17 Burst results for "Bob Davis Bob"

"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

10:14 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Thinking about leadership and leadership skills leadership, skills are ones that help people to create an environment that. Allows teams to achieve success but there's a lot of confusion of. What, leadership really means leadership does not mean title title does. Not make you a leader look I've had the title of chief technology officer Hewlett Packard I have a CEO title now leading a team of two hundred incredibly. Bright and motivated individuals just because I have the title. Does not make me a leader leadership, is also not about telling others what to do? It's not about running around and saying are you go and get, that little task done and you overhear get. That little task done that is not leadership and it's not also it's, not expecting others To clear every decision with you first so if you're leading other managers in expecting them to. Come to you to clear every decision that they're gonna. Make before they make it that is, not leadership that swings into what I call micromanagement? Leadership is it's about inspiring others it's about motivating others to achieve, success beyond what they could have ever imagined Again it has no relation to title And when I think back to people in my career who. Showed, me those kinds of leadership abilities I naturally gravitated I wanted to. Be, on their team I wanted to be part of that project I wanted to achieve that success now. One person I've talked. About a lot in the show over the last fourteen years is Bob Davis Bob, was my mentor he hired. Me in my first real what I would call my first real job but it was through Bob's I. Don't know what you want to call, it really modeling leadership with the teams that I was on or teams that I've watched him lead. That really drew me. To him to understand and dissect why was he special why was he different from, other people in leadership positions People that were in management position I wouldn't even give them the the the credit of. Being calling them leaders they were in management positions I'm talking about leadership and leadership skills are important not only to leaders but also individual contributors learning leadership skills helps you when you're part of a. Team when you're self? Leading when it's there's no clear authority or no clear A person who's supposed to be in charge but it's team leadership you still need those leadership skills And that really plays in a in a growing in in increasing role particularly as you get more. Experiences as you work on more projects in this plays in critically important role around innovation and innovation leadership leadership. Skills on the road are important innovation leadership when it comes to the whole process of driving, innovation it is even more critically important because in the case of what I found an innovation projects there isn't really one person that may be the person came, up with the idea and there may maybe some person who threw on some enhancements to those ideas but it's a self form team that comes around those innovations that really transform them from something on a on a whiteboard or something, scribbled in a in. A notebook to actually making it Something that is just absolutely mind blowing but when you take a look at top leaders whether it's leaders and organizations leaders in government Leaders in your. Life what is that one key ability when I die suck leaders that I have been heavily influenced. By that key skill is influence now influence comes. Across as being, something soft and fuzzy kind of, hard to get your arms around but that's what we're going to talk about today what is influence what are, the characteristics of influence and then how do you use influence to play a leadership role around whether it's innovation or the your work or even, amongst your friends and family in influencing, them on how to look at the world differently, or how to think about, a problem differently So what is influence influence, there's really two definitions that I like for the word influence there's one that says the power to cause change without forcing the change to happen The power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen It's not about reaching in there making the change happen or getting in, there doing the task or getting in there and telling people you know what the correct answer is It's about the power to cause change without forcing. Those changes to happen a second definition that I really do like also is a person that affects someone in important way a person, that affects someone? In an important way Let me ask you a question, who have been the influencers in your own life Who have been the ones that have had some form of. An effect on you in what you think in what you do your career choices Your success and influence. Or in your personal life could be you know if you're married your spouse it could be an old boss it could have been a teacher, it could've been A professor it could have been a. Friend of yours who you just admire in the their they're inspirational for. You in that influence on you wanting to model that? Behavior order, achieve what they have been able, to achieve so think about what have what has been that influence on, you win have you seen someone used influence to make something, happen then, again it's not about making, it happen influences about that power. To cause change without forcing those. Changes to happen And what I'll tell you is is that in which, you'll find is is that influence is core to, leadership what I'm calling leadership, now I've spent a lot of time I've looked at top leaders whether it, be politicians, or whether it be statesmen what I call statesman people that we gravitate to try, to understand or get their views and opinions and have them influence us on things to think about doing for society year changes. Or helping solve critical issues and when I take a look at all. Of those influencers those that have had direct effect on? My life, direct effect on my career what, I've seen their ability to listen positive change in other parts of society It's this nebulous skill. Of influence it's really is this influence that plays this absolutely, critical role in again influences an about forcing the, change it's about understanding how, to have the power to cause the change without forcing the change to happen Influence plus. Leadership allows you to have this level of power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen And, there's I said before a person, that affects someone in an important. Way is an influence in your life now. For the rest of this show we're gonna. Talk about two areas one is I want to share with you what I think are the attributes of? Influence what are, those attributes you need to have in really to have this, power of influence to drive change and then Secondly I want to talk specifically about? How do you exert influence how do you use this power, to actually exert influence in what you are doing so how you become. An influence or in other people's lives some giving you a little bit of? My my little secret. Mojo here what are. The attributes of influence and then how do you successfully exert influence so don't go anywhere that's we're talk And the rest of today's? Show we're gonna need to take a quick commercial break but, when we come back up continue on next up we're going to talk. About what are the attributes of influence and I'm going to challenge you to? Think about your own. Skills and abilities Contain these specific attributes.

Bob Davis Bob chief technology officer Hewlett Packard CEO professor fourteen years
"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

