoum Mir
"audie" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

09:40 min | 7 months ago

"audie" Discussed on It's Been a Minute with Sam Sanders

"Listeners this episode. We're going to give you another side of a voice of a person. You probably think you already know very well. What would the I joke in the Audie? Cornish comedy special be. You've thought about this for now. It's it's usually something like hey you don't look like what I thought either. A works every time. Yes that is the audie cornish one of the hosts of NPR's all things considered she my guest today and she is talking comedy. What were the name of the audie cornish comedy special not safe for work with AUDIE CORNISH FROM NPR? I'm Sam Sanders. It's been a minute for the last. Few months has been interviewing some really amazing and funny women for a very special. Npr series called. She's funny for this series. Audie interviewed Margaret. Show Nicole Buyer Julia. Louis DREYFUSS APARNA non churla Hannah Gadsby and Jenny slate. I WanNa talk with audie about the whole experience and also share a bed at one of those conversations. So you'll hear two things in this episode. I show breakdown all these funny women told her and what she learned from those talks. And then we're going to give you a nice long cut of one of those jets. You'll hear in this episode. Audie in conversation with Jenny slate the comic the movie star the former. Snl CAST member. All right let's get to the laughs chaotic Sam Sanders. Thanks for having me. How's it going good? I am excited to have you on to talk about this. Pretty cool series. You just did on women. In comedy you talked with Amazing Guests Teller folks what that series was and what you did well. Actually when we started out I thought Who Can we talk to? Who can hold the stage right because a lot of these are based on live stage interviews that we did and I also had in the back of my mind the turning the table series from NPR which was a series about women in Rock and pop and music. And I thought wouldn't it be great just to have a series of Comedians on? They can all be women. We won't really tell the audience that it's going. I'm in and the point is that why shouldn't they be spoken to about craft and ideas and what's going on in the culture in the same way men are and of course their femininity in how they operated within this mostly male kind of comedy culture came out so it ended up being like a central theme of the conversations. How they are rule-breakers. How they pick themselves up when they fall And how they think about trying to make an audience laugh without making themselves the butt of the joke if that makes sense. That's hard to do. It is so ati I really want to give our listeners of feel for the series of amazing conversations after the break. We're GONNA share a kind of longest version of your chat. Which any slate. But before that I wanNA give a little snippets of some of the other chats. The first person we spoke with Hannah Gadsby who made a huge clash with her Performance called net. And the reason why it was a big deal is because people were unsure like what's this funny with monologue was this stand Work is there's this moment kind of like towards the end where this funny comedy set in the spirit of funny comedy specials. She gets really dark and really serious and it becomes a totally different mood than your typical comedy. Show right and I have heard dissect that moment here. Okay when I was in Tasmania at a bus stop than I go make stumping a man's rage. I tell the story in the show at first like it's a joke and then I stripped it back so I do. What's known as a coal back? He was a bit of an idiot. Drunk idiot who thought I was a game and trying to hit on his girlfriend from Gopher and she's sticking on wall stop. It's a girl which still amuses me. It's like Dude. That's not how it works is not what this is really me and now. I'm like oh I'm comfortable I. It's a funny trope and it's also laughing at the country bumpkins you know. They're the homophobic and then later on in the show he beat me up ahead of me and nobody stopped him and I was sort of stuck in that trauma and I realized it was because I've been stopping short whenever it tell the story to the world and the world's going this is an acceptable narrative. A stranger whose dumb who from the country whose homophobic right and also? She's fine. Yeah Right. That's what allows us to laugh. Hey she's fine the all to easily laugh at country bumpkins but where I'm from. There are people like me living there trying to grow up in those places. The stakes are much higher than people realize. Really Yeah because you mock people they take it out on vulnerable painful so you taking on these issues caused a lot of Let's say consternation in the comedy world a lot of discussion about whether you're even a comedian. I mean what's incredible about that for me is that that's what they took out of the show like it seemed like people were saying. Look there are rules. This is what comedy is. This is what comedy is not are the rules and has a lot of your comedy been about just breaking them. Well if they no longer makes sense I don't mind breaking them and I'm a student of art history as well. I've seen this patent people break rules. They get accused of not being actual artists. And it's like this is. This is old news. I remember audie watching that special. She's talking about when it kind of takes a turn towards the dark and I recalled saying to myself on my couch in front of my TV. This shouldn't be happening this is. This is weird. I don't know how I feel about this. This feels uncomfortable. Did it feel the same way for you watching that special and did talking with her about this change? How you felt about it You know I did actually see the show and so I kind of felt that in the audience I felt that shift is people tried to understand like we can. I laugh at be laughing at this and I mean two things are going on. They're not to get. But as an interviewer. I wanted her to dissect a joke. I think it's very easy to ask someone like that. A question like what's it like to meet? Lbj Take care about right instead of just saying how do you write a joke about an extremely painful experience? Yeah that you know. The audience is not going to understand how to react to and you can hear. She really is a very She's someone who intellectualize things so she has broken down every sentence of that in and how we're going to feel and I really wanted to showcase that intellect the interview and the other thing is when she talks about the cycle of rule-breaking. You know that I. They say this isn't what it's supposed to be. And then they say you're not even an artist and then and then maybe you get that critical acclaim and I think so many of these women have that in common where they start doing a certain kind of work and then everyone's like you're not doing it right in fact you're not doing it right so much. I don't even think you really know what you're doing. Maybe you're not cut out for this. And then they pick themselves up and choose a new direction. Creating Your own art that is Born of you and your identity isn't always about doing it. In opposition to the way white men have done it And that can be a very difficult thing. Artistically creatively to find your way to that it's not about saying well they would do it this way so. I'm going to do it this way looking inside of yourself and saying how would I do this if I were totally free to do what I wanted to do. How would I do it if I was totally free to be an individual and be treated as such what do I think is funny and I think that is an intriguing part of hearing them? Each kind of articulate how they reach that moment yeah. Is there another moment? That kind of gets to that idea of. I'm just going to do it how I WANNA do it. Forget the systems in the patriarchy. I think if we could talk about Julia Louis Dreyfuss for a moment just do it. Because she's a good example of someone who really right. She's been in this system. You can't get bigger than Seinfeld and then you can't get bigger than V exactly. It's actually always been good and she joined snl when she was just a teenager. I didn't know that ought to her. Yeah Yeah it's a really lovely moment I WanNa play that for you but going into it. Just think about this everyone who goes on? Snl they're really only trying to make one guy laugh. Lorne Etienne guys you taming. Who is very hard to read? So you have. This is the context And here's what she had to say. When we kind of brought her back to those early days there was a culture in which the writers who were mainly male would only right the really meaty funny stuff for other male.

AUDIE CORNISH NPR Sam Sanders snl Hannah Gadsby Julia Louis Dreyfuss Jenny slate Amazing Guests Teller Nicole Buyer Julia CAST Louis DREYFUSS Tasmania Gopher Lorne Etienne Seinfeld Margaret
Russia is looking to help Trump win in 2020

All Things Considered

03:45 min | 8 months ago

Russia is looking to help Trump win in 2020

"What is Russia doing to interfere in the twenty twenty election well that question came up in a briefing the intelligence community's election securities are gave house members last week in Malta reports say that the meeting focused on Russia's supposed preference for president trump as a candidate the suggestion that so angered the president that he replaced his director of national intelligence and today we're learning from the Washington post that US officials told the Bernie Sanders campaign that Russia was trying to help him too we're gonna talk through all this with someone who studies how Russia interferes in elections around the world in a jungle it's of the Wilson center welcome back thanks for having me Audie I want to start with the news from this afternoon this reporting that U. S. officials told the Sanders campaign that Russians are trying to help their candidate are you surprised by this development no I'm not surprised at all you know in twenty sixteen we saw Russia support Bernie and trump equally as well as other candidates on the fringes rushes I'm always to pull apart the fabric of society from the sides and cause distrust and chaos in our electoral system can you talk about what you mean by that is this about information I know in Sanders statement he said some of the ugly stuff on the internet a tribute to our campaign may well not be coming from real supporters what do you know about how Russia actually interferes while Russia uses the fissures in our societies in order to kind of so that just trusting chaos so we're not actually talking about fake news and we weren't talking about fake news and twenty sixteen either they're using real misgivings in society eighty eight cents to get people at each other's throats so yes I'm sure some of those supporters are the those that those comments that Bernie Sanders supporters are making online might be Russian trolls and bots but there are also some real people making those comments to all of the best disinformation is rooted in a culture so this is not about the ballot box or voting machines or anything like that so now I'm truly not this is this is information warfare sometimes it comes in the form of information laundering that sometimes we are seeing you know act campaigns coordinated in secret and closed Facebook groups were seeing advertisement spot although the social media platforms have managed to crack down on that somewhat but we're also seeing information wondering where narratives are going through homegrown actors and that's the sort of thing that the Sanders campaign is insinuating and we're seeing that are supporting the trump campaign as well based on your research why would Russians want to help both president trump and senator Sanders we know I think Putin the Kremlin's goal here is to increase Russia's standing in the world and when when Americans got its own problems what we're looking inward fighting with each other worried about participation and discourse our democratic discourse it looks better to Russians Russians can points to American say no that democratic project over there isn't going so well aren't you glad you've got this very staid authoritarian system here in Russia and it increases Russia standing in the world in our final moments what do you make of the actions by the president upon hearing this news well I worry about what message that sends to Russia certainly we have not imposed costs on Russia or other bad actors that are seeking to influence our discourse ahead of the election but not only that it means that the good work that's being done by many civil servants in the federal government to fight against malign information tactics that it means that that is undermined as well without that recognition from the White House that disinformation is a threat we cannot counter it and twenty twenty that's managing codes of the Wilson center her book how to lose the information war is out this summer thank you for your time thanks for having

