30 Burst results for "Bachman"
School Shootings Drove Stephen King To Take 'Rage' Off The Shelves
"In this episode. We'll cover the bachmann book rage chapters one through twenty. Let's start the show high school senior. Charlie decker facing expulsion for salting. His chemistry teacher sets the contents of his locker on fire gets a pistol and returns to his algebra class or he kills the teacher and then a history teacher who comes to investigate holding the rest of the class degeorge decker reveals information about his troubled childhood and some of the other students begin to share their own secrets and feelings. That's quite the setup. sean. Yes so jay. This story rage was originally written at least started being written by king in one thousand nine hundred sixty six when he was a senior in high school and then he finished it in one thousand nine hundred seventy one and at that point it was titled getting it on Decker says that phrase multiple times throughout the section of the book king wanted to publish it like under his name right away but his publisher doubleday did want over saturate the market so this was the first case where they said all right. Well let's do it under a pseudonym and he submitted it as getting it on by guy pillsbury which is kings grandfather's name so that was going to be the original pseudonym he was going to use and there's a twitter user who just started following a couple of weeks ago named guy pillsbury so i thought that was a nice deep cut that is really deep. Cut yeah when he submitted his guy pillsbury. A number of people at the publishing house knew about king having a book called getting it odd and so the secret was already out. They pulled it and said okay and then he resubmitted as as richard bachman and submitted his with the new title rage and richard. Bachman i was because he had a richard stark book sitting on his desk and bachman turner overdrive was playing on the radio and so he was looking around. And there. you go richard bachman. Sorta like the Deficient the light bulb coming together to form the homer simpson logo number one. Lucky joe exactly so. This is actually his fourth published book. It came after kerry salem slot in the shining and just before the stand this was nineteen seventy seven it was published and then it was obviously republished in the bachman books in one thousand nine hundred eighty five. And if you're like my father you'll notice that this is not a book that is easy to come by nowadays. He was unable to find it when he was looking forward on. Different places and that is because after number of school shootings that had some tenuous ties to rage. There's at least one where the kid had a copy of the book his locker but some of the other ones may have referenced it or not king let the book go out of print in one thousand nine hundred ninety eight so all the other bachman books are now published as standalone novels. But this one is not in the forward to the bachmann book. Blaze king writes about rage. This is now out of print and a good thing. And if you go to the stephen king dot com website look up rage. No future printings will be made of this novel. At stevens request due to the sensitive nature of the content
Once Again, Brad Stevens Says He's Still Committed to Coaching Boston Celtics, Not Indiana
"Just getting exhausting to talk about this team right now wage and you know, I don't want to get into hyperbole right off the gate right out of the gate Rod, but I think this is going to go down as the as the Brad Stevens is staying game because just took the stage on this game all of the buzz around Brad Stevens and I you and if he's going or not and he's like no. I love you and I love you Boston, and I'm still at home and I watch Here forever and I'm a masshole and this is my number one. And what are the players do they come out and drop 45 points in the first half standing around? No energy. You got Mike Bachman the most mild-mannered person on the planet like these guys sucks gal, you know, like it's it's they did that again and what happens? Okay, great spirited run in the third quarter. We've seen that often, but when you play crap the whole first half make it close for a little bit. Your margin for error is zero and what you got a team that can't open and a team that oh my God, what a disaster closing that game was. I mean just a nightmare game on what seemed like a total cupcake layup when opportunity.
"bachman" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"Don't go away. no you go. Suzanne plans they made put an end to end. Walked out this morning minutes with former congress. Woman michelle bachmann We have today. John's miracle and also our friend kevin mccullough to help us all process. The kookiness kookiness is spelled c. o. up coup keyna's Kill if you don't mind share with us in the few minutes we have in this hour would also think we need to keep thinking about. Yes thank you eric. We've taken for granted the liberties and freedoms that are so rich. that are that are unique in the world. We're so grateful for them. We continue to pray that will live in a society of liberty and we can trust a holy god to hear our prayers and answer us but absent a miracle should should. The lord's sovereign will be that we're going to go into a time that is fully in the hands of one political party in dc. We've seen what they said they're planning and what they're planning is persecution. They plan to persecute those who are conservative. Those who don't agree with them those who don't go along with radical lgbt. Certainly the church and so that's where. I think it's important that we understand how to walk if we very likely could be looking at persecution. Pastor andrew brunson who president trump rescued out of the prisons of turkey's turkish jails has wept over america and wept over the fact that he doesn't see that the church in the united states is ready for persecution. So i ask. I call on pastors to start teaching about persecution and how we should walk and live and act in these days how we should support each other how we should love each other but also teach about what the bible says about these days that we're living in to many churches haven't focused on interpreting the times that we live in according to the scripture. It's important to know that we're living in the days that the prophets long to live in these are exciting days as the church is more important than ever before and we don't have to fear the bible over and over says we don't have to fear fear not we serve a trustworthy god so we put our times in his hands and i have not given up ice. Our god will deliver yet a miracle for us here in america. You're you're breaking up a little bit. I just want to say before we have to let you go that so many voices many people who who claim to speak for the evangelist church they are. It seems to me.
"bachman" Discussed on The Eric Metaxas Show
"I went in to pray in the chapel and i was in there and i had a meeting scheduled at three o'clock was secretary of state. Mike pompeo over at the state department building. He and i were former colleagues in congress and so i was going to go over and see him and i thought well you know. This boat is going to be all day all night. I'll go over. I'll meet with secretary palmdale. I'll come back. And i'll pray. And so i left the prayer chapel right off the rotunda and actually. It's a good thing that i left when i did because it was literally just later that the agitators came broke into the building and came in. And i'm glad that i wasn't confused with them because i was wearing normal clothes. Just normal mom but of course but of course. We're being confused with them now. Because everyone who designed eric rowe trump is being accused of being a violent agitator. And i just want to beat the record as saying that is nonsense. It's worse the nonsense evil lie and we need to keep saying that over and over because this is truly despicable i And we we have to say it over and over and remind ourselves and everyone who's listening. What nonsense this is that. A few hundred people. We don't know who they are. Obviously some of them were pro trump. Some of them now. We know were not pro-trump. They had infiltrated but it did. It's a whole madness. But it was a few hundred people and literally a million plus people outside their for this joyous thing and they are being lumped in with the agitators and then everyone in america about eighty million. People are much more than that if you consider the people The kids and stuff who would be pro-trump who who didn't vote. All those people are being demonized as you know pro violence so i just i'm going to have to say that every twelve minutes For the next few months go ahead you have to eric. Because that's the whole nub of what happened because this immediately my first response. Once i heard about what was going on is that this was this was a planned event. It had to be a plan event. Because i had been outside with these people for two days and they were the happiest most joyful people. You had the prayer people who were there are a lot of prayer people and then you also have the what i would call the patriot. People people who were there giving speeches you know carrying flags and that sort of thing but again now one angry speech. I didn't hear an angry speech. No mob mentality. There was nothing like that whatsoever and there is actually a fairly scant presence of capital police outside the building at least on the east side. Weren't that many people. There weren't that many capital police and it was surprising. I've been there has been joint sessions of congress when the vice presidential has been there. You can't get anywhere near that. Building exhorted orton is crazy. Right well could be more important. You have the entire united states. Government gathered together in one room. You would think that there'd be more security there than for anything in the world and it's exactly especially when there's a million people outside on the streets that's what none of it made sense. And after the event happen every single piece of evidence that came showed me. This was clearly a planned event but for this purpose. And this is really the nub that i want to transmit to your loyal audience do it's this. This was a planned event designed to do exactly what you're seeing day after day. It's identity theft identity theft..
What could the college basketball season look like
"Finish out their season out of state because health officials in Santa Clara County have shut down their operation and Levi Stadium There is also word this morning that college basketball's future is in doubt. Rachel Bachman is a college basketball reporter for The Wall Street Journal. She told this morning with Gordon deal that college basketball teams are more vulnerable than football teams because they have fewer players and if just a few of them gets sick, Of course, it can devastate an entire roster, she says. There's another reason basketball teams are at greater risk. College basketball teams travel a lot more. They play more frequently, so that also presents a problem if you know There's an infection, and players have to say quarantine for a week or two. That could wipe out numerous games as opposed to in college football. Maybe one or two. Okay, so Christina, they have fewer players on the roster and I play indoors. Yes, that's true, so that adds another element to this and Bockman says. But the NC double a has already severely cut back on the regular season schedule. The empty itself first delayed the start of the season by more than two weeks on duh, then it also pretty radical move flashed the number of required games on to be considered for the postseason and state tournament. So now it seems only have to finish. 13 games to qualify for consideration. If you get into a men's or women's tournament last year, it was 26 games. And so you could tell that the entity is bracing for a lot of games to be postponed, canceled, so they cut their regular season schedule in half go from 26 to 13, and then you can become eligible for the tournament, which is in March. Now get this the men's basketball tournament. The March Madness provides the overwhelming majority of revenue for N C w basketball operations. So of course they don't want to. They don't want to cancel March, man. This and a lot of that is TV revenue. That's where they make their money. They're gonna have to bubble. They're talking about holding it in one place in Indianapolis. I believe it is and they might do. They might use that model that the N B a used when they went to Orlando. It worked very well for the NBA. I mean, you had a couple of people that you know it did left to go get something to eat or whatever, and came back. The concern isn't necessarily the tournament itself. March madness. It's getting to the tournament, right? Because you got to travel. You mean you're going to have to go to other schools in other places? Well, this is also happening as
"bachman" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership
"Other ninety three percent is how you deliver it how you look how you speak your charisma, your connection, all of that. And chicken pox would be part of that three percent. So that's a that's a very important thing to think of. You know I think to you know going back to and I love the design, your speech. With the end in mind first and then work backwards because then what you're doing just like in any negotiations. You want the client or the audience to be positive and saying, yes in agreeing with what you're saying as you're leading them to. An action item which with every talk there should be an action item other than otherwise it's just gonna be just informational no action great will file it away and never address it again and at that's not the purpose of of any type of presentation that you're doing you want the audience to take action whether it's to do something better on their lives to work with you on something device something for me whatever the case may be so designed that way you build in those yes moments throughout the presentation and then at the end. Psychologically they've been adding and saying, yes, a lot. So when he go for the action item to say, would you like to work for being they've already been saying yes. So much that they're Brian I it's going to be hard shift for their brain quite frankly to go no because they've been saying, yes all along and it's it's sales techniques anybody that. I see this a lot especially with young entrepreneurs and a new business owners where. They said that they don't like sales like you don't WanNa, eat what the way why why do you why do despise it and you know there's connotation that sales is is sleazy in some situations but most cases. Of Zero, selling serving you're serving your audience by wanting something that's best for them. Do. Anything. You do presentation your your interests should be what's In it for the audience, how can this make their lives better or their business better and when you go about it from that approach a success. Is Not. Necessarily guaranteed but it's it's definitely..