10:16 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Thinking about leadership and. Leaderships skills leadership skills are ones that help people to create an. Environment, that allows teams to achieve success but there's a lot. Of confusion of what leadership really means leadership does not mean title title does not make you a leader look I've had the title of chief technology officer Hewlett. Packard I have a CEO title now leading a team. Of two hundred incredibly bright and motivated, individuals just because I have the title does not, make me a leader leadership is also not. About telling others what, to do it's not about. Running around and saying. Now you go and, get, that little task done and you overhear get that little task done that is not leadership not also not expecting others To clear every decision with you first. So if you're leading other managers in expecting them to. Come to you to clear every decision, that they're going to make before they make it, that is not leadership that swings into what. I call micromanagement leadership, is it's about inspiring others It's, about motivating others to achieve success beyond what they could have ever imagined It again it has no relation to title And when I think back to people in my career who showed, me those kinds of leadership abilities I naturally gravitated I wanted to. Be, on their team I wanted to be part of that project I wanted to achieve that success now. One person I've talked. About a lot in the show over the last fourteen years is Bob Davis Bob, was my mentor he hired. Me and my first real what I would call my first real job but it was through Bob's I. Don't know what you want to call, it really modeling leadership with the teams that I was on or teams that I watched him lead. That really drew me. To him to understand and dissect why, was he special why was he different from, other people in leadership positions People that were in management position but even give them the the the credit. Of being calling them leaders they were in management positions I'm talking about leadership and leadership skills are important not only to leaders but also individual contributors learning leadership skills helps you when you're part of. A team when yourself? Leading when it's there's no clear authority or no clear A person who's supposed to be in charge but it's teen leadership you still need those leadership skills That really plays in a in a growing in increasing role particularly as you, get more experiences as you work on more, projects in this plays in critically important role around innovation an innovation leadership, leadership skills on the road important innovation leadership when it comes to the whole process of driving, innovation it is even more critically important because in the case of what I found an. Innovation projects there isn't really one person that may be the person who came, up with the idea and there may be some person who threw on some enhancements to those ideas but it's a form team that comes around those innovations that really transform them from something on a whiteboard, or something scribbled in. In a notebook to actually making Something that is just absolutely mind blowing but when you take a look at top leaders whether it's leaders and organizations leaders in government Leaders in. Your life what is that one key ability when I die leaders that I have been heavily influenced. By that key skill is influence now influence comes. Across as being, something soft and fuzzy kind of, hard to get your arms around but that's what we're going to talk about today what is influence what are, the characteristics of influence and then how do you use influence to play a leadership role around whether it's innovation or the your work or even, amongst your friends and family in influencing, them on how to look at the world differently, or how to think about, a problem differently So what is influence influence, there's really two definitions that I like for the word influence there's one that says the power to cause change without forcing the change to happen The power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen It's not about reaching in there making the change happen or getting in, there doing the task or getting in there and telling people you know what the correct answer is It's about the power to cause change without forcing. Those changes to happen a second definition that I really do like also is a person. That effects someone in important way a person that effects someone in an important way so let me ask you a question who have, been the influencers? In your own life Who have been the ones that have had some form. Of an effect on you in what you think it what you do your career choices Your success and influence. Or in your personal life. Could be you know if you're married your spouse it could be an old boss, it could have been a teacher it could've been a professor it could have been a friend of yours who you just admire. In the their they're inspirational for you in that influence on you wondering. To model that behavior order achieve what they have been able to, achieve so think about what has, what has been that influence on you win have you seen someone use influence to make something happen then again it's not about making it happen influences about that power to, cause change without, forcing those changes To happen What I'll tell, you is is that in what you'll, find is is that influence is core? To leadership what I'm calling, leadership now I've spent a lot. Of time I've looked at top leaders whether it'd be politicians or whether it be statesmen what I call statesman people that we gravitate to to try to understand Or get their views and opinions and have. Them influence us on things, to think about doing for society here changes or helping solve critical, issues, and when I take a look. At all of those influencers those that have had direct effect on my life direct effect on my. Career what I've seen their, ability to listen positive change in other, parts of society this nebulous skill of? Influence it's really is this, influence that plays this absolutely critical. Role in again influences in about forcing the change it's about understanding how to have the power to cause the change without forcing the change to happen Influence plus. Leadership allows you to have this level of power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen And, as I said before a person that affects someone in an. Important one is an influence in your life? Now for the rest of this show were, talk about two areas what is I want to share with you what I think are the attributes of? Influence what are, those attributes you need to have in really to have this, power of influence to drive change and then Secondly I want? To talk specifically about how do you exert influence how do you use this power. To actually exert influence it what you are doing so how you become it. Influence or in other people's lives some giving you a little bit of my? My little secret MO. Jo here what are. The attributes. Of influence and then how do you successfully exert influence so don't go anywhere that's what we're gonna talk About the rest of today's show we're gonna need to take. A quick commercial break when we come back up continue on next up we're. Gonna talk about what are the attributes of influence and I'm going to challenge you to think about. Your own skills and abilities Contain these specific attributes.

Bob Davis Bob Packard chief technology officer Hewlett CEO Jo professor fourteen years
"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