Russia
The End of the Paper Chart

2 Docs Talk

09:50 min | 9 months ago

The End of the Paper Chart

"So I a few definitions. You'll hear people using the terms. Electronic medical record and electric health record interchangeably. Heck I do that. But they're not exactly the same in. Mr Is a chart that is used within one specific clinic. It can't be accessed by anyone outside that clinic whereas an e HR electronic health record is usually system-wide or multi multi system wide providers from different clinics within the same health system or ACO can all access the record yes but for the purposes of this talk either Emr or E. H.. which are will do? I'm going to use 'em are okay me too now on when we say the. Mr We mean both Emr and EHR either one so moving on Comores are basically all the health records notes. Labs diagnostic studies insurance. People work demographic data for every patient and Mars have actually been around for decades in in fact the VA hospital system was one of the early adopters of Mars. Remember the Martha Audie Murphy and Mess Cooling. God that thing was the most user unfriendly no-frills eum are ever. Yeah but it was still pretty cool. I Love I would be taking care of a patient in San Antonio Audie Murphy and I could see what had happened to him when he was ed another. Va in the country. Green Flash Her sir okay to understand how cool that is. We have to talk about the battle days so back before. EMR's there were paper charts. It's yeah and they were often illegible. I mean doctors notes were hand written and most people's handwriting isn't what it should be and doctors have notoriously bad the handwriting. I don't I do. I still do horrible. Also data was often out of order. There were reams of unnecessary papers. Redundant paper someone else's papers burs and the chart and you can find charts when you need them. Someone else had them or they were just flat out. Lost or parts of the chart were lost. Yeah usually it was very important diagnostic success that was missing and also in residency. You could lose your privileges if you didn't dictate so you had to go through. I don't know if you had this. But we had to dictate the charts our own and are attending 's and they would our records of stack up down stairs in the basement and we'd have to go down there and get all these paper charts and dictate all this crap. It was horrible God too so awful. An on top of all of that hospitals and clinic seeded huge rooms to store these charts charts like the entire basement of a hospital medical records. Yeah so happily. Most of these problems disappeared with the arrival of electron ICK medical record. Right and wants wants. Things have been digitized. You can really do a lot of different things with them. You can actually find the data and read it for one. Yeah People's notes are now suddenly legible and charge. Don't get lost and the chart can be accessed remotely. You don't have to be in the radiology reading room to look at someone's x Ray for example you can which makes me a little sad but I always loved that and you can call it. Data and look at trends and that data can be sent electronically to and from other physicians clinics labs insurance companies anywhere. You needed to be sent as as as long as you will be patient privacy. Of course you should say that. Yeah anyway as with all technological advances there were a lot of promises in this case the promise was that. Mr would make make physicians better doctors. There'd be more accurate diagnoses. More timely therapies fewer mistakes streamlined billing practices and most importantly improved efficiency all this intimately physicians would have more time to spend with their patients exactly the pot of gold at the end of the rainbow more time with patients. and has this happened the the more time with patients part. I mean you know it. Hasn't there have been several studies showing that Dr Spent about twice as much time on the computer as they spend with their patient and tons of anecdotal evidence. Well Yeah Heck. I can confirm that just based on my own practice. And here's the thing. Physicians are spending more time on the computer when they're both with and away from their patients. Just look at what happened when my mom went to the pulmonologist so what is happening. Partly because of the increasingly complex regulatory environment in medicine Medicare Medicaid and insurance companies are demanding documentation for every bill submitted and the documentation must meet criteria. Set Out by Medicare Medicaid before or the physician will be reimbursed for their services so this documentation happens on. The computer is in submitted with the bill to the pair and the primary person. Who Does the documenting is? Is the physician right. Here's an example of typical day for a physician. Prior to seeing the patient will review the medical record mostly so they know what brings a patient in for the day the and also to remind them what meds the patient is on pertinent parts of the past medical history now then. The physician sits down with the patient in the exam. We're there as he gets another computer so while talking to the patient the physician enter data into the Mr about this current visit then after the visitors over the physician will finish documenting with the assessment and plan. Once the notice complete. The physician will then bill for the visit. Sometimes documenting takes so long. That notes aren't completed until the patients have been seen in. The clinic is closed for the day. That's also in. The physicians will correct any notes that need correctly so in my practice there is a person who was hired solely to review physicians knows and make sure her they meet Medicare criteria for the bill. They submitted at the notes. Don't meet criteria. They get sent back to the physician to cracked. And here's a very important point not all. EMR's ours are created equal Semimar. Great they're designed with doctors in mind the allow you to pull data Ford from previous notes. Limit the number of clicks needed to complete the relevant portions of the now they're customizable demise able in the end. Product is easy to read but most Mars have a primary function other than communication. And fortunately this is true. The primary function of many Mars uses billing. And when that's the case for the Mr for doctors will be inefficient and awkward US right. We can't customize it to our needs. We ended up doing a lot of data entry and the end product. Arctic is not something that's easy for other providers to read or understand so the physician spends more and more hours out of the working day with their face in front of a screen instead of making eye contact with her patience chance. Yeah so just a quick aside for second if there are any residents out there listening especially residents who are near the end of training interviewing for jobs. Make sure you talked to. Physicians is in the practice. You're considering and ask them about the Mar- they use exactly. Are they happy with it. Did they spend time at home documenting because they don't have time at work is is the MR efficient or awkward user friendly or the friend of the billing office if the docs you talk to your unhappy with their Mr. Then it's pretty likely you'll be too so move on so so I work with an Mr. Everyday I never look at a computer when I'm with a patient I don't have computers in the room and I don't bring my laptop into the room I had. I decided to make that time sacred without a computer to distract me. I can make eye contact with my patients Cedar subtle reactions to questions conversations. About feelings hopes expectations careers are more likely to come up although squishy subjective things. Your mom didn't get a chance to talk about exactly and I listened better my agenda doesn't dominate the visit. And I'm more likely to see the patient as a human being not a diagnosis our list of diagnoses. Some physicians might think you're no computer. Stance is a bit extreme. So be it. The time I spend with my patients is what makes my job worthwhile and meaningful and joyful and I suspect this is. This is the same for most physicians. Why would I want to compromise that the end result would be a miserable me an unhappy patient? But here's the thing you work in practice that allows you to do that. This is not a luxury Minna. Physicians can afford so what to do when the MR takes over your relationship with the patient first. We need to acknowledge that. This regulatory environment in which we practice is at the heart of the problem so we should all be you proactive about healthcare reform. Okay but short of ideology. What should doctors do? Well look at your Emr and see if it's the problem F it is lobby for a new EMR car or change practices if need be if you're Mars decent than there are a few things physician can do on a daily basis. That might improve things. Yeah so first position position computer in such a way that your back is not to. The patient also involve the the patient with a computer. Show them what you're looking at. Ask them to help update the record. Let them know what you're typing while you're doing it and make sure you spend time away from the keyboard during every visit for some doc sits at the beginning for some. It's in the middle. Whatever you feel comfortable with but at some point you should step away from the computer? Make eye contact with your patient so some practices have hired scribes to document for the physician. Yeah that's a luxury to adding additional staff as an expensive way to solve a problem. Yes it's true and it's kind of awkward to bring a third person into the examining room is so here's the thing. Technology Technology often promises to bring us together as human beings to give us more time to spend doing the things we love with the people. We love just look at the facebook motto. Bring the world closer together together. I thought it was making the world more open and connected or maybe move fast and break things. I think those are previous mottos but whatever my point is we don't always use use technology in a way that maximizes promise and the same is true for. EMR'S DO I want to go back to the paper charts absolutely not but neither do I wanna rule where I no longer remember my interactions with others because my head was buried in some form of technology. You know whether that's at home or at work amen to that so I suggest we take extreme steps to keep this from happening like keeping electronics out of the examining room or demanding a better. Mr Or as patients requesting that doctors move away from the screen. Yeah I think that's really good. Just interjecting here. Yeah as a patient. That's your time to. You can stand up for what you need in that moment with your doctor ask the doctor. Could we talk face to face for a moment if that's what you need and if a doctor has a problem with that you know maybe it's time look

EMR Mr Or Martha Audie Murphy VA ACO San Antonio Facebook United States EHR Comores Minna Medicare Dr Spent Arctic Ford
Romney's vote surprised Trump impeachment team