"bachman" Discussed on Breakfast Leadership
"Welcome back, I've got Elizabeth Bachman on the Line Elizabeth our you. I am fabulous and so excited to be talking to you. Michael Likewise. You've got a diverse career and you know we'll dive into that a little bit but I. Guess. The best question to ask is, what are you doing lately? So give the audience a little bit of background around you, and then you know what you're working on today. Well, I was an international opera director for thirty years directing people like Luchino, Paparazzi, Placido Domingo, and everything from the big big stars down to teenagers going on stage for the first time. Ever I also ran a small opera company internationally and I'm using the skills I learned in thirty years in the performing arts to help business professionals be better presenters. And what I felt by finding is that. I'm working a lot with women helping them be heard of I speak in silicon, valley, and nationally, and internationally I work in Europe a lot. And, I'm really working on these days on how do you present yourself use the presentations feels that you might use to give a speech. To Help yourself be heard within a meeting. So if if there are people who say you're you're. An executive you've gotta seat at the table, but you're still not being listened to it turns out that the same skills you use to help an audience respond to a speech will help your colleagues pay attention to you. and. This is really fun and interesting and exciting and producing really great results. I can imagine and we could probably spend a whole day talking about the opera background and and what it was like to work with those amazing human beings that you know even those that don't pay any attention to opera music You know I love classical music, and so I definitely know who they are but even you know the novice individual knows what's like to work with those people but I think more importantly right now is you know the work that you're doing now in how it pivots to what we're dealing with. This recording goes were in the middle of. I hope it's the middle of a pandemic and. Communication and speaking is such a huge huge issue right now for for people especially when you're communicating with your teams and other people in a virtual way instead of face-to-face many cases. There are there are lots of techniques that can be used to get people to get people to pay attention. And one of the things is you have to work a little bit harder on zoom or..
Orders for big-ticket US manufactured goods jumped 11.2%
"Look at orders orders for for durable durable goods goods to to get get get a a a read read read read on on on on how how how how willing willing willing willing people people people people are are are are to to to to spend spend spend spend on on on on big big big big ticket ticket ticket ticket items items items items that that that that last last last last a a a a few few few few years years years years like like like like refrigerators, refrigerators, refrigerators, refrigerators, office office office office equipment equipment equipment equipment and and and and last last last month month month cars. cars. cars. Eric Gordon teaches at the University of Michigan's Ross School of Business. I think there was pent up demand in autos, people had been putting it off for a number of months. And the carmakers are offering very strong deals, and the uptick wasn't driven. Just buy cars. Shipments of business machinery were also up for about the level of capital good shipments. That we were at before the pandemic. Daniel Bachman is an economic forecaster for Deloitte and that I consider to be very positive because it does suggest that US businesses at this point I believe that it's worth it. For them to continue investing, which is good news, at least in the manufacturing sector. Abdu Ingi teaches economics at New York University, he says Manufacturing, though, isn't the big concern right now, because he's not a sector that's hurting. We know they're spending on services has lunch, which is being led by a large drop on restaurants and recreation, mainly And that's because of the pandemic. Here's Bachman at Deloitte again. It'll be very hard for the economy to really start recovering until we have a solution to the health problems. But you'll probably still hear politicians talking about a V shaped recovery right up until Election Day in Washington. I'm
"bachman" Discussed on WJR 760
"That song can from Bachman Turner Overdrive. You ain't see nothing yet. That was my proposal song to my wife many years ago, it does bring me back out that that song brings you back to the good old days. That was a long time ago, man long time ago, still saying that That's what I want to know. So I can't sing that song to any more because, she says, I've seen it all. Not that impressed anymore. Ah, well, it's good to be on the show with you this this day, Dean. Good to have you here. So you know a lot of crazy things happening in the world. One of the craziest things in our world is obviously this ultra low interest rate environment that we found ourselves in for 12 years now over a decade and makes it difficult for people to try to get the income that they need in retirement can and I think a lot of people content to fall prey to call the financial sales people out there, especially selling insurance based products that they don't really understand what they're getting into. And so what we've been talking about here is how the use of five different financial planning techniques have the ability to allow the average person to increase their income in retirement by as much as 22.6% per year year over year after year. All that predicated on the white paper written by David Blanchet and Paul Kaplan of Morningstar. Titled Alfa Beta and now gamma. We've talked about some of these techniques before, but can there's a couple of them that you and I both know that can have the largest impact, and one of them is the asset location and withdraw sourcing where you have to get your SEPA involved. And, you know, do the plan. Put it all together. And then the CIA can put together that right Withdraw stream and you get a good union. You can get a good idea of how you can really reduce taxes over. Over time, but I think there's a lack of understanding again for most people. On how what Their actual portfolio needs to do in retirement. I want you to talk about how you make that determination through your financial planning process can. Well, well, Dean, you talked about two different things and in how they haven't impact on people in the interesting thing is when you're talking about the right bucket, the right stream of money coming out of the right area. What's what's amazing about that is it applies to everybody. Not every portfolio applies to everybody. There's not like one portfolio fits all. But also same thing with this is everybody has everybody has the same issue here that we're talking about. One of the things that I would share with the listeners is social Security. Most people listening to the show. We're gonna be participating in Social Security, a CZ faras taking distributions or income from it. They also are going to be paid income taxes. Those two things applied pretty much to everybody Listen in on the show, and I look at that and say If you don't have those two things coordinated and integrated with your plan, you can have the best Ellis acid elocution strategy in the world. But you could be losing money coming in the front door, losing money going out the back doors. How I'd like to say, Well, it's It's like having a It's like having a five gallon bucket with a four inch hole at the bottom of it, trying to fill it up with water. Yeah, So if you're doing that, you're It's the old one step forward two steps back, and you think you're making money. But when it comes to try to create income in a retirement plan, you think it's all about the portfolio? But what you what? You don't realize It's not just about the It's not just the portfolio. It's everything and until you have their coordinated and integrated with your CPS you mentioned you're missing it. It's 100% for sure you're missing something I didn't can't tell you over the radio what it is, but you are. Well. Here's Let Let's just given example can let's say that. Let's say that somebody sits down with you for the very first time and they say, Okay, and here's how much I need to come into my checking account every single month, year after year, decade after decade For as long as I live, I needed to keep up with inflation. This is what I'm going to use to live my life, right? And then you say, OK, What are your resource is? Maybe you've got rental proper. Maybe you got realestate. Maybe you got a pension. You got investments and you got social security. So what you're going to say all here's all your different sources. Right? Let's plug all that into our system. And then we will be able to see what rate of return your actual money needs to get in order for you to be able to accomplish all of your objectives when you look at the whole picture, right? And then you say, let's let's just say, for example, can that that was a 6% return. That the money needs to get an order be able accomplish objective, right? So you say Okay, Now, let's go in and really do some advance planning. Let's apply some of these financial planning techniques. Let's apply the asset location and withdraw sourcing. Let's apply the total wealth asset allocation. Let's apply the dynamic withdrawal strategy. Let's apply the liability relative investing, and let's just say using two of those The dynamic withdrawal strategy and the total wealth asset allocation. You're gonna go in, you're going to say right, Let's maximize social security. Let's make sure that you're claiming so security the very best way possible and For those of you that don't know that haven't listened here to America's wealth management show enough. There are over 600 different iterations for the average couple starting to claim social Security. And the difference between the best and worst decision could be over $100,000 of additional income. So let's say you did that You got over nothing. You know, I got another $100,000 of income coming into your Retirement plan because of maximizing soul security. Now you do the tax part of it that you just talked about him. And let's just say, because you created the right distribution strategy that you're going to reduce your tax bill over your retirement years by $200,000 which we see that happening all the time, right all the time for us to all the time. Very common. So now you've got an additional $300,000. Of money that you can spend in retirement. What don't you think that's going to change the rate of return that your money needs to get now in order to accomplish a goal so you could take some pressure off of that investment? Yeah, Yeah, For sure. And people people might think. Well, how the heck you saved $200,000 in taxes. Well, if you can't do it without a plan if you don't have everything laid out, it's like tryingto created to build a home without a blueprint. How the heck did build a home without a blueprint? Well, you can't You can't. Fined $200,000 of tax savings without a well thought out plan..