10:12 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"Ever spent much time thinking about leadership and leadership. Skills leadership skills are ones that help people to create an environment. That, allows teams to achieve success but there's a lot of. Confusion of what leadership really means leadership does not mean title title does not make you a leader look I've had the title of chief technology officer Hewlett Packard. I have a CEO title now leading a team of. Two hundred incredibly bright and motivated individuals, just because I have the title does not make, me a leader leadership is also not about. Telling others what to do. It's not about running around and saying. Now you go and, get that little task, done, and you overhear get that little test done that is not leadership in it's not also it's, not expecting others To clear every decision with you first so if you're leading other managers in expecting them to. Come to you to clear every decision that they're gonna. Make before they make it that is, not leadership that swings into what I call micromanagement, leadership is it's about inspiring others it's about. Motivating others to achieve success. Beyond what they could have ever imagined It again it has no relation to title And when I think back to people in my career who showed, me those kinds of leadership abilities I naturally gravitated I wanted to. Be, on their team I wanted to be part of that project I wanted to achieve that success now. One person I've talked. About a lot in the show over the last fourteen years is Bob Davis Bob, was my mentor he hired. Me and my first real what I would call my first real job but it was through Bob's I don't know what you want to, call it really modeling leadership with the teams that I was on teams that I've watched him lead. That really drew me. To him to understand and dissect why, was he special why was he different from, other people in leadership positions People that were in management position I wouldn't even give them the the the credit of. Being calling them leaders they were in management positions I'm talking about leadership and leadership skills are important not only to leaders but also individual contributors learning leadership skills helps you when you're part of. A team when yourself? Leading when it's there's no clear authority or no clear A person who's supposed to be in charge but it's teen leadership you still need those leadership skills And that really plays in a in a growing in in increasing role particularly as you. Get more experiences as you work on more projects in this plays in critically important role around innovation an innovation leadership leadership. Skills on the road are important innovation leadership when it comes to the whole process of, driving innovation it is even. More critically important because in the case of what I found, innovation projects there isn't really one person there may be the person who came, up with the idea and there may be some person who threw on some enhancements to those ideas but it's a self formed team that comes around those innovations that really transform them from something on a on a whiteboard or, something scribbled in a. In a notebook to actually making Something that is just absolutely mind blowing but when you take a look at top leaders whether it's leaders and organizations leaders in government Leaders in your. Life what is that one key ability when I die suck leaders that I have been heavily influenced, by that key skill is influence now influence. Comes across as, being something soft and fuzzy kind, of hard to get your arms around but that's what we're gonna talk about today what is influence what are, the characteristics of influence and then how do you use influence to play a leadership role around whether it's innovation or the your work or even, amongst your friends and family in influencing, them on how to look at the world differently, or how to think about, a problem differently So what is influence influenced, there's really two definitions that I like for the word influence there's one that says the power to cause change without forcing the change to happen The power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen It's not about reaching in there making the change happen or getting in, there doing the task or getting in there and telling people you know what the correct answer is It's about the power to cause, change without forcing? Those changes to happen A second definition that I really, do like also is a person that effects someone. In a portent way a person that affects someone in an important way So let me ask you a question, who have been the influencers in your own life Who have been the ones that have, had some form. Of an effect on you in what you think in what you do your career choices Your success Influence or in your personal life, could be, you know if you're married, your spouse it could be an. Old boss it could have been. A teacher it could've been A professor it could have been a friend of. Yours who you just admire in the their their inspirational for you in. That influence on you wanting to model that behavior order? Achieve what, they've been able to achieve so, think about what has what has been that influence on you win have you seen someone use influence to make something, happen then, again it's not about making, it happen influences about that power. To cause change without forcing those. Changes to happen And. What I'll tell you is is that in what you'll find, is is that influence is core to leadership what, I'm calling leadership now I've, spent a lotta time I've looked at top leaders whether it be politicians or. Whether it be statesman, what I call statesman people that we gravitate to to try to understand or get, their views and opinions and have them influence us on things to be thinking about doing for society or changes or helping. Solve critical issues and when I take a look at all of those. Influencers those that have that direct effect on my life? Direct effect, on my career what I've seen, their ability to Lissette positive change in other parts of society this net Skill of influence it's really is this influence that plays this absolutely critical role in again influences isn't about. Forcing the change it's about understanding how to have the power, to cause the change without forcing the change to, happen influence plus leadership allows, you to have this level of power to cause change without forcing those changes. To happen And as I said before a person. That affects someone, in an important way is an influence in your life now, for the rest of this show we're gonna talk about two areas one is I want to share with you what I think are the attributes. Of influence what those attributes you need to have in really to have this. Power of influence to drive change and then Secondly I want to talk specifically about how do you. Exert influence how do you use this power to. Actually exert influence in what you are doing? So. How you become it, influence or in other people's lives. So I'm giving you a little bit of my my little secret Mojo here what are the attributes of. Influence and then how do you successfully exert influence so don't go anywhere that's what we're gonna talk about The rest of today's show we're gonna need to take. A quick commercial break but when we come back up continue on next up. We're gonna talk about what are the attributes of influence and I'm going to challenge you to think. About your own skills and abilities.

Bob Davis Bob chief technology officer CEO Hewlett Packard professor fourteen years
"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

BizTalk Radio

10:11 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on BizTalk Radio

"You ever spent much time thinking about leadership and. Leaderships skills leadership skills are ones that help people to create an. Environment, that allows teams to achieve success but there's a lot. Of confusion of what leadership really means leadership does not mean title title does not make you a leader look I've had the title of chief technology officer Hewlett. Packard I have a CEO title now leading a team. Of two hundred incredibly bright and motivated, individuals just because I have the title does not, make me a leader leadership is also not. About telling others what, to do it's not about running around and. Saying now you go. And get that little, task, done and you overhear get that little task done that is not leadership and it's not also it's, not expecting others To clear every decision with you first so if you're leading other managers in expecting them to. Come to you the clear every decision that they're gonna. Make before they make it that is, not leadership that swings into what I call micromanagement, leadership is it's about inspiring others it's about. Motivating others to achieve, success beyond what they could have ever imagined Again it has no relation to title And when I think back to people in my career who. Showed, me those kinds of leadership abilities I naturally gravitated I wanted to. Be, on their team I wanted to be part of that project I wanted to achieve that success now. One person I've talked. About a lot in the show over the last fourteen years is Bob Davis Bob, was my mentor he hired. Me in my first real what I would call my first real job but it was through Bob's I. Don't know what you want to call, it really modeling leadership with the teams that I was on or teams that I've watched him lead. That really drew me. To him to understand and dissect why was he special why was he different from, other people in leadership positions People that were in management position I wouldn't even give them the the the credit. Of being calling them leaders they were in management positions I'm talking about leadership and leadership skills are important not only to leaders but also individual contributors learning leadership skills helps you when you're part of. A team when yourself? Leading when it's there's no clear authority or no clear A person who's supposed to be in charge but it's team leadership you still need those leadership skills And that really plays in growing in in increasing role particularly as you get more experiences as you work on more projects in this plays in critically important role around innovation and innovation leadership, leadership skills on the Rhone important innovation leadership when it comes to the whole process of driving, innovation it is even more. Critically important because in the case of what I found an, innovation projects there isn't really one person there may be the person who came, up with the idea and there may be some person who threw on some enhancements to those ideas but it's a self formed team that comes around those innovations that really transform them from something on a on a whiteboard, or something scribbled in. In a notebook to actually making Something that is just absolutely mind blowing but when you take a look at top leaders whether it's leaders and organizations leaders in government Leaders in your. Life what is that one key ability when I die suck leaders that I have been heavily influenced, by that key skill is influence now influence. Comes across as, being something soft and fuzzy kind, of hard to get your arms around but that's what we're gonna talk about today what is influence what are, the characteristics of influence and then how do you use influence to play a leadership role around whether it's innovation or the your work or even, amongst your friends and family in influencing, them on how to look at the world differently, or how to think about, a problem differently So what is influence influenced, there's really two definitions that I like for the word influence there's one that says the power to clause change without forcing the change to happen The power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen It's not about reaching in there making the change happen or getting in, there doing the task or getting in there and telling people you know what the correct answer is It's about the power to cause, change without forcing? Those changes to happen The second definition that I, really do like also is a person that effects. Someone in important way a person that affects someone in an important way So let me ask you a question, who have been the influencers in your own life Who have been the ones that have, had some form, of an. Effect on you in what you think in what you do your career choices your success And influence in your personal life could be you know if you're married your spouse it could be an old boss it could have been a, teacher it could, could've been A professor it could have been a friend of. Yours who you just admire in the their they're inspirational for you in that influence on you wanting to model, that behavior, order achieve what they have, been able to achieve so think. About what has what has been. That influence on you Win have you seen someone used influence to make something happen then again it's not about making it happen influences. About that power to cause change without forcing those changes to happen And what I'll tell you is is that in what you'll find is is that influence is core to leadership but I'm calling leadership now I've spent a lot of time I've looked at top leaders whether it be politicians or whether it be statesmen what I call statesman people that we gravitate to to. Try to understand or get their views and opinions and have, them influence us on things to be able, to think about doing for, society or changes or helping solve critical issues and when I take a look. At all of. Those influencers those that had direct effect on my life? Direct effect, on my career what I've seen, their ability to listen positive change in other parts of society it's this Nebulous skill of influence it's really is this influence that plays this absolutely critical role in again influences in about forcing. The change it's about understanding how to have the power to, cause the change without forcing the change to, happen influence plus leadership allows, you to have this level of power to cause change without forcing those changes. To happen And there's I said before a person? That affects someone, in an important way is an influence in your life, now for the rest of this show we're gonna talk about two areas one is? I want to share with you what I think are the. Attributes of influence what are those attributes you need to have in really. To have this power of influence to drive change and then Secondly I wanna talk specifically about how. Do you exert influence how do you use this. Power to actually exert influence in what you are doing so how you become it influence her in other. People's lives I'm giving you a little bit of my my little secret Mojo here what are the attributes. Of influence and then how do you successfully exert influence so don't go anywhere that's what we're gonna talk About the? Rest of today's show we're gonna need to take a quick. Commercial break but when we come back up continue on next up we're. Gonna talk about what are the attributes of influence and I've got a challenge you to think about..