All Things Considered

04:33 min | 9 months ago

Romney's vote surprised Trump impeachment team

"From NPR news this is All Things Considered I'm Audie Cornish and I'm very that was Kelly the impeachment trial of president Donald J. trump is over it is therefore ordered and a judge that the said Donald John trump be and he is hereby acquitted of the charges in said articles the Senate has voted to acquit Donald Trump the votes on two articles of impeachment came after two years of impassioned speeches from senators from both parties justifying their decisions acquit or convict and while most fell in line with their own party's position one broke away creating bipartisan opposition to the president NPR congressional correspondent Kelsey snow has been following it all from Capitol Hill she joins me now he kills hi there so it has been abundantly clear since before this trial began that Democrats were not going to have the sixty seven votes they needed to convict president trump what struck you as you watch this final historic day play out today was very somber very quiet the senators and all of their staff or just simply exhausted it was really interesting to me that the gallery of the public areas where people can come and sit and watch were as full as I have ever seen in my ten years up here in this was nearly a party line vote as he said and we knew what the outcome was but people are really interested and you know the person that we watch so closely through all of this was Mitt Romney of Utah and he went to the Senate floor earlier today and broke with his party on the first article of impeachment abuse of power and that really kind of set the energy back in play around here where there are protesters everywhere and it kind of give a break to the shuffling through of speeches that kind of brought us to the end of this trial thank you senator honest decision on that to vote on that one count against the president we were all watching for it it still was quite dramatic to to to watch him actually vote for it on the Senate floor just walk us through how he explained his vote well it was very dramatic because he is the first in order to vote to convict the president of their own party and he delivered this very emotional speech where he repeatedly tie this decision back to his religion I am profoundly religious my faith is at the heart of who I am and then he took a very long pause and composed himself and his voice broke several times when he was explaining that he took an oath before god and knew that making this judgment would be one of the most difficult he had ever faced but he said he was convinced that the president was guilty of what he was accused of and he did meet the threshold of high crimes and misdemeanors he says he knows will be pilloried for it and he didn't see any other choice this is what he said I'm sure to hear abuse from the president and his supporters does anyone seriously believe that I would consent of these consequences other than from an inescapable conviction that my oath before god demanded of me Kelsey is he hearing abuse what's been the reaction to mit Romney's decision well Donald Trump junior says he should be kicked out of the party but the Republican senators I talked to basically don't agree with that as Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell was asked about this repeatedly after the vote today and he said he was surprised and disappointed buddy said rami still works with the party and there are no dog houses in the Senate but I will note that Romney was the first senator out of the chamber after he shook hands with his desk mate hi what about on the other side of the aisle there had been some suspense that maybe Democrats would cross party lines in particular three Democrats who represent states that president trump one in in twenty sixteen that that didn't happen it didn't happen they were all United and a senator Joe Manchin in particular of West Virginia was really lauded and and celebrated when they came to the Senate floor before the vote he had basically a receiving line of people coming to give him a hug it's important because president trump and no longer can claim that there was bipartisan opposition to his impeachment like that he could claim in the house yeah so impeachment the trial is over but is the Ukraine drama over on Capitol Hill it doesn't seem like that a Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell says it's all in the rear view mirror but he doesn't control of the house and over in the house house Judiciary Committee chairman Jerry Nadler said a subpoena could be coming for former national security adviser John Bolton and they're still that book that Bolton has written and should be coming out shortly so there is still drama around impeachment even if the final votes are cast NPR congressional correspondent Kelsey smell speaking to us from Capitol Hill thank you Kelsey thank

Audie Cornish NPR
An deep dive into Trump’s 2020 State of the Union speech

Q

12:10 min | 9 months ago

An deep dive into Trump’s 2020 State of the Union speech

"I'm Audie Cornish in Washington earlier we heard from president Donald Trump and we just heard the voice of Michigan governor Gretchen Wimmer who presented the democratic response to president trump stated the union speech we have several folks here tonight to do some analysis about all that we heard we're gonna start within the within eighteen L. Shammi who was the chief of staff to speaker of the house Nancy Pelosi and Brendan Buck who was a spokesman for the former house speaker Paul Ryan bring you guys both in for your expertise how what we heard tonight now if you're on Twitter there were a lot of conservatives you you're you're using a lot of exclamation points and saying this is the best thing that they've ever heard Democrats not saying the same I want to start with you Brendan what did you make of the president's focus tonight how we deliver that yeah and this is certainly a confident president in a way that you know you might expect a president who's at his all time high in in the latest Gallup poll who is just really defeated impeachment and have the Democrats sort of in disarray he started off with all of those economic status just making the case that things are going well in this country talk about how we're we're not gonna turn back and really was just riding high right some of his quotes it insane three years of my administration three and a half million working age people of join the work force in leaning really hard into that at the top in it and it was a lot of job well done on my part and very little agenda going forward I counted this is not an official count but I counted only ten things in which he is calling on Congress to do anything in a lot of those were relatively small ball usually a president comes in with a big agenda here's all the things I want to do and you really have to dig in there to find them some of it is funding neo natal research funding a child tax credit sanctuary cities sending Americans to Mars things like that that don't really come together in a real way but another take way as as sue was talking about from the room if I've seen a lot of state of the union this was as divided and cold as I've ever seen you could almost hear brewing from some of the Democrats and that is just really stark and the Nancy Pelosi interactions yeah she she tried to shake his hand and he did do it she actually tore up his speech at the end that that's remarkable I've never seen anything like that the team let's have you jump in on your former boss there people were watching her and her behavior very closely but first your reaction to some of the things you heard tonight shoring it was a fascinating speech the king can I give you a look into president trump's mine and that we were hoping that he would meet the commander in chief test but then said that I believe he produced a speech that was made for TV made for TV moments and Brandon is exactly right some of the big issues bi partisan issues that he could work with Democrats on infrastructure he had two lines and infrastructure of prescription drugs he really did not go into specifics as to get me a bell and I will sign it these are opportunities lost a lucky get a showing at age she has to do is to tell Democrats thank you for working with me on U. S. M. C. A. and he didn't right you mentioned that it was signed by it was that yeah and and I and also in terms of I've I've seen many states to the union I've been there and I think this is stands up to when president Obama was to during the ACA negotiations and trying to get the bill passed it was it was that same feeling that you had in those to complete the process I want to take a moment now to fact check some of what we heard both the president's speech in the democratic response NPR's Scott Horsley is here to help us do that welcome Scott they do with it this speech was kind of the theme of it was the great American come back the president spent considerable time talking about the economy both his and the prior administration's but here's a sample of that in just three short years we have shattered the mentality of American decline and we have rejected the downsizing of Americans destiny we have totally rejected the downsizing we're moving forward at a pace that was unimaginable just a short time ago and we are never ever going back Scott who was Anderson economy were looking at the one the president's describing characteristically here Donald Trump exaggerates how strong the economy is now and how weak it was when he came into office the fact is the economy was pretty good in twenty seventeen and it's still pretty good now the economy last year grew two point three percent that is exactly the average for the last decade the U. S. added six point seven million jobs in the first thirty five months after trump took office pretty impressive but not unprecedented in the previous thirty five months the U. S. added nearly eight million jobs so really less of a comeback than a more less straight line continuation a lot of people also measure the economy by the size of their own paychecks right in this president described this as a blue collar boom after decades of flat and falling incomes wages are rising fast and wonderfully they are rising fastest for low income workers who have seen a sixteen percent pay increase since my election Scott Horsley is our chief economics correspondent and of course was a long time White House correspondents so to help us understand how he's trying to frame these specific numbers wage wages have been rising faster than inflation that's good for workers there read real purchasing power's been going up but wage gains of actually moderated in recent months in the twelve months ending in December average wages rose just two point nine percent compared to three point four percent earlier in the year and that deceleration in pay hikes is a little surprising given the very low unemployment rate we have now is encouraging as the president says that wages for people at the bottom of the income ladder have been rising faster than those the top that's partly because a lot of states have raised their minimum wages the present also talked about the very large stock market gains that we've seen since the election of twenty sixteen it is way up not seventy percent as he said but the Dow's up fifty seven percent stock ownership are is heavily concentrated among the rich eighty four percent of those gains have gone to just the top ten percent of earners and forty five percent of Americans don't own any stock at all I want to pause for a second and go to Ron Elving because when you think about the last impeach president he was giving a seat at the union is also the person we attribute this it's the economy stupid kind of sloganeering and so is this something that the president should lean hard into especially given what his democratic rivals are talking about why would he not why would he not take credit for where the car a condom use today presidents have suffered when the economy was poor even if it wasn't their fault and even when it wasn't really that bad and even when it was recovering I'm thinking here by George HW bush in nineteen ninety two very short very shallow recession and yet he was pummeled with it and that has happened in other occasions and we've also seen presidents come and office riding on a long recovery such as the one from say about two thousand nine two thousand ten forward into two thousand seventeen and tack on a few more years with policies and there's no question that this president has cut regulations and cut taxes what particularly for a corporations and to some to be wealthy individuals which has juice the economy if you're further but he did come in riding on a long recovery which may be slowing down a little bit now but he basically takes credit for all of it and says that when he came into office it was a situation of American carnage I want to come back to Scott Horsley here because another issue one of factcheck health care promises the president spoke about also Michigan governor Gretchen Widmer who delivered the democratic response here's an example of something the president spoke about one hundred and thirty two lawmakers in this room have endorsed legislation to impose a socialist takeover of our healthcare system wiping out the private health insurance plans of one hundred and eighty million very happy Americans to those watching at home tonight I want you to know we will never let socialism destroy American health care members we talk about the language is using their this is obviously divisive issue even within the Democratic Party some of the presidential candidates on the democratic side Bernie Sanders Elizabeth Warren have favored a single payer plan that would eliminate private insurance in warrants case over a period of time other Democrats though want to preserve a role for private insurance for those people who want it we should also point out the president did make what he called an iron clad pledged to protect patients with pre existing condition did he explain how we do that he he did not in this this is surely the biggest Whopper in tonight's speech the president knows a protection for patients with pre existing conditions as popular so he pays lip service to it but if anything his administration has has whittled away at those protections and of course they're they're fighting to overturn the affordable Care Act which is where those protections come from I want to talk about another big issue border security the president talked about this one even before he you know what it was the nominee and hit that thing again tonight my administration has undertaken an unprecedented effort to secure the southern border of the United States this statement seems vague but it's got I believe you've kind of dug into it what do you know the administration has made a series of sweeping changes to limit access to asylum seekers at the border I'd sent tens of thousands of migrants back to Mexico to wait for their day in immigration courts and administration credits those policies for a very sharp drop in the number of migrants who are being taken into custody the border in a last may we saw that number peek at a recent high about a hundred forty thousand last month the number was down to around twenty nine thousand so a drop of about eighty percent our allies in this gets at some of what we would call kind of red meat or culture were issues that we heard the president talking about he said he was calling upon members of Congress to pass legislation banning late term abortion of babies he talked about the idea of a sanctuary cities and kind of going after sanctuary states how did he balance this part of the speech with what we heard about the economy well I think those are the two parts of the president's campaign message one is to say you're better off now than you were four years ago the economy is great he said it's greater than ever before in American history but also the president is at heart a culture warrior and he believes that cultural issues are more powerful than economic ones and there is some evidence that might suggest he's right for instance the parts of the country that are reaping the most benefits from the trump economy are the ones where his approval ratings are the worst and the parts of the country that are not reaping the benefits that are doing badly record farm bankruptcy is a manufacturing recession those are the parts of the country where his numbers are the highest why I think because of the cultural issues he's pretty face the voters in those places think he's protecting them against criminal immigrants he talked about those he highlighted once again this is a staple for him a family whose family member has been killed by an undocumented immigrant so these are the two parts of his message one is you never had it so good and the other is you know the Democrats want to ruin your your way of life and that's the message to the public we want to talk about what it was like inside the capitol congressional correspondent kills the smell is there tonight moments ago she spoke with the second highest ranking Republican representative in the house that Steve Scalise we did see a pretty tepid response from Democrats on most things including things other were bye bye things that should have been bipartisan that always have been bipartisan it almost is is like they have this personal hatred against the president and they're letting it see through where they're opposing good policies and you should always put your personal differences on the