"bachman" Discussed on WTOP
"A refund Justin Bachman wrote the story for Bloomberg news it really depends on what airline what aircraft where you are how many people are using it there's just a huge amount of variables involved in whatever experience you'll have so the goal is to reduce those variables through the seamless air alliance a non profit group of thirty companies it is being driven by some of the big players among them delta airlines and Panasonic avionics inflight wifi would then work across a range of satellite providers passengers would benefit by logging in once of the gate and then seamlessly using the same service during their flight from the Bloomberg news room I'm Charlie peloton W. T. O. P. and still ahead on WTOP Asian stocks down so cross the board because of concerns about corona virus as a result Dow futures down as well let me fifty six preparing for disaster requires knowledge and action here's Chris Reynolds dean and vice president of academic outreach and program development at American military university discussing cutting edge programs I think that it's important to remember that one is only as good as one's experience in one's education particularly on field such as diverse as emergency disaster management one of the things that separates American military university in our emergency management program is that we have what we call faculty practitioners and a factly practitioners essentially an individual who's got the boots on the ground experience who's managed to go on to get the education whether it be at the bachelor the master's and doctoral level because they have all of those they go all the way to that end they bring.
China's Coronavirus Is Spreading. But How?
"Deadly new virus has cropped up in China the dramatic surge in cases of a deadly mystery virus. It's something called a corona virus. The pneumonia like illness originated in central. Insult China there are actually many types of corona viruses. This one causes fever dry. Cough difficulty breathing. Diarrhea and body aches the the number of infected exploded over the weekend. Hundreds of people have been infected Chinese officials taking every precaution to contain the virus and as of Thursday afternoon. We're recording this workers outside of the local hospital in bio suits. Seventeen people have died or good afternoon governor. Jay inslee governor of the state of Washington on top up of all of that. We're here to give a brief into the public regarding the novel. rotavirus on Tuesday officials announced. It's shown up here in the United States. Patient is a man in his thirties. He is in the hospital here behind me and then later in the week. Chinese authorities closed off the city of Wuhan at the center of the outbreak. Nick wants eleven. Million people are being told they can't leave and more. Chinese cities have followed suit. Such a massive operation to restrict people moving on spreading. The disease is unprecedented. So this episode. We'll tell you what officials are saying about the origins of the virus and what we know about the likelihood that it will continue to spread Brett. I'm Mattioli and you're listening to shortwave the daily science podcast from NPR. So we're talking corona virus and here to help us do that is NPR. Reporter Jason Bogin who covers global health and development. Hey Jason Hey Mattia so this thing cropped up about a month ago and this past week China announced more cases and the number of countries where it's been found outside of China continues to grow. Oh and one big thing. We haven't mentioned yet. Is that this weekend. Is the busiest holiday travel season in China. One of the largest travel seasons in the world. Yeah it's like doc Thanksgiving and fourth of July all combined into one. Hundreds of millions of people typically travel for the Lunar New Year which is January twenty fifth man. Ah brings up something about virus. Does it spread easily amongst people who are on trains. We don't exactly know the Chinese government has said it appears to be respiratory Tori. But they haven't been able to confirm that that is exactly the route of transmission at the moment and how communicable is how likely it is if people are sitting next next which other on buses and planes and trains that it could spread right. Okay so let's back up and explain what we do know. Starting with where it started the city city of Wuhan in central China yet so all indications are pointing to this wholesale meat market in Wuhan. It's a place where they have live. Animals that are slaughtered. There's also fish that are sold there as well as meet and the idea is that the corona virus and seems to be what have hap has happened jumped from one of fold animals in the market over to humans. And at this point we don't know exactly what animal that is. We don't as one of the big questions that still out there. If you remember SARS that big outbreak started in two thousand two was really big in two thousand and three. It's called Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome now is also corona virus. Chris and it spread all over the world. Almost eight hundred people were killed before eventually stamped out and health officials in China say that this current virus doesn't look his deadliest that but it's still really serious for SARS. It was these palm. Civic cats that were being sold in AL markets in China and once that was identified identified then the Chinese government banned the sale of civic cats. That's Matthew Freeman urologist at the University of Maryland. School of Medicine Right. Okay so I wanNA talk a little bit about how a virus like this can jump from animal to human because it's not often explained super clearly. Yeah so a key. Part of that jump is when a virus mutates and and when people talk about mutations and viruses. What they're talking about is something that actually happens? Naturally when a virus replicates right so viruses loved to make lots of little copies of themselves elves and when they do they can make little mistakes during that and knows can change who or what the virus can infect. That's right and Matthew Freeman that Corologis. He thinks that SARS actually started out in bats and it mutated jumped over two those civic cats and then eventually got into people all and here's how he described it as these viruses replicate in these in bats day mutate a bit and if the wrong bat and the wrong other animal become in contact potentially usually when they're caught in the wild whether they're brought onto farms than it can jump into that species and often times. What we found is that the virus needs a little bit more mutational events to happen where can replicate in this intermediate animal before it can jump into people so in the case of SARS it started in bats takes a little bit jumps into cats mutates more jumps into humans right and there are other types of corona viruses that exist in birds in rodents are in camels. But in this case it's proving difficult to figure out what the exact animal source is this corona virus right which brings us back to that market in and Wuhan where they think it all started yet. We spoke to this Guy Kevin Olive oil. WHO's the VP research at the public health? Nonprofit it's called ECO health alliance as been to a lot of markets like this one in in Southeast Asia and he said they can have a wide variety of animals some of them while domestic and it creates a kind of melting pot. Where it's possible for these viruses to jump between species when the animals are alive in the market? They're stressed out. There's a lot of contact with feces and saliva and in terms of butchering the animals. With blood you know. It's pretty chaotic. It's not ed clean as you would think and There's a lot of contact with animals and animal fluids and body parts and so you can imagine in that Type of environment. Yeah it's really hard to zero in on one particular animal as a source You know in this instance. There's some question about how careful the Chinese government has been among in dealing with this way. Once they found out that there was this big problem they went in and cleaned everything. Up in some of the researchers are a little bit Upset set that a lot of potentially useful evidence got destroyed in this effort to just clean up this market right. They kind of reacted quickly and now makes it harder to trace that. Yes now the scientist just because they did that clean up. The sizes are playing catch up there sampling animals and other markets. Trying to see if they have the virus and in the meantime there could potentially still be animals most spreading this type of virus in other markets in China right and then of course beyond that they're saying it's now spreading not just from animals to humans but from one human human to another. Do we have any other clues about that. Human to human spread. That's happening. This is one of the big questions that still out there. What is the human to human spread doesn't have have to be really close? Contact is spreading through the air. We talk to this epidemiologist at the London School of Hygiene and tropical medicine. David Heymann. He says one clue is that there seems to be many clusters of infected people who all belong to the same family and they've had intense contact with an infected person it. It doesn't seem that the current virus spreads very easily face to face with a cough or a sneeze but even said we still don't know what sheriff the infections happen through. These family. Clusters this case in Washington state. That patient says he didn't visit any of these markets. He doesn't recall coming into contact with anyone who was was sick rain and also brings up another thing. That's kind of concerning which is that at least fifteen. Healthcare workers in the city of Wuhan a reportedly among people who've been inspected and that's always an evil omen within emerging infection because health workers. See a disease may think it's a common pneumonia. They're not as careful. They should be in washing their hands or in patient care and as a result they then get infected and then it spreads within the hospital or can spread to their families and then into the community so so hell in the concern. Is that those workers who may not know that they're actually infected with the virus and feel healthy actually are this phenomenon known as super spreaders people who end up actually infecting a lot of other people. And we've seen this in the SARS outbreak there. There were some super spreaders. There are some key people who ended up spreading the virus to a lot of other people and in that really contributed to the spread of SARS globally. So the question is are there super spreaders with this virus. We don't really know that yet. Gotcha and in the meantime when the CDC announced it confirmed that there's that American patient it also so announced screening at certain airports here in the states right and as we talked about airports We should mention screenings were implemented during the SARS outbreak. They didn't have much of an impact on containing SARS that said the. CDC screening is happening now at airports in La San Francisco New York Atlanta Atlanta Chicago and basically passengers off a plane with a fever or they seem to have cold like symptoms. They're going to be taken aside for health screening testing now You know even the best case that's GonNa take our Z.. Samples getting sent back to the CDC in Atlanta. So if you're flying for me you're going to be routed into one of these airports where they're are able to check you and see if you're showing signs of having this disease. Gotcha okay so Jason. Yeah this is obviously getting a lot of attention get right now now what our public health officials and journalists like yourself the most worried about look the the worst case scenario is an airborne flu that spreads rapidly around the world has maybe a long incubation period. gets out there and then kills lots of people. Yeah that's not really what we're seeing at the moment went But it is still concerning because you are getting spread that we don't know exactly how it's happening so that's what's most concerning installment that we don't know how it's spreading and we don't no the underlying number of people who've been infected or how long that incubation period which could mean we've got a whole slew of them coming down the fire shirt okay Jason Boban update you're welcome will link to NPR's reporting on corona virus in the notes of this episode which was produced by Brett. bachman edited by Andrea Andrea. Kasich in fact checked by Emily von.