Bob Davis Bob Packard chief technology officer Hewlett CEO professor fourteen years
"bob davis bob" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

News Radio 690 KTSM

04:58 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on News Radio 690 KTSM

"Tuesday July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half. A billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk we'll have that story in about twenty minutes Generation. Ago Democrats, represented much of the country's? Manufacturing base, now it's in GOP. Hands a swing remaking both parties sits a story, by, Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained while the shocking. Thing to us? Was my colleague Dante Chinni. And my and, myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented by Democrats, today Nayar and then if you go in the top thirty or, forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you see the, same thing I mean what was once a. Usage democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing errors has. Now become a Republican, stronghold see say nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all. Seemed to start to change why is that Well we. Just started nine hundred ninety two it might have started, we'll be. For that it just was a you know a convenient way to to look at it and they were stats going back to that point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this. Is a fundamental change in the makeup of both. Parties really right right I mean what you see is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ large I mean the you know white working class Americans who tend to. Be much, more likely to be the? Factory workers of today are more. Likely to vote Republican than they used to and, and, there's a couple of reasons for that I mean if you. Think about it Manufacturer used to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even New, York City where factory towns and. They. Overtime those factories left. For variety of reasons. And they became all, of them, have become service centers education centers hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories for the. Most part moved, into rural areas or what, we would call urban. Areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next door. Highway, and. Those tended, to be Republican areas, so on, the one hand there's a reduction in. The number, of, places that, are dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands we're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing, simply moving out of cities and it's a more. Rural areas, to factory workers identify more Closely with today's Republican party and why, is that Well, I think yes I think they do because the I. Guess it's mainly it was a couple of, things so one thing is, that the Democratic Party which now represents more educated more urban people who are Kennedy and indices like finance and technology and, services, are less, interested in the social issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of stuff then then they used. To and Republican party is more interested, in those so those aren't manufacturing issues per se. But they play a big role? In what's happening what about the role of unions we know that fewer blue collar workers are in unions that they've been. In the past and unions have? Always. Supported Democrats does that play any role here sure that plays a big role and that's part of moving out of the cities when, they moved when factories moved out of. The cities they moved away from now on. Purpose they moved away From places that were union stronghold in some. Cases, you spoke, with, people who voted for Obama but, then became Trump supporters in two thousand sixteen that's a. Pretty abrupt shift in a pretty short period, of time not necessarily a, long term trend that's true you know I've spoken to more of those kinds of voters than you'd imagine in the way, I, think about, it is even though obviously Obama and Trump are very different characters with very different political beliefs. I think if you're if you think, back in two thousand and eight people were voting..

Republican party Obama Wall Street Journal GOP Bob Davis Bob reporter Trump Dante Chinni York City Laos Georgia Asia cancer Democratic Party Gordon Reagan Jennifer Kushinka Bob Davis Komi
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