Audie Cornish Washington President Trump Donald Trump Michigan Gretchen Wimmer
A Renewed Focus on Women Over 40

Fat Mascara

04:01 min | 11 months ago

A Renewed Focus on Women Over 40

"I am all about this like renewed focus on women over forty. Okay this is a nice list. Is it nice. Oh Yes oh my what I think is nice is that we're finally putting the final Gaz on women over forty and I say that as somebody obviously not over over from not over forty but like I see you know. I'm knocking at his door. And I really has for the past few years having been a million in meetings focus groups Press events where it's all about this we've completely thrown our brand in the trash to appeal to the millennial customer her. That did not your street. Yes everything is about millennial customer I think technically I am a millennium. Older millennial That's that's for sure but it's like guys I understand you have to be relevant. I understand you cannot ignore this. Tremendous Group of people. millennials are going to the biggest group like second to boomers something. Consumers are dying off Lovey boomers but it feels almost like slavish devotion to people who don't necessarily early give them back. You know a return on their investment. So where are you seeing. This renewed focus on women's forty in the beauty. Remember we went to that Lori. Alvin a few a few weeks ago. We sat this law relevant and they talked about how women over forty are basically underserved all your they say that we learned that seventy percent of women over fifty feel forgotten by the beauty and the ad sixty percent of them use makeup every day. Hey and I can attest to that. Having known knowing a lot of women over fifteen. Yeah like my mom wasn't getting out of the car without lipstick. No so so. The Nice thing is focusing on these and and it's like hello. Thank you coming out with a whole line devoted to this. We're all GONNA get older. I've been very reflective the past year. We're all getting older and the idea Zia of like you're no longer relevant. You're no longer visible I think you know we talk so much about inclusivity in this country right now but ageism is like like something that we're not comfortable talking about this year you started to see a twist inclusive Izzo Solorio is coming out with. I don't you can I other products. Okay they're coming out with products that are targeted for lipstick. That isn't you know it's called a perfect. Yeah perfect Foundation that covers without looking like a mask. I'm sorry we don't WanNa look like get the coverage but like highly Jenner. You know it's not about that airbrush kind of like instagram look Is there other things. Besides the L'OREAL affects the show. I'm there's you know whether or not this is really Gen. Ed Pours herself another good blog. got cannot wait to like drink freely again so There's a brand called called paws. which is all about menopause? Well aging Boswell. Instead of anti-aging he bought a brand. That's it's not necessarily skin care. I think it's supplements and I think vaginal dryness stuff. But that's taking it to another level but my point is it's normalizing the conversation conversation about aging. It's not ignoring women who honestly like some of my biggest hate. This Term Lake Ella. Crashes are women who are over forty over fifty and it just seems so crazy that we can talk about. You know inclusivity and we're still kind of like oh he's old Going Naughty starting out nice. We were positive it was nice. It's a nice. It's a nice reaction to I think and not a culture that you're looking audie in two thousand nine hundred you're starting to like together beauty industry exactly so we. Yeah we need to. We need to realize that you know people who are spending money money on makeup like they deserve more respect. I like

Jenner Boswell Izzo Solorio Lake Ella Instagram Vaginal Dryness Alvin Lori ZIA Gen. Ed Pours Menopause
Putin meets with Ukraine leader Zelensky for the first time

All Things Considered

00:59 sec | 11 months ago

Putin meets with Ukraine leader Zelensky for the first time

"From NPR news this is All Things Considered I'm Audie Cornish and I'm ari Shapiro the leaders of Russia and Ukraine have just wrapped up talks in Paris it's an attempt to end the war in eastern Ukraine where thirteen thousand people have already died this is the first time you cranes new president Philo demerits Lynskey has met with Vladimir Putin the two leaders talked about the outcome of the meeting in a joint press conference and we're joined now by NPR's leucine Kim who's been watching from Moscow hi Lucy in a R. E. this was supposed to be peace summit in hopes of resolving a five year long conflict between the two countries that were there any breakthroughs no this was largely a confirmation of the status quo of the peace process called the Minsk agreement that started in twenty fourteen this process has been completely frozen for the past three years so in some sense it could be considered progress that the lens can Putin even met the less he said going into this meeting he was looking for a lasting ceasefire along the whole front line and an exchange of all prisoners

Audie Cornish Russia Paris Ukraine President Trump Philo Lynskey Vladimir Putin NPR KIM Moscow Lucy Ari Shapiro Minsk Three Years Five Year
"audie" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

90.3 KAZU

03:41 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on 90.3 KAZU

"From NPR news I'm Audie Cornish and I Mary Louise Kelley today John Bolton delivered his first public remarks since he was ousted from the White House earlier this month the president's former national security adviser had sharp words about the administration's approach to North Korea trump has argued the US is making progress but Bolton warned every day that goes by makes North Korea more dangerous country you don't like their behavior today. the table if having a nuclear armed North Korea is unacceptable he said that's controversial but he argued that the alternative could be worse although are you sure we we knew John Bolton is a hawk we knew he left because of policy disputes with president trump so was today's speech without much of a surprise. rising that Bolton felt this way but it was striking because this is a person who just a few weeks ago was one of the top officials executing foreign policy for the US when you listen to the speeds it's not like he and trump weren't on the same just one on the same page they weren't even reading the same book so it raises questions how this administration was operating any maybe speaks to why at times the messages have been so divergent coming from the White House and what about negotiations with golden out now where do things actually stand between the US North Korea still there still hasn't been much concrete progress toward denuclearization at this point or even really deciding what that might entail there's been talk of starting a working level negotiations again and even the possibility of another summit but trump is said that he wants to see what both sides can accomplish together at these lower level talks before there's another face to face you know back in Feb you worried there was a meeting in Hanoi that did not go well trump ended up walking away without a deal and experts are saying that just can't happen again they have to be able to reach some type of deal if they actually have another big summit like before it what about Ukraine and this whole whistle blower complaint did that come up at all are you sure because he was still national security adviser in July when trump made that call to the president of Ukraine yeah it didn't come up today but Bolton's comments have made clear that he doesn't have a problem speaking out against the administration if there's something that he doesn't agree with and that makes them different from some of the other image of some of the other officials who have left the administration Bolton right now seems Chadian so that could be an issue for this administration going forward because there have been reports that Bolton of polls trump's decision to withhold aid from Ukraine racial watch this space and see what else he has to say that's in pairs I usual Roscoe reporting from the White House thank.