Lucy DeCoutere on life after the Ghomeshi trial
"Five years after I speaking out Lucy Ditka tear joins us by phone from Halifax I lucy. Hey Sarah you are nine nine journalist friend who followed me through like last ten years or something like that go way back. I think the first time I interviewed you was way back in the national post about out like trailer Park Boys Air Force Life. What is that life? Yeah I know many places since then hasn't it maybe not not funny. It's not funny. That's that's the thing. It is totally funny. Well let's let's talk about some of Y You know why yeah. We reconnected today. which is really just A A comedy club a actors night a couple of weeks ago in New York City There was a comedian. The End Kelly Bachman who came onstage after noticing in the crowd that Harvey Weinstein was there. You know the Harvey Weinstein that has been subject to so You know so much exposure of the the sexual violence that he's carried out You know what did you think when you saw her. Stand up clip of her actually just calling out His presence in that DOC club now to be fair I didn't see it. I did read about her reaction to it but I didn't see it because I didn't have the stomach doc for it. Unfortunately I do have a little bit. I have to for self protection. I have to put blinders on for some of that stuff just because My own experience watching the people who are thought dubious background rising up but how I mean if that had been knee like there's no chance he would have gotten out of there unscathed unscathed chance because she was able to stand up about it clearly at a point or she's in a place where she's doing stand up again. That means that her resilience has kicked kicked in and so she has nothing to lose by. Saying hey what are you doing here. So that's something that it's uncomfortable for the person person who they're sure soaring Mr Weinstein that you were called out kind of accept not even name right it was like there's the elephant in the room. The Freddie Krueger as she called a there's a presence here in the New York Times she wrote a piece about why she stood up against him absolutely an in reading that There was lot that you know really struck a responsive Chord Because mostly of my experience of having been talking so much publicly about this stuff and also because of my Default to humor which has sort of followed me my whole life and to sort of How that all played out? And how's he talks about how she lost years of her life to this her recovery and lost to something that she shouldn't have lost any time to and how she walked around with sort of cloak of of shame and regret for not having pushed up it like. She said she wished that she had she hasn't pushed up. She wishes pushed up harder and that she should have been stronger. And and how can you like. That's something that no one would ever are put on her but she put upon herself and as I was reading it I was just very much relating and understanding where that comes from and understanding extending that it's not productive and And it takes a long time to shake off if you ever do. We'll tell me you just said that you had sort of default of humor a longtime in your life. Tell me about that you know and how did that But up against sort of what you ended up having to deal with five years ago now when you did step forward and said that You've been assaulted. Yeah well My sense of humor shifted for sure I've always had a fairly Russia's sense of humor and definitely Defaulted into sexualizing things that are not not sexual. Because it sort of the Lucassie of it became funny but That immediately has shifted quite a lot like I definitely lean pretty hard into it. That's the name of your sex tape kind of joke but Sexual humor is mostly off the table. And also I will talk talking very bluntly about a lot of things that I wouldn't ordinarily have and then just twist a little bit so it's funny but I'm sometime. I talk about sexual assault every day at some point we had never done before and it's not even so much because of my experience directly with sexual assault the talking about sexual assault and part of that is because I don't even understand why consent is a conversation. I just don't get it. I don't know why it's it's a conversation. I don't know why it's obscuring big. I don't know why people don't get it. I really don't know I also feel like once. I started to talk about sexual misconduct and sexual assault in and a public realm. I can't like responsible to not. It's sort of now. Feels like an act of service interesting and and and I had such a thick layer of shame on the that came from well. The lawyer that was up against the trials does that when I when I killed it off. It's like still still feels like you know how when you peel off the scab super satine then underneath it. There's this rawness and that's something I still carry an will not sure when that will fade. If ever having the blend of anger and and humor is really interesting to me. You know to actually use it as a tool. Who'll to wake people up? I guess in a way or just to respond in a way that feels like you can cope throughout that. I mean that's what was so compelling about Kelly's response aunts right. She was just like I use this tool that. I have this this mechanism that I have to to help Call this out and I still don't feel like it was enough. You know that sounds sounds good familiarity your experience to yeah absolutely. It wasn't enough like after. Can I just call it. The trial of the century after the trial of the century. I just felt so terrible. I didn't expect that The purpose going to go to jail but that wasn't why is so devastated. I was so devastated because I nine told you this I know it. I told you this directly I felt like just let everybody down and I felt like I was striving for some kind of perfection in this trial. I don't even know what would look like but I felt like I had some kind of arm around me and then as soon as I got in there I realized that that was not going to serve me and I was dealing with someone who is a millionaire who was being paid. Probably close to a million dollars to make me seem like a crazy person. And so what could I possibly have expected. That was what was kind of devastating. I felt like the shame that had been imposed and that was strategic that was done purposefully by by the teams obviously accounts. Yeah it was. It took a long time to shake. And I'M GONNA say shake in the past towns just for fun we can keep it in the present tense. 'cause it's stuff that hits me at like during the wee small hours if I have have a hard time fell asleep just because of sometimes insomnia hits all people and and not trial slow to a friend of my mind's eye more often than it's comfortable and then I remember immediately afterwards. I felt like it was my duty to wander around the streets of Toronto and talk to strangers. Most of whom are women most most of him as soon as they saw me. We're literally brought to tears and running cells around me and cry and I felt like that was a sentence I had to bear which is a little bit weird and I don't know where that came from. Will you wrote a facebook post on October. Twenty six which was five years sense sense grammatically was fired from the. CBC for You know showing videos to his employers you know of of sexual misconduct essentially and you know you. You talked in that piece like was it was such a a mix of like anger. You know a lot of anger that you have and then but also I'm reaching for the the hope. I'm reaching for the lighter things. I'm trying to do something with this. Has Sort Well
Gotham Awards: 'Marriage Story,' 'The Farewell,' 'Uncut Gems' Lead Nominations
"Okay Amanda the Gotham awards what do you know about the Gospel awards they are New York based yes is Gotham is a stand in for New York and uh-huh well done thank you and they are an indie film awards and they always have the ceremony pretty early in the season and their speed teaches are often really vibrant and kind of make some noise that people are usually recapping them are doing videos of the acceptance speeches that's right the nominations are usually driven by journalists and critics whereas the awards themselves are usually chosen by people in the New York Film Community this year's collection of films is sure thing and I think it highlights the New York versus La Aspect of this award show I would say that this is a very good collection of films but not terribly represented of of where Oscar is going to be going this year so let's just mentioned a couple of the categories we can talk about what we see and if any of this really ultimately matters to the big race that we talk about on the show all the time so for best feature Lulu longs farewell The safdie brothers uncut gems trae rituals waves Noah Baumbach marriage story and Lawrence Ghaffari as hustlers now as a human man these are five of my favorite movies of the year you truly love to see you love to see it now Ah I think this list has been somewhat criticized for being the eight twenty four awards share and also Noah Baumbach a former eight hundred four filmmaker himself so there's a lot of lineage there but I don't necessarily I mean I think marriage story is pretty much a lock for best picture and you've got a chance to see it over the weekend so that we may be we can t some of that conversation talk about it but yes these other films I think the farewells probably the one that has been tabbed to have the best chance at best picture but do you see a world in which I guess these early awards shows do more than just you know sort of celebrate the films that we expect to not be recognized come Globes and an Oscar season or or do you think that this is just a forebear to what's coming I think this is probably people sharing their passions for the most part and doesn't shift a lot the only notable storyline in the future category for me as Hustler's being here because that means that people really are taking it seriously as a a capital f film in addition to a great kind unexpected box office hit featuring Jennifer Lopez sue and we talked about that a little bit of the time of Jennifer Lopez seems like an Oscar contender people take it seriously it seemed like the answer to that is yes in some ways yes but on the other hand Jennifer Lopez not nominated for Gotham you know just kind of fascinating what are you going to do with you ran does in the film community I don't know it is people expressing themselves yeah I mean there's a lot of very admirable choices kind of up and down we don't have to run through every single category here I think one thing I like about the Gotham is is that it does a lot of awards that I really wish the Oscars would do for example they have the Bingham Ray breakthrough director award and the nominees here are kind of interesting collection of people couple of films I haven't even seen Lord Clermont on Air am I pronouncing that correctly thank you can Jones's here we had him on the show earlier this year Joe Talbot from the last Bachman in San Francisco also on the show Olivia Wilde this year for book smart and films for burning came which is a film I haven't even seen yet which is yeah been released so that this is sort of like in the spirit of the indie spirits meets the Oscars meets the New York film critics are I tend to think of this award show and I think the award selves our health quite early at the end of this year as opposed to early next year and you'll be able to stream them live on the Internet and you'll get to see some of those acceptance speeches that talking about but it does feel a little bit of a lucky to be here kind of award Andre Holland you're nominated for high flying bird and be pretty surprised Andre Holmes nominated for best actor Best Actress Likewise Mary Kay Place for Diana Elisabeth Moss for her smell these are performances that will be on craigslist MHM maybe on your lists I haven't seen her smile yet I need to do that I will do that before the end of the year I'm saying it in public so that will actually happen and probably how do you feel about being in this moment this period of award season where we're like right at the were at the gates worth the Don excited I think you and I kind of went through a marathon in the last week and so we have seen most everything which is great there are a few outstanding films talk about and there are a few on my list that I haven't seen because they were at festivals and haven't really been