04:37 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Into Tuesday July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half. A billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk we'll have that story in about twenty minutes Generation. Ago Democrats, represented much of the country's manufacturing base now it's in GOP hands a swing remaking both parties it's a story. By Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained while. The shocking thing? To us was my colleague. Dante Chinni and, my and myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two when you look at the twenty most manufacturing tension congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented, by Democrats today are and then if you go in the top, thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you, see the same thing I mean what was. Once a huge democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing. Areas has now become, a Republican stronghold nineteen, two was when this all. Seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in nineteen Ninety-two it might have started we'll be. For that it just was a you know a convenient way to to look, at it and they were going back to that point but I mean just using ninety two's yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what. You see, is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats re large I mean the you know white working class Americans who. Tend to be much more likely to be the factory, workers of today Are more, likely to, vote Republican than they used to and. And there's, a, couple of, reasons for that I mean if you think about it manufacturer you used to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even. New York City where factory towns and they, over time those factories left for variety of reasons and, they became, all of them have become service centers education centers hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories. For the most part moved, into rural areas or what we call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next door highway and. Those tended to be Republican areas so, on the one hand there's a, reduction in the number of, places that are dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands, we're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis down addition to manufacturing simply, moving out of cities and it's a more rural. Areas to, factory workers identify more closely with, today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think they do because, the I guess it's mainly well it's. A couple of things so, one, thing is that the Democratic Party which now represents more educated. More urban people who are tend to, be in industries like finance and technology and services are, less interested, in, the social issues guns. Abortion gay rights that sorta stuff than than, they used to and Republican party is more interested in, those so, those aren't manufacturing issues per se but they play a big role in what's happening what about the. Role of unions we know, that fewer blue collar workers are in unions that they've been in the past and unions have always supported Democrats does that play. Any role here sure that plays a, big role and that's part of, moving out of the cities, when they moved when factories moved out of the cities they moved away from now on. Purpose they moved away From places that. Were union strongholds in some cases? You. Spoke with people who voted for Obama but then became Trump supporters in two thousand sixteen that's a pretty abrupt shift in a pretty, short period of time not necessarily a..

Republican party Wall Street Journal GOP Obama New York City Dante Chinni reporter Bob Davis Bob Democratic Party Trump Laos Georgia Asia cancer Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Reagan Komi Brennan
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

KTLK 1130 AM

04:28 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTLK 1130 AM

"Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation ago Democrats represented much. Of the, country's manufacturing base now it's in GOP Hans a, swing remaking both parties sits a story by. Wall Street Journal, reporter Bob Davis Bob explained while the shocking thing to us. Was my colleague Dante Chinni? And my, and myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented by, Democrats today NAR and then if you go in the top thirty, or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you see, the same thing I mean what was once. Democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing areas has now. Become a Republican stronghold, so you say nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in one thousand nine hundred it might have started it will be for that it just was a you know a convenient way to to look. At it and they were stats going back to. That point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean. What you, see is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats, re large I mean the you know white. Working class Americans, who tend to be much more likely to be the factory. Workers of today Are more likely. To vote, Republican, than they, used to and and there's a couple of reasons for that I mean if you think about it Manufacturing used, to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland, even New York. City were factory towns and they overtime those, factories left for a variety of reasons and they became, all of, them, have become service centers. Education centers hospitals that sort of thing and, then the factories for the most part moved into rural, areas or, what we call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next to a highway. And those tended to be, Republican areas so on the one hand there's a reduction in the number of places that are dependent on manufacturing and those places. That remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands, we're speaking. With, Wall Street Journal reporter, Bob Davis now in addition, to manufacturing simply moving out of cities and it's a more rural areas to factory workers. Identify more closely with today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think. They do because the I guess it's mainly was a couple, of things so one thing, is that the Democratic Party which now represents more educated more urban people who are tend to be in industries like finance and technology, and, services are, less interested in the social issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of stuff than than they. Used to and Republican party is, more interested in those those aren't manufacturing issues per. Se but they play a big? Role in what's happening what about the role of unions we know that fewer blue collar workers are in unions that they've. Been in the past and unions? Have. Always supported Democrats does that play any role here sure that plays a big role and that's part of moving out of the cities, when they moved when factories moved out. Of the cities they moved away from now on purpose they moved. Away, from places that, were union strongholds in some cases You, spoke with people who voted for Obama but then..

Republican party Wall Street Journal GOP Obama Dante Chinni reporter Bob Davis Bob Democratic Party Laos Georgia Asia Trump Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Hans a Reagan Komi NAR Brennan
"bob davis bob" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

Newsradio 1200 WOAI

04:04 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on Newsradio 1200 WOAI

"July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump may, revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and call me, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot to the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation ago Democrats represented much of the, country's manufacturing base now it's in GOP hands a swing remaking both parties it's a story by Wall Street. Journal reporter Bob? Davis Bob explained while the. Shocking thing was, my colleague Dante Chinni in an myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing congressional districts in the country fifteen of them, were represented by Democrats today Nayar and then, if you go in, the top thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level, and you see the same thing I mean. What was once democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing. Areas has now become, a Republican stronghold nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in nineteen ninety two might have started a will be for that it just was a you know a convenient way to to look at it and. They were stats going back to that point but. I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what you see. Is you, know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ large I, mean the you know white working class Americans who tend to be much more likely to be the factory, workers of today Are, more likely, to vote Republican than they used to. And and, there's, a couple, of reasons for that I mean if you think about it manufacturing used to be a city phenomenon Pitcher, Detroit Cleveland even New. York City where factory towns and they overtime, those factories left for a variety of reasons and they became, all of, them have become service centers education centers hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories for the most. Part moved into rural areas, or what we would call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next to a highway and those. Tended to be Republican areas so on, the one. Hand, there's a reduction in, the number of places that, are dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands we're speaking, with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply moving, out of cities and it's a more rural areas. To factory, workers identify more closely with, today's Republican party and why is that Well I, think yes I think they do because. The I guess it's, mainly, a, couple of things so one thing is that Democratic Party. Which now represents more educated more urban people, who are Kennedy and industries like finance and technology and, services are, less, interested in the social. Issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of, stuff then then they used to and Republican party is more, interested in, those so those aren't manufacturing issues per se but they play a big role in what's happening what about..