Audie Cornish Mary Louise Kelley John Bolton NPR
"audie" Discussed on KCRW

KCRW

06:22 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on KCRW

"Audie Cornish for decades California has had a powerful tool and its fight against air pollution that's the authority to set its own rules for auto emissions rules that thirteen other states currently follow but the trump administration says there is no reason California should have this ability and by revoking the state's authority to set these rules president trump argues that cars will become cheaper and safer for everyone and create more. now this sets up the latest of many legal fights over the environment between California and the trump administration California Attorney General heavier but Serra says the state is ready for it. we like them I have looked at the law and the facts and know that what you're trying to do would be a violation of law you know one of the things the president tried to argue on Twitter today is that he said that that there wouldn't be much of a difference between the California standard in the news U. S. standard and he's also trying to make the argument that somehow this would make cars safer and less expensive because they would be produced more cheaply under uniform standard well if you don't believe that climate change is real then of course you could say that but the wild fires and droughts the floods and mudslides so to start for you the the California standard in the U. S. and are too far apart the California standard and the U. S. standard are the same and the trump administration is trying to backslide from those standards they're also trying to California that we can continue to do what we've done for nearly five decades and that is to do what we must for our state to make sure we're cleaning our err the EPA administrator and Wheeler has said federalism does not mean that one state can dictate standards for the nation can you make the case why California it should and not just a case based on historical precedent we're moving the way Congress permitted us to move the clean air act provides for this waiver authority the consequences have been great for everyone in that not only have we been able to keep California cleaner when it comes to our but the rest of the nation is also benefit with cleaner cars step cleaner air and the kind of economy and healthcare system that allows us to let our people live longer. back in July the state made a deal with vehicle manufacturers on fuel economy standards and the ministration says they think that might be illegal the department of justice has launched an antitrust investigation into this deal is an example of antitrust violations the word that comes to mind is ludicrous and it's unfortunate because the American public is being treated to the type of circus that comes when you use the weight of the oval office to try to threaten an industry to do what you want them to do even though they're signalling clearly that they want to move in a different direction after the announcement from the White House have you heard from auto manufacturers are they gonna stick with you the interesting thing is you haven't heard the automatic sector saying anything about being with the president there is not an automatic section that I know of that has publicly articulated a position in line with the trump administration so right now you're taking that silence as a kind of tacit support I think the trump administration recognizes that that silence is a clear sign that industry is hoping that the trump administration will pull back before we dive into this precipice because the industry understands that its ability to prosper requires us to be able to move together towards cleaner burning vehicles the state has to the trump administration I think more than two dozen times on environmental issues alone and you say that you will be challenging this one in court so you lose we don't say well those we seen this movie before it was a P. rated movie the first time administration tries to stop us from moving forward and we won we have the facts the science in the water behind California's efforts it's the trump administration that continues to delay its release of its proposal one because I think they realize they can't square the facts the science in the wall behind what you're trying to do so we feel pretty confident that not just a lot but the entire American public wants is to move towards cleaner burning vehicles if this is tangled up legally. what does that mean for your attempt to move quickly on this issue we're gonna keep moving we're not stopping the authority right now is for California to try to clean it's here there's no legal authority there's no legal order telling us not to is the administration it that's trying to put the brakes on this progress we're not going to backslide and so we will continue moving forward have you heard from any of the other states that had planned on joining you in similar standards we've had some great partners throughout the country on this and they are ready to go as we are and so that was thirteen states and the district of Columbia you're saying they were going to join you and a legal challenge to this we have our partners ready to go with us that's California democratic Attorney General heavier but Serra thank you for speaking with us thank you. secretary of state Mike Pompeii landed in Saudi Arabia earlier today he's there to meet with officials about the recent attacks on the state owned oil company Saudi Aramco Saudi officials say those attacks were unquestionably sponsored by Iran the U. S. has the same view Iran denies involvement the way the US response will be guided at least in part by president trump's complex relationship with Saudi Arabia and its leaders and yes Jackie north has followed that relationship for years and she is here in the studio to walk through how to multi Jackie hi are you begin with from before he was president today he seems really committed to standing by the Saudis but that wasn't always the case right now certainly not for years he spent a lot of time complaining about the Saudis basically odd that they weren't paying the way the US was protecting the kingdom at all times and that the Saudis were only paying a fraction of what they should have been paying it out she went to a some point back in nineteen eighty seven he took out full page ads in several major newspapers around the US just laying out these complaints saying that it was costing us too much money and that they need to start carrying their own baggage anyone even went on TV making this same complaint Japan Saudi Arabia Kuwait who's very very wealthy countries that we're protecting should pay for their own defense they should pay us for the defense what they should defend themselves and then I started to shift as he was running for president in two thousand fifteen two thousand sixteen right yes certainly his tone became friendlier towards Saudi Arabia Saudi Arabia.

Audie Cornish California five decades
Harmful Pacific Ocean "blob" made worse by climate change

KCBS Radio Overnight News

00:36 sec | 1 year ago

Harmful Pacific Ocean "blob" made worse by climate change

"CBS news correspondent Jonathan vaguely Audie has a follow up on a story we told you about last week about the blob in the Pacific Ocean the creatures at the San Diego rescue center are getting a second chance at life she has had severe pneumonia sea world's Jody Wes. he expects to release the sea lions early next year and he's reading what could happen next the animals that are the most heart wrenching press to rescue are the animals that the only reason we're rescuing them is because of something caused by human impacts the could soon be victims of the blob a science

Audie Pacific Ocean Jody Wes. CBS Jonathan San Diego Pneumonia
"audie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

04:29 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"The check and Audie Cornish some welcome news today for disabled veterans with student loan debt president trump announced an executive order for giving all federal student loan debt for vets who are permanently and totally disabled that's hundreds of millions of dollars in student debt held by are severely wounded warriors it's gone for ever he was speaking at the national convention of the group amvets and your school Lawrence covers veterans he's on the line now either quill so can the president actually do this to start and what does it mean that this order that all federal that would be forgiven for these folks well it's a lot easier to do it because this is actually a pre existing program since nineteen sixty five the higher education act was amended in two thousand eight but the problem with that was it was essentially often you have to know an applied to have your debt forgiven under the a bomb Obama administration the they had studied the social security roles founded who is disabled and who was in debt and sort of match these records and found tens of thousands of people who were eligible and sent them letters but the onus was on them to participate and pressure kind of continued into the trump administration for this to change and in just January forty seven states attorneys general had urged that they do something to make this easier and they were bipartisan bills in Congress so there was a lot of momentum for this to happen so what exactly does the executive order do in a new way it makes it opt out it sort of automatically if you qualify for this because you're a total and permanent permanently disabled veteran you don't have to do the paperwork anymore you can opt out if you want and there had been some concern about tax issues if you get a debt forgiven that can kind of get you in your taxes the president said today he was going to act to allay that and this is really welcome news for these veterans own only only half of the people who were eligible when they got that letter in the mail bombings ministration had done anything about it so the people who hadn't now they'll have their debts forgiven I thought veterans got tuition benefits through the GI bill though and can you run through this history again I mean shouldn't they be though the last ones with student loan debt at all you would think so the the problem is that in one part of this problem is that vets have been really aggressively courted by for profit colleges veterans actually end up making a a really disproportionate number of students who are in default on their student loans and part of this is because these for profit colleges are so much more expensive and often give a a less valuable degree than say community college and I should say that education secretary Betsy device has been criticized for being too friendly with for profit colleges in rolling back obamacare protections for students from for for profit colleges you know how many people will be affected the administration says about twenty five thousand who have an average debt of about thirty thousand dollars each so we're talking about seven hundred and fifty million dollars there are questions about how quickly it'll roll out and what might be done for that tens of thousands of vets who were in default of their loans because in some cases the IRS could have garnish their wages or disability checks being and follow your student loans ruin your credit rating an activist I spoke with that veterans education success said as she wants to know if they're going to do any anything to repair the people who weird had their credit ratings damaged or wages garnished over the over the years another point that was made to me is that in this fifty year old law it applies to non vets as well so the president's announcement today really helps veterans who are permanently disabled and have student loan debt but there may be ten times as many non vets maybe hundreds of thousands of Americans who are disabled and they're not even aware that they're eligible to have their debts forgiven so it's it's great news for disabled veterans today and maybe other people will also find out that they have been eligible all this while to have there your federal student loan debt forgiven that's will warranty covers of veterans for NPR thanks so much thanks on king of student loans the federal government has a new student loan watchdog now the jobs been vacant since last summer laughs when the previous watchdog resigned arguing the trump administration was not doing enough to protect student borrowers isn't yours Corey Turner.

Audie Cornish trump president thirty thousand dollars fifty million dollars fifty year
"audie" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

04:09 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on Dentistry Uncensored with Howard Farran

"D dot com. I'm trying to give an easy way for people to use their schedule. I always liked to do monomeric devices because they're, they're driving in the car, I always re tweet, God, twenty five thousand Twitter followers. Thank you so much, guys. I can't believe twenty five thousand guys phony that. It is beyond crazy. But they're doing it because I retreat my guest. So you're Audie underscore cashing your at Audie cash in and you're at world peace. E N T R on Twitter, but to remember your name, your name is Audie. A you is the element, gold and die is what we make Oliver kind of bridge on, so you should be the gold die. So, so you remember Audie AU for gold DIE or a cast die. So it's gold cast die Cassian. We've got to think of something for caching oh, you'll have more cash, but seriously. Thank you so much for coming on the show. If my homies don't have their head on straight, if they're not happy and healthy. And like I mean like you talking about all the fun things that people do in like I'd still rather pull for wisdom tooth. Then go to Disneyland disneywor-. I mean I just love that stuff. And you just might God, if you're not having fun. If you're not having to giggle factor, it's not even worth it. But when lesson let you go about your world. Peace in are you talking about we talked about Japan, but you also had a very thriving export business in Dubai? What, what do you think dentists in Japan and the United States and Canada, don't realize unless they live day to day into by how how is the by different than Japan in the end North Carolina? It's a great question. So interestingly enough with me living there for two years, you don't you think of people like the bedouins, you know, the guys with, you know, the table cloths over their head and everything like that. And that they're backwards in all that, but the technology and all the things that they were doing. I mean you know, you've read about it, but someone once said and this is the analogy that was used if Las Vegas is a fire than Dubai is of force fire because it's just got that much going on. There's pretty much you can do anything there. I mean, honestly, you know you've seen at skiing inside, you know, snow skiing inside. Just it's crazy with the money that they have there. And it's also it's really cool about this sophistication in the relationships that you can build with people from all kinds of different nationalities, people around the world come there, because there's so much opportunity. So I had so many friends that worth from India and Pakistan in the Philippines. I went to church there and they had twenty two twenty two different nations people from. Sri Lanka in all over the world really kind of fellowship in church together. I mean I thought that was so cool. And so I really loved Dubai. It was really, really. I don't think there is a tight, you know as most cultures and I'll tell you a funny story there because I'm anal retentive in my dad was an orthodontist. Teeth mattered to me. So I had to get a crown there and I spent years, almost is what it felt like I would research who the best person was to put a crown on. I've still got that crown, and it's got a perfect beat around it. And it's been I was there in nineteen ninety two. So it's the professionalism that they have there. The person was from London the doctor a dentist was from London, but it's amazing the kind of professionalism in people that they attract Dubai. I think that area of the world is the coolest because I think living over here when you live in America, you live in the western hemisphere. It's the other side of the world, it only has one billion of the eight billion, people hell, there's more people just in Africa than both been tire western hemisphere. And if you go back through history, I mean, record the ten oldest continuously living studies in the world. I mean it's Syria. It's on Greece. It's bulgari. It's egypt. It's lebanon. And I just love it over them in the culture to save. The culture is rich..