screening for critics yet but we've seen a majority of things and I definitely just had a week where I just saw elise and I was like wow cinema I was very moved by a lot of films that I saw and so in that sense I feel hopeful and excited and you're like movies are great we have all the movies and then I started trying to make my Oscar predictions and started thinking about all of the politics and like reading from what Academy voters I had to say and it creeping sense of dread also and anger and resentment started creeping in so I would say it's a complex emotional time for me personally how are you feeling I have the same exact feeling as you and it's for that reason that we have decided at the back half of this show to make predictions make bold reckless quite likely very stupid predict predictions because as you said we've seen almost everything last week you and I got a chance to see the Irishman let me just tell you the Irishman is good. You should see the Irishman you had a chance to see marriage three yes we had a chance to see knives out which I don't think we'll be a part of the awards conversation but which was fantastic it lived up to my hopes and dreams have been screaming about it on a podcast for two months so those to receive we see something else we saw little women little women of course of course little women so all of these movies have now been put in front of us let here's here's a very short list of the movies that neither of us have seen thus more because we've done a pretty good job of doing our homework to this moment but so far we still haven't seen nineteen seventeen seventy four one film we haven't ritual Clint Eastwood's portrait of the man who was accused of the Atlanta Olympics bombing we haven't seen cats it's fine that you put this on this sliced by Mattia cats cats come in cat season is nearly upon us we haven't seen dark waters which I think is going to start screening this week we've not seen star wars episode nine the rise of Skywalker uh-huh I did read a bit of box office prognostication about episode nine today it was kind of kind of kind of grim interesting it was like this will is on track to be the lowest grossing of the sued thus far on its opening weekend maybe it's because everybody knows what's GonNa Happen I read some fan fiction or not some fan fiction no like can we just used to lead them into it yeah I read some fan fiction you know what I read some predictions based on nothing speculation is what I read about Star Wars that was essentially conviction and I got really upset about it I told you about this already we had this conversation with no let's not do that yeah but I don't know it people I it seems like people are interested in what happens I'm interested in what happens was the was it that ray is a rookie was it no it's Ray in Cairo and fuck just like the weight again pure speculation but let me go on record saying I do not want this as the really casual star wars fan who does can't remember the title of Episode Nine Not for me it's not what you want the only other movie I can think of that we haven't seen that is going to be competing this year barring maybe you're frozen to in the atom akara categories clemency which is Alfred movie that premiered at Sundance and has gotten reviews and I it was pointed out to me that there to death row movies this year with just mercy and clemency which is kind of interesting but that's only six movies between the two of US we've done a nice job hopefully we'll have a peaceful December probably not as we go through all of our takes which of these sixty think is most likely to to mess up the the narrative is we're going to break down later in the show I have on the document that I made I have one thousand nine hundred seventeen written several different times with like twenty question marks it was I just I don't know what to do with it. It is obviously a world war one epic with really athletic filmmaker gang directed by Salmon News which is Oscar Bait shot by Roger Deakins which is how you know it really is and they haven't they're releasing the behind the scenes rich of him just like running and trenches they're really leaning into we worked really hard to make us you know and it's a very showy style of directing yes their narrative is the effort yes which is an interesting thing we hear a different version of that with someone like Joaquin Phoenix and his performance in the joker we heard all about how he lost fifty pounds and he contorted his body and he I mean this physical transformation this is the full-scale movie version right of what sacrifices were made to achieve something yes and it's so funny because the the movie is not out for still another three months but I think that's really smart and the reason I have twenty question marks is because is it too late in the Oscar season to kind of really breakthrough because the people haven't seen it and the Oscars season is like a full months earlier this year and then was your so we're in a really crunched situation I think we have learned time and time again that it is harder the later you get in the season more crowded it is it's harder to get people invested in your movie you've just created a wonderful segue for our next segment let's go to stock stock down if it goes bust you can make ten to one twenty
LAFC get over El Trafico hump! Zlatan's last game? Plus, ATL roll on, NYCFC biff it & Sounders end Rimando's career
"News it's fair that's the right you have their hand up in fingers out and they'll say five they say five we have I I mean I it's tilting towards that player improves Bob trusts him that player goes out there that player play interested in Blackman say the name of Bachman in this game but he's a second year player he was drafted as a fullback he started as a centre back in the playoffs against lot Abrahama Vich and he was good we see for Dennis to close a became a part of Giancarlo gonzalves not one of them but you're already had seven centrebacks on the roster what we're going to do about him so I would be shocked to see five or six of these names even on the team next year then we saw in the starting lineup that frontline next year as Pavonis Alessandrini Cheeto in the middle of the scar one hundred fifty goals tonight's game on whether it was his last in the last quote it's not about money I have another two months that's on his contract we will see what happens Mike because it also sounds like it might be about that's the type of thing you say when you say if you want people to watch you pay me more money I don't think it is and from like he he didn't do the pre game interview with ESPN and he seemed a little not rattled but annoyed and tailored tweeted out and said one of the Galaxy Representative said he's been like this all week I think some people took that as he's locked in but I took it as he's just kind of a bit annoyed with hall thing and the way maybe the season's gone and you could say there's a million arguments you can make a million different directions one is he's done everything he can the team hasn't put a team around him why should he spend more time trying to make this better you could also say that he came inside concord he didn't win a championship but he's been one of the three best scores in the league over the last two years after he blew out his knee and came back in a new place and did all that so nothing would surprise me but if you're let me to put a guess on somewhere I'd say he's not playing soccer next I got well it I think you're wrong about that but anyway I gotta ask you this what grade do you give Garam Barrow Scarlata for this year now there are extenuating circumstances those circumstances there's lots on anytime you are managing a team was slapped on that is a very very real I'm going to say it's a limiter on what you can do do both with Latin in with the players around now I would not give him any higher than a B minus I think why I think his job was to to construct something behind slot on that wasn't just a complete seve and it was just you had to find a way Eh get some semblance of organisation you had enough especially when pavone came in special players to do a three man game and attacking sense it can work was Unin pavone and fill in the blank even if it's early on tuna in major league soccer you just have to find a way to get your bit-part players of the guys that you picked up have you don't fit for Denison closer maybe we'll never be back but who cares it might be last year the galaxy you gotTa Win some symbols of Organization and structure and competence see defensively to get a better than a B minus grade in this sense he's inexperienced coach he's done before he's been in shaping which I know he's had more talented at Boca Juniors he's played in this league the crew when he played for them if I remember correctly you were not some expansive team he was a difference maker he made the Batak around him better it was down four four one one he played completely free role they had Allie Marino as as a centre forward just dragging defenders around it just to open it you had an opportunity to Kinda almost two structures one is Latin and whoever the hell is up there and the rest is the rest of the team guys just dig in Yeah figure it out getting your blocks don't teams have easy goals and this team I'm GonNa make a guess other than FC Cincinnati probably gave up the most like Oh my God what goals are you kidding me right now that's what how did that happen I agree with you I think it'd be minus is probably a good grade yeah probably for what's going on and I I love Guillermo so for Sir I felt bad going in part of this lots conversations I'm fascinated to see what he does Latin doesn't return like water the allegations he looks like under his vision the way he builds after that a little bit of time but I don't know that he was that creative with formations to say like I gotta figure something out we'll make the post is in but here's my four weeks test this and here's my two weeks attest this and I think in places you mentioned for Bob Rally a young guy will learn and get better where did we see that right who Leonora who played well and then all of a sudden Ralph John Fletcher's the difference maker now John Carlos Gonzales is you're right back the he had three incredible central midfielders they could never really control games like why was that night the tiger let's just see if we can get our foot on the ball on that will be our defending is well control games so grew with we I think a lot of it unfortunate wasn't good enough from him but it'll be interesting to see in year two if he doesn't have slots on how he chooses to play how his team you can kind of understand why it was in some ways because it was like the island of misfit toys and a lot of all these different teams that failed and then they come in you have Gonzaga on your Guy Z.? You lose all of a sudden you have expectations that are always over the maybe the capability of the team especially this era where they've been to close at one year I think you've got to start judging my next especially there's lots on you but you better have had a plan and I expect they do we'll see what that plan is before we move onto union Atlanta to know what you think about Bradley's Will Fang his little spots are who I really respect as a journalist I loves me I think he does a great job I think he's the future broadcasting US bilingual aspect of it with Mexico and the US and legal maximum loss be mashed up into one place he was very dominated his questioning about Carlos Vela and whether Carlos Villa had finally stepped up in a big game and Bob was incredulous and perhaps rightly so in the moment What do you think what do you think it was one person's job to ask obvious questions that everyone in the world is thinking it's another person's set up there to answer those questions I don't think anything that are asked was ridiculous I mean he asked the question he has and he asked the question everyone else and he asked actually and he's set bob up to say there's no chance anyone could say what you just said anymore he was phenomenal tonight he's been phenomenal season he's EP of major league soccer he's the best player this league's ever seen and he's going to go in and MLS Cup yeah it was that simple but it was fun the way it happened Bob a stupid Bob knows a good. TV's Bob knows everybody in that locker room is going to see that see him sticking up four to see him sticking up for for