Republican party Davis Bob reporter GOP York City Dante Chinni Democratic Party Brennan Wall Street Journal Laos Bob Davis Asia Georgia Trump Obama Gordon Jennifer Kushinka Reagan Kennedy Nayar
"bob davis bob" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

04:31 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"With us, spokeman two Tuesday July, twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump may revoke security, clearance for some, Obama officials like Brennan. And Komi in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy. Rain, for. The east scorching hot for, the south and southwest, handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to decide the GOP gubernatorial candidate the mega millions jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when. You eat dinner could determine some cancer, risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation ago Democrats represented much of the, country's manufacturing base now it's in GOP Hans, a swing remaking both, parties sits a story by Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained while the shocking thing to us, was my colleague Dante Chinni and myself was. If you look at nine thousand nine hundred ninety two. And you twenty most, manufacturing intensive congressional districts, in the country sixteen of them were represented by Democrats today none are And. Then if you go in the top thirty. Or forty or fifty two same same story all over, and we. Look county level and you see the same thing I mean what was once democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing areas has now become a Republican stronghold so. You say nine hundred eighty two was when. This all seemed to start to change why. Is that Well we just, started in, nineteen ninety Ninety-two might have started we'll be for, that it, just was a you know a convenient way to to look at it and they were sad going back to that point but I mean just using ninety. Two yardstick you see the change so this is. A fundamental, change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what you see is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ large in the you know white working class Americans who tend. To be, much more likely to be the factory workers of, today are more likely to vote Republican than. They used to, and and there's a couple of reasons for that I mean if you. Think about it Manufacturing. You used, to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even New York. City where factory towns and they overtime Those factories left for a, variety of, reasons and, they, became all of them have become service centers education centers Hospitals that sort. Of thing, and then the factories for the most part moved into rural areas are what we call urban areas. You know thirty miles from, the city next to a next to highway and those tended to be Republican areas so on the one hand there's a reduction. In the number of places that are, dependent on. Manufacturing, and those places that, remain are overwhelmingly in Republican, hands we're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply. Moving out of cities? And it's a more rural areas to factory, workers identify more closely with today's Republican party and why, is that Well I think yes I think. They do because the I guess it's mainly a couple, of things so one thing, is that the Democratic Party which now represents more educated more urban people who are Kennedy in industries like finance and technology, and, services are, less interested in the social issues guns abortion gay. Rights that sort of stuff than than they. Used to and Republican party is more interested in though so those aren't manufacturing issues per. Se that they play a big? Role in what's happening what about the role of unions we know that fewer blue collar workers are in unions that they've. Been in the past and unions? Have. Always supported Democrats does that play any role here sure that plays a big role and that's part of moving out of the cities, when they moved when factories moved out. Of the cities they moved away from now on purpose they moved. Away, from places that, were union strongholds in some cases You spoke with, people who voted for Obama but then became..

Republican party Wall Street Journal Obama Dante Chinni reporter GOP Asia Laos Democratic Party Bob Davis Bob Georgia Trump Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Reagan Brennan Kennedy Pittsburgh New York
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

KOA 850 AM

04:56 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KOA 850 AM

"Welcome into Tuesday, July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump may revoke security clearance, for some bomb officials like Brennan and Komi. In southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a. Hydro electric dam in, Laos heavy rain for, the east scorching hot to the south and southwest handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including. One to decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the. Mega millions jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you eat dinner could. Determine some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation. Ago Democrats, represented much of the country's manufacturing base, now it's in GOP, hands a swing remaking both parties sits a. Story by Wall, Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained while the shocking thing. To us was? My colleague Dante Chinni and. Ma and myself, was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented by Democrats today, Nayar and then if you go in the top thirty or forty, or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you see the same, thing I mean what was once a huge. Democratic strain which was factory towns manufacturing errors has now. Become a Republican stronghold, so you say nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in nineteen ninety two might have started we'll be for that it just was a you know a convenient way. To to look at it and they were going. Back to that point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right. I mean, what you see is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats, re large I mean the you know white. Working class Americans, who tend to be much more likely to be the factory. Workers of today Are, more likely, to vote Republican than they used to. And and, there's, a couple, of reasons for that I mean if you think about it manufacturing used to be a city phenomenon Pitch, for Detroit Cleveland even. New York City where factory towns and, they overtime those factories left for variety of reasons and they, became all, of them have become service centers education centers hospitals that sort of thing then the factories for the most. Part moved into rural areas, or what we would call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next to a highway and those. Tend to be Republican areas so on, the one. Hand, there's a reduction in, the number of places that, are dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands we're speaking, with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply moving, out of cities and it's a more rural areas. To factory, workers identify more closely with, today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think. They do because the I guess it's mainly a couple, of things so one thing, is that the Democratic Party which now represents more educated more urban people who are Kennedy and industries like finance and technology, and, services are, less interested in the social issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of stuff than than they. Used to and Republican party is, more interested in those those aren't manufacturing issues per. Se but they play a big? Role in what's happening what about the role of unions we know that fewer blue collar workers are in unions that they've. Been in the past and unions? Have. Always supported Democrats does that play any role here sure that plays a big role and that's part of moving out of the cities, when they moved when factories moved out. Of the cities they moved away from now on purpose they moved. Away, from places that, were union strongholds in some cases You, spoke with people, who voted for Obama but then became Trump. Supporters in two thousand sixteen that's a pretty, abrupt shift in a pretty, short period of time not necessarily a long term trend that's true you know I've spoken to more of those kinds of, voters, that need, imagine in the way I think about it is even though obviously Obama and Trump are very. Different characters with very different political, beliefs I think if you're if you think back..

Republican party Trump GOP reporter Obama Dante Chinni New York City Laos Asia Bob Davis Bob Democratic Party Wall Street Journal Komi Brennan Street Journal Georgia Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Reagan
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTRH

KTRH

04:03 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTRH

"Twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump may, revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and call me, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation ago, Democrats represented much of the country's manufacturing base now it's, in GOP hands a swing remaking both parties, sits, a story by Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained. While the shocking? Thing to us was my. Colleague Dante Chinni, and my and myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented, by Democrats today Nayar and then if you, go in the top, thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you, see the same thing I mean what was. Once a democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing errors. Has now become a, Republican stronghold say nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in one. Thousand nine hundred it might. Have started a. Little beat for that it just was a you know, a convenient. Way to to look at it and they were stats going back to that point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties. Really right right I mean what you see is. You know it's sort of Reagan Democrats re large I mean the you know white working class Americans who tend to be much more likely to be the factory workers of. Today are, more likely to vote Republican than they used to and, and there's a couple of reasons for that, I, mean if you think about it manufacturing you used to be. A city phenomenon Picture Detroit Cleveland even? New, York City were factory towns and they overtime. Those factories left for a variety of reasons and. They became all of, them have, become service centers education centers hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories for the most. Part moved into, rural areas or what we, would call urban areas. You know thirty miles from the city next to a next door highway. And, those. Tend to, be Republican areas so, on the, one hand there's a reduction in the. Number of, places, that are, dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands we're speaking with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply, moving out of cities and it's a more rural. Areas to, factory workers identify more closely with, today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think, they do because the I guess it's. Mainly well it's a couple, of, things one thing is that the Democratic, Party which now. Represents more educated more urban people who are, tend to be and industries like finance and technology and, services are, less, interested in the social. Issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of, stuff then then they used to and Republican party is more, interested in, those those aren't manufacturing issues per se but they play a big role in what's happening what about..