Dubai Audie Twitter Japan Las Vegas Sri Lanka lebanon egypt Oliver London North Carolina Syria Greece Africa India America Canada Pakistan United States Philippines
Daniels, Katersky And Wire Fraud discussed on 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

Daniels, Katersky And Wire Fraud discussed on 10 10 WINS 24 Hour News

"Katersky is a familiar face and mouth piece. But he said, nothing when he appeared for arraignment on wire fraud and aggravated. Identity theft charges. A not guilty plea was entered on his behalf hours after he had surrendered to the FBI to be arrested have accused of stealing tens of thousands of dollars from stormy Daniels, the adult film, star. He used to represent the money was from her book, deal and Addie allegedly tricked her literary agent into sending the money to him. Donny was representing Daniels in her lawsuit to get out of a nondisclosure deal with President Trump with whom she claims to have had an affair years ago. He denies it. Separately of Audie. Goes before another federal judge face charges. He allegedly tried to shake down Nike for twenty million dollars. He accused the company of pay to play scheme

Daniels Katersky Wire Fraud President Trump FBI Addie Donny Twenty Million Dollars
Trump Circumvents Congress to Sell Weapons to Middle East Allies

Ethan Bearman

02:44 min | 1 year ago

Trump Circumvents Congress to Sell Weapons to Middle East Allies

"That the president of the United States today, notified congress that he plans to sell eight point one billion dollars worth of weapons to Saudi Arabia Jordan, and the United Arab Emirates without congressional approval. I want to point out this move has incensed members of both parties, who have sought to cut off military aid for the Saudi led coalition fighting Iranian back. Rebels in Yemen. You understand this decision on this memorial weekend covers twenty two pending transfers of unions aircraft parts of the supplies to, quote, deter Iranian aggression, and Bill partners, self defense capacity. Secretary of state. Mike Pompeo said this in a statement, these sales will support our allies enhance Middle East Audie and help these nations to deter and defend themselves from the Slavic Republic of Iran. No, I want you all to understand this. And I know we talked about it before, but I'm going to say it again. Normally such sales are subject to congressional approval. The president as we recited last night. Took the line in the arms export control act that allows him to bypass the process in case emergency. And so he's doing out. The move is similar to the president's declaration of a border emergency, this year, which allowed him to direct military funds to pay for border barriers. And I wanna point out that Rick Email this to me just a few minutes ago. Breaking story, a federal judge on Friday today issued a preliminary injunction that blocks president Donald Trump's plan to build sections of a border wall, with money secured, by declaring national emergency. The judge's order. Applies to plans to add more than fifty miles of fencing in two areas along the border. The American civil reunion on behalf of the Sierra Club has filed lawsuits challenging the president's plan to take taxpayer dollars from other budgets, to pay for the construction. Should the same thing be applied to the president's decision the bypass congress and send eight point one billion dollars worth of weapons to Saudi

President Trump Saudi Arabia United Arab Emirates Mike Pompeo Congress Yemen United States Slavic Republic Of Iran Donald Trump Sierra Club Bill Rick One Billion Dollars
NTSB warns about floatplane safety after third deadly crash

KRLD News, Weather and Traffic

01:37 min | 1 year ago

NTSB warns about floatplane safety after third deadly crash

"At least one person is dead after a small plane crash in Alaska's Prince William Sound yesterday. It was the third small plane crash there in two weeks as the NTSB investigates out with a warning that these kinds of flights may not be safe CBS's Jonathan vaguely Audie as more the preliminary NTSB report details the moments before the deadly, mid air, collision the pilot of the Davel in otter floatplane telling investigators he was dropping altitude to show Taurus, a waterfall when he saw flash from his left side and experienced a large loud impact. Six people were killed ten injured, and in the nineties, that followed two more planes crashed killing three and injuring two as the NTSB investigates, all three accidents. They've issued this warning these kinds of flights may not be safe in there. So called most wanted list of safety improvements. The NTSB says air-taxis like flow planes are aircraft that currently don't require the same kind of advanced crash prevention technology that the FAA requires of commercial airlines Alaska residents rely on planes, more than any other state with nearly eight thousand residents holding a pilot's license six times, as many Alaskans own plane, says the national average, the FAA says they regularly perform unannounced surveillance on low planes and will increase oversight of Taqwa on air the company responsible for two of the three crashes but tonight, the NTSB is asking me FAA to require all flow planes update. Their onboard

Ntsb Alaska FAA Jonathan William Sound Taqwa Audie CBS Two Weeks
F-16 pilot ejects before jet crashes into California building

KRLD Programming

00:44 sec | 1 year ago

F-16 pilot ejects before jet crashes into California building

"Keys. California and sixteen fighter jet crashed into a warehouse as many as a dozen people were hurt on the ground. The manage the pilot managed to eject, CBS news. Correspondent Jonathan vaguely Audie. The fighter jet planes inside a warehouse military airplane in our building, I wouldn't say the fighting falcon pancaked onto the roof shortly after taking off from runway at the March air reserve base. The pilot ejected before the plane went down wherever to evacuate. The people they were inside that building out of those twelve people were triage treated for exposure to debris for the aircraft impact those people were d-conn and we're transported with minor injuries to a local

CBS Jonathan California
"audie" Discussed on KQED Radio

KQED Radio

01:32 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on KQED Radio

"Audie cornish. For the past few weeks. We've been bringing you stories about sex. How we talk about it how we don't want. It matters. We've explored LGBTQ sex, Ed and abstinence before marriage. Today's story is about pornography. Not whether it's good or bad. But that it's everywhere. And it's shaping the way people think about sex millions of people in the US watch porn. Thanks, largely in part to the internet and free tube sites like porn hub. That's not alone has over a hundred million visits a day people in the US make up the biggest chunk of that traffic and most of those views come from people under thirty four years old people who've always had easy access to porn. It's on Twitter Instagram, even in gifts sent around in text messages. The bottom line is porn is easy to view. But it's still hard to talk about NPR's Khatlon store went to Los Angeles to do just that to talk about it. And just a warning, obviously. For the next eight minutes. We'll be talking frankly about pornography and sex, which may not be suitable for all listeners. It's nine AM on a Wednesday morning and director Jackie Saint James is worried about patio furniture or the lack thereof. Heat me if I make them have sex. We're in back of a big house of a winding road in the San Fernando Valley. This house is a filming location for movies TV shows and today, a porn shoot. Jackie's getting ready to direct a scene that's pretty standard setup. A guy shows up for five at yoga lesson without his girlfriend, the tension with the female instructor slowly builds, and well, you can probably.

Jackie Saint James US Audie cornish San Fernando Valley Twitter Los Angeles Ed NPR instructor director Khatlon thirty four years eight minutes
Modis operandi: Indias enormous election