his best player the heartbeat of the team many messy the MLS messy like I I'm not saying like I I'm certain Bob's emotion in that moment because you could see he loves Carla I'M CERTAIN THAT EMOTION and was real but I'm all I think it was somewhat calculated for the to to make that a moment say like see they're always going to be asking this about what s let's go kick set go Seattle's as was win MLS Cup show every let's shut everyone up forever that's what that was I like it if that's what it was I like it I enjoyed it he's like look there's an ESPN ESPN notification that goes out after that you don't see that for they get that for the win I don't think like let let's just if that's what it takes man like you have all the historical rancid it's out there but you know how I feel about this league sometimes flavor man give me some flavor and Bob Bradley absolutely did Elliot C are moving on their the low number one seed remaining they just got to win one game and if they do that most couple in Los Angeles at Bank of California Stadium talk about it on Monday because we're that's the nice thing is Monday comes and we can really dive into Seattle L.. AFC and I just throw something out there sure I would be shocked if Seattle won that game I think that it's going to be more comfortable than the game we just watched this is the third tune in on Monday that producer honors a noted satellite is that the right the right phrasing for that unders Seattle Seattle ish person who's he's not happy with us that's fine we don't here to please you unders let's talk Atlanta Philly Alanna do what they do they win at home in the Playoffs Limitation Games it's eight in a row so far this year us Gut Communist Cup into the Audi twenty playoffs couple of shutouts Philadelphia great season great season Talla gap town gap better players bigger moments we also had this thing where it's like Philly I have eleven great players they're a great group which means they don't rely on one person but unfortunately that also meant if anyone got hurt they were behind the eight ball and you're not going to go in a scenario where you have all eleven guys healthy for every player Front Josie Outdoor Omar Gonzalez are out right Walker Zimmerman and Mark Anthony Care out so every you're always gonNA have injuries miles Robinson and Michael Parkers now not to mention Lee win in that previous like Mark Anthony Cares out loud wind came in and hit a decent philly doesn't have that former MVP game and Broncos on makes a phenomenal save but you as you watch this game it was hard to see where the goal was gonna come from four Philly and I don't think it's knock on them to go on short rest to go on
What we talk about when we talk about jobs
"We introduced you earlier. This week to a group called the Institute for Supply Management Management IFM for short literally people who do all things supply chain for a living we were talking about their manufacturing index how busy American manufacturing and factories these are not all that busy and getting less so it turns out was the macro economically troubling upshot today. It's their service sector survey. We want to talk about the non-manufacturing manufacturing side of this economy still growing but at a much slower pace than anybody had thought so to get us going on this Thursday marketplace's Marielle Sagarra has the service service sector primer accountants lawyers Baristas Uber Drivers math tutors. What are they all have in common their part of the services sector and radio reporters quarters? I'm a creator. I'm out here toiling away cranking out radio pieces but apparently I'm in the services sector to produce a good or a structure. You're right you produce service so that's the difference that's Gad Lebanon Chief Economist for North America at the Conference Board also a service sector the job if you make car parts you're in manufacturing. If you're a farmer you're in agriculture but as a rule of thumb if you don't produce a physical thing you're part of the services sector of the economy about eighty percent of American workers fall into this category it wasn't always this way one hundred years ago the majority of Workers Hello Greek culture or manufacturing and now those with Sharon significantly and that's how it usually goes Danny Bachman the US second omic forecaster at Deloitte says as a country's economy develops it tends to shift towards services one reason that manufacturing become more more productive. There's better technology and that makes a lot of manufacturing jobs obsolete. We just need fewer people to produce the same amount of manufactured goods up by the way the exact same thing happened with agriculture. Meanwhile as people who live in this developing economy get wealthier they start to demand more services like banking king in healthcare. Now the services sector is not an island when there's a downturn in manufacturing say workers an auto factory get laid off. They may be less likely to spend money on services like restaurants and travel. I'm Maryelle Sagarra for marketplace so continuing with the theme here that is in its manufacturing services services indexes Kimberly Adams story for us yesterday about what seemed like as of yesterday the possibility that we're just in for a long slow period of economic economic met that a recession might just never come. It'll just be slow but perhaps we were too hasty because maybe what's happening. Is that the slow hello is speeding up. Marketplace's Sabrina sure explains the Institute for Supply Management in their survey. They ask companies questions including just basic stuff a flight. How's business best at the moment. Eric Harrison is CEO of the Jay Renee Group an importer and wholesaler of shoes which puts him in one of the sectors actors covered by ISM's non-manufacturing index. He is worried his business is going to get hammered by the next round of tariffs so he's not investing in new technology not hiring new people as much as he normally would just trying to play closer to the best which on Portuguese were a lot of our customers are doing as well so it has kind of ripple effect. That's the story behind the numbers I assume survey of non-manufacturers was the weakest in two years a common theme and the comments businesses are worried about trade and that's been true for manufacturers for a while the big takeaway here is that it is not just them anymore. Sam Coffin is a senior economist at UBS looks as if from today's Today's data that the manufacturing weaknesses spreading into the rest of the economy take for example accommodation and food services hotels big importers of furniture furniture. That's tariff. This is Anthony Nevis. He helps run. ISM's non-manufacturing survey and there's food products that they're starting to see increases on stuff coming in from MM. China higher priced imports could seep into more of the economy. Ian Shepherdson is chief economist at Pantheon macroeconomics will probably have good to go up which retailers but it also hurts everybody else who's selling things you can see him is because people are less cash to spend on discretionary services like entertainment and leisure activity so so it seems to be scaring everyone for now. It's possible that the US economy might just be slowing down to a creep but these numbers are assigned that maybe it is worse than that in New York. I'm sure for
Oklahoma judge finds J&J fueled opioid crisis
"And Oklahoma state judge's order Johnson and Johnson to pay five hundred seventy two million dollars to address the opioid epidemic in the state Attorney General Mike Connor says the company's aggressive advertising led to mass of opioid addiction in his state and elsewhere what we show during our seven week trial and what judge Bachman confirmed today is what we know now for certain Johnson and Johnson was the kingpin behind the nation's ongoing opioid crisis company attorney Sabrina strong strongly disputes that we have sympathy for all who suffer from substance abuse but Johnson and Johnson did not cause the opioid abuse crisis here in Oklahoma or anywhere in this country strong says a company will appeal the ruling to the state
"bachman" Discussed on 103.5 KISS FM
"Randy Bachman of Bachman Turner overdrive PTO right well I don't play this game Fred yeah health everybody so we had a three way tie with two songs of this is great game today guys Kaelin Jason owner **** and one in okay learn from the front all right Kaelin Chris summer by the Ataris nice to reveal one Jason has.
"bachman" Discussed on Chat Sematary
"And I think, you know, ragion roadwork kinda tied for me. I, I don't know overall I gave this collection two outta five. It was just one of those things where after I read this. I was like, wow. I need some time, you know. It's one of those things where you just read so much droid of this. Yeah. You just read about so much dread that it was like, oh, man. This kind of took it all. And, you know, when you include rage in this, it's over nine hundred pages of story. So that's a lot of Graham, and I'm reading it now, as I know you are too, and it's just like, wow, that's a lot back to back. That's a lot to take in and yeah, I don't know. I gave it a two out of five initially, I might change that. But overall, I think even though I did like the long walk in the running man better, there were still aspects to the story that I wasn't really fond of. And, you know, some of the language used in these eighties stories are in the case of the Bachman book summer from the seventies like I mentioned, and you kind. Just cringe while reading some of it, because you're like, ooh, this, this part did not age well at all. And, you know, I'm very aware that, that is going to happen a lot. And I think it's something we're going to discuss an it as well because you, you're coming back for that one, and they're so many things in that you're like I don't really wanna read this, but here we go. Oh boy. There's a. Yeah. We got that. Or that next week. And there's a particular partner where well yeah. That's gonna be a wool of a can of worms to get to good Lord. It was tough especially started at rage and what was going on right now? And the fact that. I saw what he was trying to go full. But if you read it and you aren't really kind of like thinking kind of, like what we are doing right now. It seems super sympathetic to the evil person. I'm like, well, what will? Now. Thank you. There's supposed to be like a like a lesson here. Not to do that. In like you said, like reading rage in Kana, running man in a long walk, and there's no, there's really no happy endings to these books and the fact that he felt so unlike bogged down about the future, especially with the long wall and the running man in basically saying that are entertainment is going to be of amusement, in, like, basically, like kill people are not like, and it was always a hoof when I was done reading the bop and books like damn like is he was going through a real dark period. Yeah, it definitely was. And because again, these were early works. I think maybe he was sort of just playing around with a few different ideas and not all of his collections especially more of the short story collections really have this central theme. But I think with these for Bachman novels it felt a little like reading different seasons, which had for novellas in it because there was a lot of character work done in different seasons that worked really well. And you know, I really enjoyed three out of four of those stories whereas with this one, I didn't like it nearly as much, but at the same time you could see where a lot of that character work was stemming from especially with it being his early work. So I think this was something where it was like a stepping stone for him. And I'm kind of glad I ended up talking about the collection as a whole. Instead of separating them out, because, you know, like I mentioned when I started this, it's mostly chronological order, I'm going in, but in the case of this, because one of the novel's rage came out in either leave nineteen seventy seven know that would have been one of the first few episodes, and I don't know, if would've wanted to talk about rage as one of the first few episodes, I think it was sort of nice to have the context of his other early work, and then sort of come to this and be like, okay, I can really see where some of that stuff came from without having to talk about such a Downer subject so early on in the podcast..