Republican party Bob Davis Bob Wall Street Journal York City Dante Chinni GOP reporter Laos Brennan Georgia Asia Trump Obama Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Reagan Nayar Detroit Cleveland
"bob davis bob" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

106.1 FM WTKK

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on 106.1 FM WTKK

"Spokesman Tuesday July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot to the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes Generation ago Democrats represented much of the, country's manufacturing base now, it's in GOP hands a swing remaking both parties sits a story by Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis, Bob explained while the shocking thing to us. Was my colleague Dante Chinni and my and myself was. If you look at, nineteen ninety two when, you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country Fifteen of them were represented by Democrats today Nayar And then if you go in the top thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we. Look county, level and you see the same thing I mean what was once a huge democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing areas has now become a Republican stronghold nineteen Ninety-two, was when this? All seemed to start to change why is that Well, we just started in, nineteen two, it might have started a little be. For that it, just was, a you know a convenient way to to look at it and they were stats going back to. That point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what. You see, is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ large I, mean the you know white working class Americans who tend to be much more likely to be the factory, workers of today Are more, likely to, vote Republican than they used to and. And there's, a, couple of, reasons for that I mean if you think about it manufacturing you used to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even New York, City where factory towns and they overtime Those factories left for a, variety of, reasons, and they became all. Of them have become service centers education centers, hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories for the, most part, moved into rural areas or what we would call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city. Next to a next door, highway and those tended to be Republican areas so on the one hand there's a reduction in the number of places that are. Dependent on manufacturing and those places that, remain are. Overwhelmingly, in Republican hands we're, speaking with Wall Street Journal, reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply moving out of cities and it's a. More rural areas to? Factory workers, identify, more closely with today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think they do because the I guess it's mainly it was a couple of, things so one thing is that the. Democratic Party which. Now represents more educated more urban people who, are Kennedy and industries like finance and technology and services, are less, interested, in the social issues. Guns abortion gay rights that sort of stuff, then then they used to and Republican party is more interested, in those, so those aren't manufacturing issues per se but they play a big role in what's happening what about..

Republican party Bob Davis Wall Street Journal reporter GOP Democratic Party Laos Dante Chinni Asia Georgia Trump Obama Gordon Nayar Jennifer Kushinka Komi Reagan Kennedy Brennan Pittsburgh
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTOK

KTOK

04:05 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTOK

"Into Tuesday July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half a billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk pool of that story in about twenty minutes A. Generation ago, Democrats represented much of the country's manufacturing base now, it's in GOP hands a swing remaking both, parties it's a story by Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained. While the shocking? Thing to us was my. Colleague Dante Chinni, in and myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were represented, by Democrats today Nayar and then if you go in the top, thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and you, see the same thing I mean what was. Once democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing areas is. Now become a Republican, stronghold see c nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in nineteen Ninety-two might have started a little beat for that it just was a you know a convenient way to to look at. It and they were stats going back to that. Point but I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see the change so this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what. You see, is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ, large I mean the you know white working, class Americans who tend to be much more likely to be the factory. Workers of today Are, more likely, to vote Republican than they used to. And and, there's, a couple, of reasons for that I mean if you think about it manufacturing used to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even. New York City where factory towns and they, overtime those factories left for variety of reasons and they became, all of, them have become service enters education centers hospitals that sort of thing and then the factories for the most. Part moved into rural areas, or what we would call urban areas you know thirty miles from the city next to a next to a highway and those. Tended to be Republican areas so on, the one. Hand, there's a reduction in, the number of places that, are dependent on manufacturing and those places that remain are overwhelmingly in Republican hands we're speaking, with Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis now in addition to manufacturing simply moving, out of cities and it's a more rural areas. To factory, workers identify more closely with, today's Republican party and why is that Well I think yes I think, they do because the I guess it's. Mainly a couple of things, so, one thing is that the Democratic Party which now represents. More educated more urban people who are, tend to be in industries like finance and technology, and services are, less, interested in the social. Issues guns abortion gay rights that sort of, stuff then then they used to and Republican party is more, interested in, those so those aren't manufacturing issues per se but they play a big role in what's happening what about..

Bob Davis Bob Republican party Wall Street Journal GOP reporter Democratic Party New York City Dante Chinni Laos Asia Georgia Trump Obama Gordon Bob Davis Jennifer Kushinka Komi Reagan Nayar Brennan
"bob davis bob" Discussed on WWL