The Economist: The Intelligence

07:53 min | 1 year ago

Modis operandi: Indias enormous election

"The biggest democratic exercise on earth, India's general election, the scale of it is staggering some nine hundred million people began voting last week at a million polling stations the process will continue until the twenty third of may. The election is the first since Rendra Mody, the leader of the Barth the junk party was sworn in as prime minister of India. He switched to power in two thousand fourteen with an inclusive. Message promising jobs and progress. His focus on Hindu unity majority faith in India. Put an end to seven decades of secularist politics since then though his popularity has waned somewhat economic growth is disappointing unemployment is relatively high. But the recent boiling over of long standing tensions with neighboring Pakistan has revitalized Mr. Modi's bid for reelection. So the election is as -ticipant it'd the biggest in the world ever, Alex trolley, India correspondent with the economist based in Delhi, India's largest means the world's largest you hear that an estimated nine hundred million Indians are eligible to vote and Indians ten devoted relatively high rates between sixty and eighty percent host states more than one in nine humans is eligible to vote and then the rigmarole of actually conducting elections in country as sprawling and in some ways challenges this one means that pulling takes a long time. So tell us about the render Mody so Narendra Modi has changed Indian politics indelibly, and that's something that we could have said even before the two thousand fourteen general election, India's last one of the most striking ways, formerly as that. He presents himself as something like a presidential candidate the party that he leads party John party or J P, really. Rides on his coattails Audie m accord, but he speaks forcefully up got got a bit the head. But was our up. What he what he projects the image of a strong, man, perhaps very virtuous, man. Also, a man with a hopeful attitude about the future about India's greatness, and it's claiming its rightful role in the world now. Notably the campaign. He ran in two thousand fourteen was much more focused on India's booming economy or Connie that everyone felt should be booming harder. This time round. He's voting rather. He's asking voters to choose him much more in the basis of his nationalist credentials is ability to protect India, from enemies, foreign enemies, internal enemies. It's in many ways a darker campaign. No less contentious. So on that note that how big a part will Pakistan play as an election issue. We'll. Custodian is playing a very large role say an outsized role in this election because of something that began in February and the middle of February. There was a terrorist bombing Indian-administered Kashmir that was horribly successful killed forty Indian soldiers paramilitary forces and came as a real blow to the sense of the nation. No thirteen days later, Mr. moody, ordered airstrikes and it's unclear what damage they did. But Pakistan responded with airstrikes of its own. And there was a dog fight. And India was able to walk away from this kind of mixed military exchange saying that Mr. moti had sought and found vengeance for the loss of those forty soldiers. And that this proves that his is the government that will defend against Pakistan. So every day since then on the campaign trail from not only his BJP, but from the other parties as well, you're hearing boxed on Pakistan. Pakistan, as if as if India box on relationships were the most important of all matters facing the Indian voter strange in part because the India-Pakistan relationship has been frozen solid for the past four years and has nothing apparent to do with any of the bread and butter issues that tend to determine elections in India. Well, what are the the real bread and butter issues? What do the the Indian voters really care about? Well, right now, it's different at different times. But right now, it seems like farmer distress is one of the very big things. And then from the more urban even middle class side of the electorate, it's kind of jobs crisis. What you have is not so much mass on employment of the western kind. Although the figure is record breaking for India. It's still only six point seven per cent. I believe and that may look low by western stand. Words, but what it reflects is huge disappointment on the part of the Indian workforce. It means that a lot of Indians would rather get no work at all than take up the sort of crummy jobs that are available to them. This isn't part of product of greater education and greater ambitions. And it's one of the things Mr. moody campaigned on most centrally in two thousand fourteen the number of jobs in India is barely greater now than it was then. So there seems to be plenty to challenge Mr. Mody on who are the other contenders his political threats. So the chief contender standing against Mr. Mody in the national level is Rahul Gandhi. He's the Siahaan of the Gandhi family that the narrow Gandhi family is great grandfather was the first prime minister of independent India, and he leads a party that has been badly battered in recent years, especially since Mr. moody reached prominence on the national stage. They command pathetically small number of seats in the lower house. And yet the head of that party. A young gash seeming middle aged man is the best hope in the form of personality. The opposition has against Mr. Mody, that's the congress party. And what makes them powerful would make them worth our attention at this point. Are the fact that every other party in Indy every other big party a couple of exceptions has come to see Mr. Modi's government as as an existential threat, and so they've all banded together. And what you have right now is this coalition led informally by Rahul Gandhi. But supported by every other big political party in the country. Now if that coalition can hold together, Mr. moody will really have to worry about keeping control of the government. I mean, democracy seems to be kind of always under threat, and and more. So all the time as the world's largest democracy. Do you think in the provides lessons for the rest of the world will India's examples should be inspiring? And that it's managed to maintain a democracy against extremely adverse circumstances, what was terribly impoverished nations still as mainly poor one extremely heterogenous and yet people keep voting in and especially the keep voting out leaders. They don't like so India's democracy that's worked even when it shouldn't. However, that's not to say that there isn't fragility in the Indian system and a lot of people have been concerned in the past five years that Mr. Modi's extremely effective control over all the institutions of the state might threaten democracy. Should he win power fairly one more time? So that's not to say that this current election, isn't lively and fully contested in democratic terms. But some people are afraid that this prime minister. Won't be capable of seeing the next one through so

India Pakistan Narendra Modi Prime Minister Mr. Moody Mr. Mody Rahul Gandhi Rendra Mody John Party Congress Party Barth Alex Trolley Kashmir J P Indy BJP Connie Delhi Mr. Moti Eighty Percent
"audie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

WNYC 93.9 FM

02:56 min | 1 year ago

"audie" Discussed on WNYC 93.9 FM

"I'm Audie Cornish Chang with just two sentences in a legal filing. The Justice department shifted its policy towards the Affordable Care Act before it had wanted to repeal only some parts of the law including protections for people with existing medical conditions. Now, it says the entire law should be overturned if that happened the consequences would reach deep into the healthcare system and beyond NPR health policy. Correspondent Alison kodjak is here to explain all to us. A Alison I also so I explain the context here where did this legal filing happen? Yeah. So this is all happening in relation to a legal case brought by a group of Republican attorneys general who wanted to overturn the law and in December a federal judge in Texas granted them their wish and ruled the entire affordable characters on constitutional so yesterday. It's very short filing. The Justice department basically said yes, we agree with that judge. And we want the entire. Log onto our thinking Republicans had won control of the White House and congress in two thousand sixteen promising to repeal the ACA. But then there was a shift where we saw a lot of Republican candidates promised during the two thousand eighteen term elections that they would preserve parts of the ACA. So this feels like another shift doesn't it? It is a bit of a shift, and you know, this is what most people were of post to in the ACA or those provisions in the law that required people to buy health insurance. People didn't like that last year or in late two thousand seventeen so the tax Bill Republicans essentially succeeded in getting rid of that part of the law. So what happened in Texas is that the judge they're ruled that without that part of the law the entire two thousand pages of the ACA fall apart even the parts that people like a lot of legal scholars say the legal reasoning behind that ruling is weak at best and mostly politically driven. I talked earlier today to former attorney general Eric Holder, and he said that the Justice Department's action backing that ruling is quote. Depressing distressing an alarming, and here's what else he said, see the Justice department signing up to support that decision shows how ideologically driven the department has become now this latest move by the Justice department. It won't have any immediate effect on people's healthcare. Right. No. This case is still in the courts. And this doesn't change that. Until it gets resolved the law stands and right now there are more than ten million people with insurance just through the Medicaid expansion. And then there's almost twelve million more who have private insurance through the exchanges those insurance policies won't change now. But if this ruling by the judge in Texas, stands then healthcare coverage for all those people could end up being in jeopardy now you've said before on our air that the is more than just health insurance. What else might change if the whole laws overturned? Yeah. I mean, it is it's two thousand pages. And when it was written. They were trying to basically both expand insurance coverage. But also. Cut costs improve health..

Justice department ACA Texas Alison kodjak Audie Cornish Chang Eric Holder NPR White House attorney congress
"audie" Discussed on The MacCast

The MacCast

02:18 min | 2 years ago

"audie" Discussed on The MacCast

"So I'm guessing it's the other way round. I'm guessing maybe you know, if you bought, especially we bought your iphone from a carrier store, it might actually have an old version that came out of the factory of on it. So even though it's a new device to you, you think you're restoring from a older version or older version of IOS, but it turns out you're actually running newer version in the backup on your current on your current iphone. The battery thing. Yeah, absolutely. GPS can totally drain battery. So I totally understand if someone's using GPS also just traveling another area where you can run into battery issues. You're at a conference or something, and you're using your phone a lot. I mean, they're certainly scenarios where you're going to run out of power. I guess I just found just like you generally when I know that's going to be the case, I carry a battery pack. I'm assuming maybe the. Power adaptor in your car is broken or something like that because I need my car. I use the cigarette lighter adapter raider. I guess we don't call them cigarette lighters anymore right there. Just the the power adapter in the car to keep my phone charged when I'm in the car. So that's another reason why maybe don't run out of batteries. I always seem to be near a charger, and I think I covered it on the show, but now that we have wireless charging, absolutely love what I have in my car is actually wireless charger. It's an eye Audie so I don't even have to plug anything into my phone when I get in the car. I just put it in the cradle. It's an eye Audie one touch wireless, car charger, and it's a little cradle. It goes in the one that is a vent mount, but they also have one that is a CD mount. So if you have a CD player in your car, you don't use anymore. You can actually mounted into that slot or they also have one that's just a dashboard mount, and I absolutely eleven. I think it's fabulous. It cost around fifty bucks so it's not cheap, but it does support the fast regulus charging. So I just literally drop my iphone in there and that way when I'm in the car, I'm charging it. So I'm assuming there must be something technically wrong where you can't do that. But you know, if not, I would encourage you get a car charger and that'll help you when you're using that GPS in your car, and then just.

Audie
"audie" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

Power 105.1 FM

01:51 min | 2 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM

"Busy produce. It made me she heard it. The army the navy and Remington thousand on Brady. They never met Audie. They sweet it SAD. When I started out. I just took what they gave me did favors. They never repay me working my favorite because nobody. Stashed fleet cult. Like. Glasses. I won't even. Yellow ferrari. Trying to steal my move. Test. Whereabouts needles. Lance. Yes, ma'am. The Hanes brand new. Stashed. Yes, ma'am. Hello. This.