"bachman" Discussed on Chat Sematary
"Hey, everyone chat cemetery is back as is Johnny Rawls. We're talking all about the Bachman books today. And this collection includes while it used to include four stories, which were rage. The long walk roadwork and the running man, however newer, editions do not include rage. And I touched on that briefly in the thinner episode, I did with Mike comedy, and it was a decision that Stephen King did have a part in. It wasn't something where it was just banned completely because of its content with it being about a school shooting and all that came with that in that story. So it actually was a mutual decision, which I think, is important to note because it's not like Stephen King was just banned from publishing one of his stories. It was something that. He agreed to take out of print. And so if you buy newer versions of the Bachman books, it will not contain rage or you could just go by the three stories individually if I'm not mistaken. But Madani did you have a chance to get the copy that also had Rajunit had the track down? Read separately. Okay. Wait. The one I had, I found library average it. So I just had to, like, find the story somewhere just read it. Yeah. It's hard to find. Yeah. Like I asked the library like now, we don't have it. There are probably like, yeah, we don't want to have that. In my case, my mom had bought the original paperback copy. So she had one of the eighties copies. So, you know, the collection came out in October of nineteen eighty five so my mom must have bought either that I edition for the paperback or one shortly thereafter, if it was reprinted. I'm not exactly sure I didn't look at the copyright date in or the publishing date in the book, but they did release a later edition in nineteen ninety six, and I'm not totally clear on, if that included rage still, but it included a different introduction titled the importance of being Bachman so that is possibly the one, I had, I'm not really sure I read it had Rajunit that's matters. But I think we can go ahead and dive into. To that story, which, you know, doesn't have too many likable characters, and that's something I think kind of ran throughout these four early novels, and, you know, it is important to note that, while this was published in nineteen eighty five many of these stories were written in the seventies, or at least started in seventies. And then later finished. So each one was, you know, something that Stephen King may be started in high school or college around that age. And you can tell I think, and with rage, it's a story that centers around Charlie decker, who is a senior in high school. And he just decides that he is going to bring a gun to school because he sort of this outsider and he ends up shooting. I wanna say at least two people and it is a. Situation where he basically holds an entire classroom hostage kinda sorta, but not really. And it was just a very strange read in my opinion. We'll given what's happened since then? Yeah. Columbine. And like like all these school shootings that kind of reference from it like the one in Kentucky where like the guy had a copy original. Right. And I think that's what led Stephen King to opt to take it out of print because it was something that they had found, I think not only in one school shooters backpack, but more than one. So it was a story that clearly had some sort of impact on these kids, whether or not it, actually determined, what they did is a whole other thing. You know, they could've easily acted the same way without having read the story. But it is something that treats a school shooting as. Not a big deal. You know, it was very strange how he wrote the characters in this because very few of the students have, what would seem to be the usual reaction to a kid walking into a classroom with gun and shooting people. So you have these high school kids, who, then just end up almost being as sort of twisted as the story itself, and you would think that would be something that he would keep just as the main character, the school shooter, you know, this is a kid who clearly needs some help..
College Football Fans Fret Over Tax Deductions
"College. Football fans are struggling with a change in the nation's tax code that. No longer allows them to write off the bulk of their season ticket costs that deduction was repealed with the nation's tax overhaul. Joining us now in our studio to explain is Wall Street Journal reporter, Rachel Bachman. Rachel, can you explain how the old right off worked and how it's changed this year? Yes, we'll staple of college athletic departments. For decades have been premium seats at prime sporting events that require a mandatory seat donation, and these donations were eighty percent deductible, which of course, made them more attractive to the buyers last year's tax law. Repealed that deduction and so now schools have to decide how they're going to handle those tickets and fans have to decide if they're going to pony up the full amount with no deduction, why did the federal government seek this change? That's a great question. The short answer is I don't know. I think there's been some discussion about whether this is a sort of a boondoggle, you know, that that it's a. Tax break that isn't necessary and might be a little excessive, and you found out that this is playing out differently depending on the college we're looking at and they're also seems to be some confusion about the write offs are colleges pushing the IRS for more clarification on the change. They absolutely want. More information. It is clear from the law that the seat donations the direct requirement to donate money to in order to secure certain premium seats that is not tax deductible anymore, and that's settled. But what's not settled is what happens with larger donations that also might help you get better seats at the stadium. So for example, if I'm a big donor, and I want to donate to expand the football stadium or to rebuild the locker room say one hundred thousand dollars if I donate that money. I might also get priority points that would help me lift in the fan pecking order and one day get the right to move into better seats in the stadium. What schools don't know is whether those donations can also be tax deductible. Under the new law. So how much of a financial hitter they reporting how much do these specific types of donations make up for colleges will they can make up tens of millions of dollars a year. They're they're really an integral part of of the annual fundraising that all of the college athletic departments. Do certainly the prominent ones and it varies greatly from from place to place from what I can tell most fans are just going to eat the cost, and you know, it for for a lot it won't be very big. For instance, a season ticket often costs maybe four or five hundred dollars a fan might pay an additional five hundred dollars to secure a priority seat. So, you know, if you if you do the math, it might only increase that person's costs by a couple of hundred dollars and for most loyal fans. That's just not gonna make the difference. And you spoke to fans and colleges. How are they coping while they await further clarification of this nervously, a number of schools really didn't wanna talk to us. I think that's because they're not entirely. Sure what the IRS is going to say. And they also don't want to scare off their fans and donors. They don't want to discourage any type of giving, of course, some schools just are simply proceeding businesses usual and are just hoping that fans will keep coming. Rachel. Did you talk to anybody who knew this was coming? And were it was able to get ahead of the law before the change will. Yes, this was actually a big fear of a lot of schools. And so many of them told donors, you know, you can pay ahead sometimes several years ahead to take the deduction now and really delay the decision about whether you're gonna reappear season tickets into the future and many people did just that. That's Wall Street Journal reporter, Rachel Bachman. Joining us in our studio. Thank you so much Rachel. Thank you.
"bachman" Discussed on Harmontown
"I need to just be some random person who had zero followers on Monday. Bachman books. Yeah. I'm Richard Bachman being a buck win, but it's but it's, you need to be a buck. Dan? Yes. Again that you you you down and write features that this stuff that you want to do. The thing that's the scary jobs and stuff that it'd be very fulfilling and all this stuff, but I'm talking about like the kind of driftwood part of the stuff that's still part joy and part what I am good at like that, like like I have, I obviously like so focused on Rick and Morty right now and don't want a drop of myself to risk like not going into that barrel. But the truth is that there's a bunch of me that's of no use to Rick and Morty and I would. I would like to think that I'm still capable of like writing of going like, this is the day I had. This is how I feel about the world. This is this is this is what I want to say to anyone who finds this after I'm dead. For me as friendly. I wanna hear most of what's already on your mind cause we hang out, but I like to have it in paper form. I would like to have that me too. I wanna go back to that. That's what I'm saying. I feel like I remember when Twitter came out because I was I was I was Spencer's age when my space happened. And I remember walking with my friend. Stephen who's been on this podcast. He, I remember I remember him as the literally the first person that said the word blog to me, we were walking back from the rustic into my place in Las feel is and he was. He was talking about technology excited. He was and he said, like, people are doing these blogs now, and I'm like, what? What's blog? And he's like, oh, it's just like this crazy thing, cultural revolution where people are keeping these online diaries and they're just sharing whatever. Like it's like, like, there's, there's, there's, there's a guy that is an artist for Disney and he just says, whatever the fuck. He wants to say he works at Disney, but it's like it's hard for us to understand that. But back then it was like it was kind of like a loophole. The internet was like, sort of like in your wildest dreams anyone's ever gonna listen to this because it's still Dan rather thinks that's important and we exited that age. So blindingly fast that we can't even remember that it was like we went to the internet to actually put messages in bottles and we're like, wouldn't it be. Hilarious. If anybody ever found this and like that culture was so interesting. I don't know if we can ever get it back. But I, I remember when Twitter started happening, how unmistakable it was. It was as clear as as as the difference between cocaine, which I have snorted numerous times. Great end talked about improv for six hours with people. The only other people who on coke wanna talk about improv for six hours. And then I remember getting that key bump of crystal, like like like in a bathroom where it was like it was like this burn, and it was like, what the fuck is wrong with your coke and. And that friend going, that wasn't coke. I was like, yeah, it was shiny that was crystal meth ground up, but it was like, good. Why do I want to go home and like like violate my sofa. Like I don't wanna talk to anyone about him, but I want to build a rocket. I don't know what I want. It was just a different thing and it didn't really matter if it was better or worse. It was just the fact that it kind of made the other thing I'm Selena. And. Remember Twitter, it was like it was like, oh, micro blogging. And I was like, I noticed like tweeting and people were making fun of Twitter. They're like, oh, Twitter would say what's going on and then you'd answer, I don't know. And everyone was like tweet. I don't know what the fuck is this? What's this shit. And and then it was like, you just noticed like, oh, I'm not blogging anymore. I, why would I win? There? Was this rush like, who was I kidding about? Why I was blogging? And yet the irony is the, the discipline was more adver walls..
Thailand Travel Safety Guide - Pack Your Brain
"Welcome to the war. No muss podcast delivered by wore Norma's the trouble lifestyle and insurance brand is not your usual trouble podcast. It's everything for the adventurous independent trumpeter, welcome to a bonus episode of the world, no meds podcast. Coinciding with the release of our new and improved safety guide. The guide is full of tips. Heck's advice, warnings and travel alert. So you can have a safe fun time in Thailand. Now, fellow podcast host, Phil Hello field a and travel safety producer Ellison Ellison.