WWL

02:53 min | 2 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on WWL

"Being with us spokeman to Tuesday July twenty four Gordon Deal Jennifer Kushinka some of our top stories and headlines Trump, may revoke security clearance for some Obama officials like Brennan and Komi, in southeast Asia hundreds missing after the collapse of a hydro electric dam in Laos heavy rain for the, east scorching hot for the south and southwest. Handful of runoff elections in Georgia today including one to. Decide the GOP gubernatorial, candidate the mega millions, jackpot for tonight approaches half. A billion and a study says when you, eat dinner, could determine. Some cancer risk all of that story in about twenty minutes Generation. Ago Democrats, represented much of the country's manufacturing base now it's in GOP hands a swing remaking both parties sits a story by Wall Street Journal reporter Bob Davis Bob explained. While the shocking? Thing to us was my colleague Dante Chinni, and my and myself was if you look at nineteen ninety two and you look at the twenty most manufacturing intensive congressional districts in the country fifteen of them were, represented by Democrats today Nayar and then if you go in the, top thirty or forty or fifty two same same story all over and then we look county level and, you see the same thing I mean what. Was once a democratic strength which was factory towns manufacturing. Areas is now become, a Republican stronghold nineteen, Ninety-two was when this all. Seemed to start to change why is that Well we just started in nineteen Ninety-two it. Might have started a little be for, that it just was a you know a. Convenient way to to look at it and. They were stats going back. To that point. But I mean just using ninety two yardstick you see, the change. So this is a fundamental change in the makeup of both parties really right right I mean what you see is you know it's sort of Reagan Democrats writ large I mean the you know white working class Americans. Who tend to be much more likely to be. The factory workers of today are more likely to vote Republican than they used to and and there's a couple of reasons for that I mean if you think about it. Manufacturing you, used to be a city phenomenon Pittsburgh Detroit Cleveland even, New York City where factory towns and they overtime those factories left for variety of reasons and they became. All of them Have become service centers education, centers hospitals that sort of thing Henman the factories for the most part, moved into, rural areas or what we would call urban areas you know, thirty miles from.

GOP Dante Chinni Laos Bob Davis Bob Asia Georgia Trump Wall Street Journal Obama Henman Gordon Jennifer Kushinka Komi reporter Reagan Brennan New York City Nayar Pittsburgh Cleveland
"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

KTAR 92.3FM

02:18 min | 3 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on KTAR 92.3FM

"Session and there will be a recession at some point people stop buying rv's never clobbered again so that's you know that's certainly a problem and also it's a problem you know the the downside of getting out of high school and getting a job there's people that are going to college and they need more training for times that aren't as good as they are at the moment and so they'll be stopped once again which happens you know in a recession and people lose their job in the factory and then they don't know what to do speaking with wall street journal senior editor bob davis bob the majority of jobs in elkhart came from where well so when things got really bad during the recession again i mean sarah getting myself credit you can't overemphasize how much places known for making rv's so you know the economy goes into the tank what's one of the first things people will stop buying is an rv i mean they can obviously live without it and since the place depending on arby's the employment rate shot up to twenty percent it became for became a symbol of you know what was going wrong with america and why we needed by the stimulus plan so isn't that helps a little bit in some ways but mainly what happened is the economy recovered people had their money in their pocket they wind up buying more rv's the rv makers are smart about what they're doing they come out with less expensive models and models that you don't need a big pickup truck to haul you can hold them with an suv and so because the work is so concentrated it the the demand for employment just shoots up a again i mean you know i mean gary sitting in alqaeda and you're responsible for the economy there you realize of course what do you need to be need to diversify but it became very becomes very difficult because if even the local manufacturers have a hard time getting workers how why in the world would some other manufacturing move in there and also i mean it's you know it's a nice town it's a nice midwestern town but it isn't a town with a.

rv elkhart arby alqaeda wall street journal senior editor bob davis sarah america gary twenty percent
"bob davis bob" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

1410 WDOV

02:15 min | 3 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on 1410 WDOV

"Session and there will be a recession at some point he will stop buying are never clobbered again so that's you know that's certainly a problem and also a problem you know the the downside of getting out of high school and getting a job there's people that are going to college and they need more training for times that aren't as good as they are at the moment and so they'll be stopped once again which happens you know in a recession and people reside job in the factory and then they don't know what to do speaking with wall street journal senior editor bob davis bob the majority of jobs in elkhart came from where well so when things got really bad during the recession again i mean giving myself credit you can't overemphasize how much this places known as you know committing rv's so you know the economy goes into the tank what's one of the first things people will stop buying is an rv i mean they can obviously live without it and since the place depending on our beans the employment rate shot up to twenty percent it became for obama became a symbol of you know what was going wrong with america and why we needed by the stimulus plan so it helps a little bit in some ways but mainly what happened is the economy recovered people have more money in their pocket they wind up by more rv's the rv makers are smart about what they're doing they come out with less expensive you know models and models at you don't need a big pickup truck to to hall you can call them with an suv and so because the work is so concentrated it the an answer employment just shoots up again i mean you know i mean if you're sitting in part in you're responsible for the economy there you realize of course what do you need to be need to diversify but it became there becomes very liberal because even the local manufacturers have a hard time getting workers how wine world would some other manufacturer moving there and also i mean it's you know it's a nice town it's a.

elkhart rv obama wall street journal senior editor bob davis america twenty percent
"bob davis bob" Discussed on WTMJ 620

WTMJ 620

02:34 min | 3 years ago

"bob davis bob" Discussed on WTMJ 620

"Protection and there will be a recession at some point people stop buying rv's never clobbered again so that's you know that's certainly a problem and also the problem you know the the downside of getting out of high school and getting a job as people that are going to college and they need more training for times that aren't as good as they are at the moment and so they'll be stopped once again which happens you know in a retention and people reside job in the factory and then they don't know what to do speaking with wall street journal senior editor bob davis bob the majority of jobs in elkhart came from where well so when things got really bad during the recession again i mean sarah giving myself credit you can't overemphasize how much this place is known for making rv's so you know the economy goes into tank what's one of the first things people will stop buying is an rv i mean they can obviously live without it and since they place dependent on arby's the employment rate shot up to twenty percent it became for obama became a symbol of you know what was going wrong with america and why we need it by the stimulus plan so a little bit in some ways but mainly what happened is the economy recovered people have more money in their pocket they wind up buying more rb's rv makers are smart about what they're doing they come out with less expensive models and models that you don't need a big pickup truck to haul you can haul them with an suv and so because of the work is so concentrated it the an answer employment just shoots up a again i mean you know i mean here sitting out partying you're responsible for the economy there you realize of course what he needs to be needs to diversify but it became very becomes very good aerobic isn't even the local manufacturers have a hard time getting workers how wine world with some other manufacturer move in there and also i mean it's you know it's a nice town it's a nice mid western town but it isn't talent garad of amenities and so if you're a kind of you know service lawyers accountants doctors you know people are that short south bend with notre dame is fifteen twenty miles away and people tend to move there so so they you know they're at.

rv elkhart arby obama wall street journal senior editor bob davis sarah america twenty percent