Audie Brady ferrari Lance
"audie" Discussed on KCBS All News

KCBS All News

02:19 min | 2 years ago

"audie" Discussed on KCBS All News

"Audie she is not truly equal now schneiderman a democrat and frequent critic of president trump is resigning cbs jurica duncan says four women have accused him of physical abuse among them michele manning barriers who told the new yorker see began a romantic relationship with snyder men and two thousand thirteen that quickly turned violent tanya several retina who was born in sri lanka said schneiderman started calling her his brown slave and would sometimes tell her to call him master she alleged he would frequently slap her across the face choker and spin on her it wasn't consensual she said this wasn't sexual play acting schneiderman denies the abuse allegations saying in a statement in the privacy of intimate relationships i have engaged in role playing and other consensual sexual activities allegations of sparked new investigations into schneiderman with an endless string of condemnations president trump has made his feelings about the iran nuclear deal well known in a few hours you'll say if the us will remain part of it live to white house correspondent steven portnoy even as top us officials say iran has not violated the nuclear agreement the president announced last october that he wouldn't continue to certify that iran was in compliance iran is not living up to the spirit of the deal today he's expected to say he'll refused to waive us sanctions which would essentially kill the twentyfifth agreement backers of the deal worry iran could quickly go back to enriching uranium arguing it's the us that has breached the agreement some of the deals proponents in european capitals and in tehran have been speaking with former secretary of state john kerry i've simply urged people to do what is pretty obvious which is i think the deal is working and i think people should stay on the deal this morning the president tweets stay away from negotiations john you're hurting your country the president makes his formal announcement at two o'clock eastern time today i'm vicki barker live at the foreign desk in in london where america's overseas allies have been trying to persuade mr trump not to ditch the iran deal i french president emmanuel macron then british foreign secretary boris johnson making that case in washington we think that what you can do is be tougher on iran address the concerns of the president and a not throw the baby out with the.

vicki barker secretary london steven portnoy snyder washington boris johnson emmanuel macron mr trump america Audie john kerry tehran president iran white house correspondent us
"audie" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

Pop Culture Happy Hour

01:53 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Pop Culture Happy Hour

"Support for this podcast in the following message comes from the ups store who knows small business owners don't get to take days off so of you need help with shipping this upcoming holiday they'll be open the ups store franchise locations are independently owned and operated services prices in hours may vary see sensors for details hi this is guy rise and i mini thomas and together we bring you wow in the world npr's podcast or curious kids grow now and we're back with all new episodes new scientific adventures boats and after this world find wow in the world on npr one apple podcast or wherever you get your podcasts hey stephen for low linda stephen what is the best piece of pop culture advice you ever got you are fishing i can tell it is definitely a piece of advice you gave me i'm going to say off the top of my head any time you have advised me to watch a show run by michael sure that is good advice that is good advice but you have to get by on just my advice and your we figured that everyone out there should have access to good pop culture advice and we remembered that when we were on tour in 2016 out in seattle we sat down to give some pop culture advice and with us not only was our buddy my mouth and but also our friend audie cornish so right after this it's pop culture advice with pop culture happy are support for npr and the following message comes from little passports every month kids can explore a new country when packages arrive in the mail filled with activities souvenirs maps speakers and poor or try science expeditions which delivers exciting handson experiments and stem activities every month little passwords has subscriptions and gives were kids of all agents find special offer is for our listeners a little passports dot com slash pop culture.

npr michael seattle audie cornish apple
"audie" Discussed on Another Round

Another Round

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Another Round

"But keep doing and millennials t keep tumbler it and everything libera my group you know i'd be in that light police i wanna one like telling some other student like this happen in that have any you don't see it and they just be like i don't know rotc race i'm like we had to just keep that to ourselves in grey back to the likely grow dorm and lang you guys get to be like well that stupid in you know you like have these conversations out and people right think pieces and everyone's like coltan obscene owing two terms of paying bank of thing and i admire the the the discussion that can happen in its place having you don't know how good you have it it's like a bad signal flashing witted up there were either though i love that book i weather oh my gosh yes please you so much fun you're doing so well you're doing so well and i just wanna say to all the people listening who are like into podcasting that i'm glad when all of your challenging questions your why is it this way why is it that way like bring it on we want more and more people listening and it's just been a pleasure hearing folks like yourself like you people like you especially you tracy 'cause i know you're like i don't know about this this world you're very do go to your graze a is like it's been fantastic sal thank you for having me i will cry crimes right out on last request years yeah you can use say this is another round and i'm audie cornish in uranium in your radio with my review in your voice hearing go.

audie cornish
"audie" Discussed on Another Round

Another Round

01:54 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Another Round

"But keep doing and millennials t keep tumbler it and everything libera my group you know i'd be in that light police i wanna one like telling some other student like this happen in that have you don't see it and they just be like i don't know rotc race i'm like we had to just keep that to ourselves in grey back to the likely grow dorm and lang you guys get to be like well that stupid in you know you like have these conversations out and people right think pieces and everyone's like coltan obscene owing two terms of paying of thing and i admire the the the discussion that can happen in its place having you don't know how good you have it it's like a bad signal blaming witted up there were other i love that book i weather oh my gosh yes please you so much fun you're doing so well you're doing so well and i just wanna say to all the people listening who are like into podcasting that i'm glad when all of your challenging questions your why is it this way why is it that way like bring it on we want more and more people listening and it's just been a pleasure hearing folks like yourself like you people like you especially you tracy 'cause i know you're like i don't know about this this world you're very do view that oh graze a is like it's been fantastic sal thank you for having me i will cry crimes right out on last request years yeah you can use say this is another round and i'm audie cornish in uranium in your radio with my review in your voice hearing go.

audie cornish
"audie" Discussed on Little Gold Men

Little Gold Men

01:30 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Little Gold Men

"There are other and things about that episode that felt anachronistic to me like that there was a dumb ditsie blonde character which i feel like you don't really see on and yachting anymore but house like really this this is there nothing else go down this is just a dump blonde okay it's interesting that lynch's just not pc culture of 2017 for butterworth i mean sometimes i think that makes the show kind of more interesting than a lot of other stuff but there's some points roma okay problematic viscaino of richard horne though the show is not like officially officially confirmed i believe the most prevalent theories that he is audie horn sign and then there's like the the is scarier implication that you have given some of the things that have been said this season that perhaps avi hardiman when was like on on a comatose in the hospital or something like that after the explosion at the end of twin peaks um was perhaps sexually assaulted by an evil cooper so maybe he's a product of that that he's like evil cooper son with a shell infants character audie horn is the marlin theory but it is not being firmed but he is at least uh you know his audio horns parents are his grandparents her only other sibling is johnny horn who i don't think was you know having kids but maybe he was so it really feels like this has to be her son but we haven't seen her charlin fan in the series yet so um but we think that show bushel comeback she's not dead right.

lynch richard horne johnny horn audie horn avi hardiman
"audie" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

KMOX News Radio 1120

02:26 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on KMOX News Radio 1120

"The time find himself bidding in a box whole with audie murphy and audie said to him you know don't be afraid to be scared there's going to be times when you're scared to death and then audie town kid i'm only geared on them at the front and it it the irony is that everybody else in the division said when we hear that audie murphyt in the front the rest of us in the rear could go to sleep and leap well but i counted doby thompson you want to cry and it's okay to cry i mean audie transforming very much over the course of his time as a soldier from someone who had nothing but the dane in a sort of like patten file for people who can't take it who break under combat to somebody who understand intimately how how harrowing it isn't what it can do to somebody attendance in thousands since murphy received his medal of honor in the austrian city of salzburg another then man made of forty five the that a airfield just outside of hauled bark he had the survivors guilt already yet peeve either brave soldier but the guy who were killed and he goes going to fainted those are the ones who deserve the metal those are the ones who deserve the honour when you see the photographs of him standing there he think again now he he thought of it being who thinks to life magazine putting audio and its cover he returned in american hero die ask dr smith the put into context when it meant to grace the cover of life magazine in the 1940s there's nothing could day man i think of optus from time i i can't think of anything today that is analogous to life magazine in 1945 there's nothing that have the cultural than prouty there's nothing that you in one magazine in one photograph can make you a national icon on life magazine was liked that it discover and it showed him looking like a school football quarterback in a military uniform evidently young he luck and i think this is important he looked completely under guard.

audie murphy audie audie murphyt salzburg life magazine optus patten dr smith prouty football
"audie" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

01:50 min | 3 years ago

"audie" Discussed on Bullseye with Jesse Thorn

"It's bowls i i'm jesse fort things are a little different this week i've got a new podcast it's called the turnaround it's a show where we find the absolute greatest living interviewers arrow morris terry gross ira glass all kinds of people and then i talk to them about how and why they're so good at what they do it's in partnership with the columbia journalism review in this week on bullseye were bringing you highlights from three of the absolute best interviews that we dead on the turnaround i up audie cornish audie is a voice you've probably heard she cohosts npr's all things considered on npr she's often doing live interviews about breaking stories interviewing reporters and newsmakers who are on the scene after huge sometimes really scary events took place in a world what news move so quickly it's an easier and easier for hosts like audie to slip up maybe get a fact wrong flip the tongue honestly that kind of thing terrifies me but when audy's covering a breaking stories she's careful she's unflappable it's kind of a maze we wanna update you now in an ongoing story an attack on a pop concert in manchester england police there report nineteen dead another fifty or so injured explosions took place just outside the arena where in american pop singer ariana grande ages finish performing earlier we spoke with andy bounds of the financial times about what more police are saying about this this incident which they say they're treating as a terrorist attack whoever confirmed it definitely but it seems very very likely carried out liver.

columbia journalism review audie manchester england jesse fort audy