"bachman" Discussed on MyTalk 107.1
"Well we've means definitely there's a hot that's kind of a new thing there's a lot of exciting stuff happening in that vegan sphere i would say you could go to pharaoh in uptown and they're doing a vegetarian vegan menu and they have a bar i mean they have a cocktail bar but you can make mock tales there for sure they're very focused on creating that kind of finer dining experience cool some of the some of the best mock tales we've had to our that i've had have been at spoon stable so maybe you could pop in there for a mock till flights as sort of predate yeah actually yeah we had we did have that maktel flight but there is but yeah that's i don't know that i don't think they haven't been vegan there so i wouldn't eat there but i don't know for sure yeah that's definitely a guy thanks so you have a vegan husband and you're in democracy that's a good one hey we did get a question the saying last week they were talking asking us which restaurant that we had talked about that had two types of migraines and the mango drink and we were talking about all the goods pepper dish that we had in his perito do they have i you went there and got their new menu jelly has just launched their spring menu ended it is just the way that is your if you're missing your spring break trip you should just go to pirate delicious know god i love those series yes everybody loves a good pepper two an hour two you're listening to the weekly dish presented by red cow red rabbit and we are live at bachman we've got an hour left if you wanna come.
"bachman" Discussed on Power 105.1 FM
"You deserve now back to kinney bachman if not getting donkey today because he made a mistake all right tell a new way to go that happens the reason he is getting donkey today three theaters part of story played again as how sorry i go find me paid asking for donations to help click without the kid got a gulf when we pay because he made a mistake you want me to help you would show because you was drunk and you didn't put in the correct destination kinney wrote on his goal form you page 'cause i went to it blacked out in a over in woke up to a 1600 that in my pocket and so far he has raised over five hundred dollars okay if you ask me that the dollar too damn much this is how at phnom get no because i don't understand what the hell is wrong with your kid i don't come from his era okay i've i made a mistake like this when i was young adults eat debt i had to go south from crack some we what you get a tip job go cut some grass watson caused go pick up from can't take the recycling been have even look to see how much you get for blood how much you get put sperm tomorrow the story is if i made a mistake i made mistakes and nobody was going to help me clean it up i had to clean that myself and what really crime mike years is the fact that my guy ma people somebody i we all know my main jamie from eat clean bro jamie gio van nazo ana nor probably pronounced you last may wrong which noam dome mumand jamie from e clean bro is paying this guy's tab he is has amy as hanging this shuttle obeyed s of jamie's paying this man's tab thank you for him not driving drunk jamie no we are not rewarding people for doing what they're supposed to do he's not supposed to drive drunk and i would prayed at there's no kid out there who next time get drunk said themselves man i'm not colino you heard reverend.
Drunk man accidentally takes $1,600 Uber from West Virginia to New Jersey
"A new jersey man who got drunk in west virginia and mistakenly ordered a sixteen 100dollar uber ride back to his home state says the experience was crazy and j dot com reported that kenny went thought he was taking an over to where he was staying near the west virginia university campus but when his driver woke him up two hours into the more than three hundred mile journey to new jersey bachman says he didn't know what was happening or who the driver was the trip was made even more expensive because bachman gave the driver money for tolls and ordered an uber axelle which can hold up to six passengers he says he unsuccessfully challenged the fair with uber which confirmed that the right occurred bachman says he gave the driver five stars.
"bachman" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"That brings me to randy bachman you might know randy bachman from his huge run of hits with the guess who in the '60s or bachman turner overdrive in the '70s you might gnome from the cbc radio show vinyl tap but as any good songwriter will tell you in order to be great you have to know and understand what came before you he understands the importance of covering songs of taking songs by your heroes and making them your own and there's a lifelong fan of the beatles one of his heroes happens to be george harrison in fact he loves his music so much he's about to put out an album of george harrison cover songs sort of the record is called by george by bachman and the not so much covers as they are re imaginings of george harrison's works if you're wondering what that sounds like randy bachman and his son towel also a singersongwriter you might know dropped by for a live rendition of one of those songs this is randy bachman and talbott men performing you like me too much on q one two three living la la la la bathing oh another england.
"bachman" Discussed on Q: The Podcast from CBC Radio
"This is a cbc podcast kill is supported in part by hellofresh the milk had service dedicated to making cooking fine easy and convenient each week hellofresh creates new delicious recipes with stepbystep instructions designed to take around thirty minutes for everyone from novices to season homecooked short on time these source the freshest ingredients measure to the exact quantity needed so there is no food waste all delivered to your doorstep in a special insulated box for free for fifty percent off your first box visit hellofresh dossier slashed q podcast or enter promo code q podcast when you subscribe hey thursday march 1st is the podcast version of q the cbc radio show if it's rent day beginning of the month to forget to pay your rammed i gotta tell you that i forgot to pay my rent until i just said that data loud i'm tom power so randy bachman is on the show today randy bachman he might know from the guess who ab from video but jim really might know from the cbc radio show vinyl tabora he talks in explicit detail about the beautiful stories of rock and roll and he came in to talk about george harrison he has made a record called by george by bachman this reimagined you've george harrison songs and we nerd it out about the beatles i think even if you don't like the beatles you get it we've we nerd nuradyev pretty heavy about about him and and and about the beatles so that's a lot of fun also blue find a twoday watch planet earth you know late in the night deal planet earth a blue planet it's kind of like planet earth but it's just underwater and if you're like me you watch blue planet or planet earth and thought how do they do that we asked the people behind it how do you do that you're going to find out and we'd set of conversation about what you are when you're on canada reads are you a contestant a panelist or a defender thomas panic at is all three and he comes to talk about the book he'll be defending contesting or penalizing.
"bachman" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho
"And so i am here in a ratty now here's the thing back better bachman if you're canadian yeah it's brockman because growing up in winnipeg after the war in you did not want your name to sound juventus through the bosman rice by era but in the states when we signed with mercury records the head guy was germans seems charlie fash fa ch which set paush so he sent out a press release that goes this is bachman and he put in parentheses b o c k m a n n bosman that kind of thing so i would do she do an interview and say this is randy bachman from bachman turner overdrive is like the name of the band was different than mine european had put that in all the djs center early press release for for for be teo news everywhere well it's a very canadian thing too you're it's like drammeh yeah 'hasta potato petard or i remember kurt cobain time wonder vana's leila place the close nirvana in canada nirvana rate are we had and dotson falcon kalkar had to kind of had everything you have that it's funny do you ever noticed like sri spent a lot of time the states even still thosethose those canadian words that only canadians used ilott roof roof park aid of fog but park eta's one like people even in toronto note a parking park is all it must be maybe just a twenty eight worried right yeah like a like what nationality your.
"bachman" Discussed on Talk Is Jericho
"Dogeared jericho tall jerebko odd on route raju all right welcome ataka's jericho is the part of thunder and rock and roll in iraq continues on j with a canadian rock legend mandy back minutes year of the guests who in fact maternal overdrive is this sound familiar two say away brown be american kendall model that many of the doubts american woman guess who's number one song featuring ratty back when on qatari wrote that rift rise it's also crazy story behind how he came up with that classic riff and why he left the guest sued just as that song and album it number one and the guests who was one of those popular rock bands in the world you also here you got beat co back mature overdrive started not too long after he left the guess who and what inspired him to write the classic about just one dan bradley on man darrelle revis and more grand learned yet everyone knows that went yeah reveals this is also going to tell us what the pizza delivery guy who ended up playing piano on that song true story plus the other beats yo classic you ain't seen nothing yet was never actually supposed to make it album or be heard by anybody except randy's younger brother yes france nestor cerpa baby in anyway ready back in the gulf of great stores will touring with van halen beats yo open for them for ten months on the fifty one fifty two seminar and randy got a front row seat for very special eddie van halen guitar performance randy's played ringo starr's allstar bannon shows a story about the time everyone went to the movies on the day off from the tour the beatles who were inspired him to play music in the first place which is wise latest project is a tribute album too good to george harrison is called by george by backman and you can get it on friday randy to george harrison songs and reinvented them is gonna tell us more about that coming up and i'm sure you'll be able to see him perform a couple of them live on his current canadian tour the dates just started tonight in toronto go to randy bachman dot com to get your tickets all right let's get to my fellow when a pagan the legendary it ready back been and his historic rock and roll career right now on talking jericho.
"bachman" Discussed on The Projection Booth Podcast
"So he sent me the book and uh i read it and i said holy shit you know they're instant story if there is a movie to care um so i bought the book from them for fifteen thousand dollars and i don't think it was two or three weeks lindor there was an article top inch the stephen king wrote leaning new wounds novels under the name of richard bachman when he which in college and one of them then they listed at one of them this of running so he acid that's that's that's the book which you buck when the running manage out of being stephen king so basically a border stephen king book truth 15th helps the sh the running around which is full of these kind of crazy fucking stories you know just talking about s cracking his you know uh you know arnall had an entourage one of which woods for a couple of big guard flick ralph mueller and send old thorson and he'd we got you know armed this big bump out trailer was kinda party central between takes and lighting set up mr and you know he and i were hanging out and and woods them and uh and lindner was always hanging around right and he he was a producer on the movie when she have the book and uh one arnold was merciless on i mean he he he reaches here here because th th the kind of god's fool.